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KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK FRIDAY |

see page a2 for details! 30 CENTS AT NEWSSTANDS

kamloopsthisweek.com kamloopsthisweek kamthisweek

Page B2 is your guide to events in the city and region

MAY 18, 2018 | Volume 31 No. 40

WATER WORLD

The Thompson rivers are rapidly rising, prompting the City of Kamloops to close the pier and part of a pathway in Riverside Park C15

ON STAGE

The Vidos and Spendo and the Skins at Dirty Jersey Saturday B5

CUP RUN

Kamloops’ Max Patterson is off to the Memorial Cup tourney A29

WEEKEND WEATHER:

Sun and clouds, warm High 30 C Low 14 C

1893 INCORPORATION OF KAMLOOPS

J. R. Colley

S. Clarke

R. H. Lee

M. P. Gordon

D. H. Campbell

J. R. Michell

C. S. Stevens

J. T. Robinson

M. F. Crawford

A. M. Tyrrell

H. M. Miller

S. C. Burton

A. E. Meighen

W. J. Moffatt

D. B. Johnstone

C. E. Scanlan

G. R. Williams

F. W. Scott

A. W. Affleck

J. E. Fitzwater

C. H. Day

P. Wing

G. G. A. Nicol

1990

A. R. Thompson

R. M. Latta

J. T. Walsh

J. L. Dormer

P. A. Gaglardi

K. Cartwright

2017

C. G. Branchflower

M. G. Rothenburger

T. Lake

P. G. Milobar

A. H. Singh (deputy)

K. L. Christian SEAN BRADY/KTW

KAMLOOPS MAYORS SINCE INCORPORATION

MIND THE GENDER GAP

* Some mayors have served multiple terms

Since incorporating as a city 125 years ago, Kamloops has had one female mayor. The role of women in civic politics is the focus of a May 30 forum. Story, A6/A7

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A2

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

DID YOU KNOW? In Shuswap Lake, Copper Island got its name after the precious metal was discovered on the land mass east of Scotch Creek. — Kamloops Museum and Archives

NEWS FLASH? Call 778-471-7525 or email tips@kamloopsthisweek.com

Tunkwa wildfire at 145 hectares

INSIDE KTW Viewpoint/Your Opinion . . . . A8-9 National News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A24 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A29 Comics/Crossword . . . . . . . . . A34 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A38 Entertainment . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B1

TODAY’S FLYERS *Selected distribution

Iccha Wish, The Source*, Michaels*, Shoppers Drug Mart*, Liquor Store*, Home Hardware*, Highland Valley Foods*

WEATHER ALMANAC

One year ago Hi: 22 .2 C Low: 5 .7 C Record High 30 .6 C (1924,1968) Record Low 0 C (1965, 1970,1976)

ONLINE

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DAVE EAGLES PHOTOS/KTW City of Kamloops crews removed the railings from the pier at Riverside Park on Thursday as part of the almost annual closure of the structure due to rising river levels.

Pier, path closed as river rises MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

twitter.com/KamThisWeek

youtube.com/user/ KamloopsThisWeek/videos Instagram: @kamloopsthisweek

HOW TO REACH US: Kamloops This Week 1365-B Dalhousie Dr . Kamloops, B .C ., V2C 5P6 Switchboard 250-374-7467 Classifieds 250-371-4949 Classifieds Fax 250-374-1033 Circulation 250-374-0462 classifieds@kamloopsthisweek .com publisher@kamloopsthisweek .com editor@kamloopsthisweek .com

A3

There is the potential for low-level flooding around the Kamloops area in the next two weeks as rapid snow melt from a May heat wave continues to plague the province. “At this stage, it’s going to be potentially challenging in the North Thompson as we get into next week in terms of higher flows — and then towards the end of next week or weekend, we might start to see that on the South Thompson side,” B.C. River Forecast Centre head David Campbell said. While the flood risk isn’t as dire as it is in other parts of the province, Campbell said the trend of rapid snow melt is a concern for Kamloops, particularly in the South Thompson basin, where the snow pack was measured at 126 per cent of normal on May 1. “I think there are risks of higher than normal levels this year on the Thompson,” Campbell said.

The city has also closed a portion of the Rivers Trail that connects Riverside and Pioneer parks. The South Thompson River has spilled across the section of the path that runs under the CN Rail bridge behind Sandman Centre.

The City of Kamloops said flows in the Thompson rivers have been rising by 20 to 30 centimetres a day, but that’s predicted to taper off on the long weekend before rising again next week. “In the next day or two here, we’re going to have that levelling off effect and then either holding steady from there or a slight decline and then

FREE 1388 Battle Street, Kamloops • 250-372-8581

The Tunkwa Lake Road wildfire, located about six kilometres north of the Logan Lake, is estimated at 145 hectares in size. The BC Wildfire Service said the blaze remains classified as out of control, though there is no current threat to any structures. The wildfire service said 60 firefighters and personnel are on site working to increase containment and limit spread with the help of 10 pieces of heavy equipment and two helicopters. Airtankers are offering supporting as needed. The wildfire service said the blaze is suspected to be human caused. Smoke from the fire has drifted into Kamloops this week. To report a wildfire, unattended campfire or open burning violation, call 1-800-663-5555 toll-free or *5555 on a cellphone.

basically gaining everything we’ve lost over that decline,” said Greg Wightman, the city’s utility services manager. The forecast for the next week calls for temperatures in the 30 C range in Kamloops.

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BC WILDFIRE SERVICE PHOTO An aerial view of the fire on Thursday.


A4

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

CITYpage Council Calendar May 23, 2018 5:00 pm - Social Planning Council DES Boardroom, 105 Seymour Street May 29, 2018 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West June 11, 2018 3:30 pm - Junior Council Meeting Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West June 12, 2018 9:00 am - Council Workshop 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West June 13, 2018 4:45 pm - Heritage Commission DES Boardroom, 105 Seymour Street June 14, 2018 8:00 am - Parks and Recreation Committee TCC Meeting Room A, 910 McGill Road

2019-2021 Permissive Tax Exemption Applications will be accepted from Not-for-profit Organizations and Places of Worship for permissive property tax exemptions for the years 2019 to 2021. Organizations and churches that own and occupy their property and meet the requirements stated in the Community Charter and Council policy may qualify for a tax exemption.

GREEN BIKE LANES COME TO KAMLOOPS

www.kamloops.ca

GREEN BIKE LANES Green paint is now visible in the bike lanes on Hugh Allan Drive, between Versatile Drive and Pacific Way, and at the intersection of Highland Road and Valleyview Drive. Green paint increases the visibility of the bike lanes, promotes the use of extra caution at intersections, and reminds drivers to slow down and watch for cyclists. Drivers will continue in their lanes as normal and follow regular traffic rules. Motorists are not permitted to cross over solid bike lanes unless they are turning into or out of intersecting roadways, laneways, driveways, or parking spots. Any questions regarding this initiative can be sent to traffic@kamloops.ca.

BC LIONS TRAINING CAMP The BC Lions are returning to Kamloops May 20-June 8, 2018, for their ninth consecutive training camp, presented by Sun Peaks Resort. This year’s camp will see new General Manager, Ed Hervey, at the helm, and we look forward to welcoming him and his team to the TCC. Fanfest is also returning, and fans of all ages are invited to show their “Lions Pride” at Hillside Stadium on Saturday, May 26, 5:00-9:30 pm, to celebrate with the BC Lions players, trainers, and coaches through a variety of festivities. The Lions will host a free amateur football clinic starting at 6:00 pm, followed by a practice/scrimmage from 7:30 to 9:00 pm. After the practice, players and coaches will be available for pictures and autographs. For the kids, there will be face painting, inflatable games, prizes, and more. The night will conclude with a fireworks celebration at 9:30 pm, presented by BCLC. Visit www.bclions.com/trainingcamp for a complete list of practice times.

WATER RESTRICTION BYLAW

Application packages are available from the Revenue Division at City Hall, 7 Victoria Street West, Kamloops, or at www.kamloops.ca/exemption.

In Effect May 1-August 31, 2018

Completed applications must be received by the Revenue Division no later than May 31, 2018.

• Even-numbered property addresses water on even-numbered days. • Odd-numbered property addresses water on odd-numbered days.

For further information, contact David Bregoliss, Grants and Revenue Services Manager, at 250-828-3459 or dbregoliss@kamloops.ca.

Sprinkling and irrigating are not allowed between 11:00 am and 6:00 pm on any day.

Let’s Ta!ktion

Transporta

Transportation Master Plan Have you talked to us yet? The City has nearly completed the Transportation Master Plan (TMP), an update to the Travelsmart Plan (1999). Your input is important and we want to hear from you! Be entered to win an iPad Mini and provide input to finalize the plan by participating in the online survey, which is available at kamloops.ca/letstalk.

When can I water?

Automatic irrigation: Sprinkling and irrigating between the hours of 12:00 midnight and 6:00 am are restricted to automatic irrigation systems or sprinklers controlled by a timer and must comply with even and odd days for watering. Penalties (warnings will not be issued): • first offence - $100 • each subsequent offence - $200 Note: All outdoor, hand-use hoses must be equipped with a spring-loaded shut-off nozzle and are permitted to be used at any time.

EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS

Survey Closes May 27, 2018.

Being prepared means being ready to cope for at least the first 72 hours of an emergency and can make real-life situations less stressful. Here are some things you can do to prepare:

Notice to Motorists

Know the Risks - Learn about local hazards and plan for those that are more likely to occur. Does your area experience flooding? Forest fires? Earthquakes?

For traffic details, follow #kammute on Facebook and Twitter. For project details, call 250‑828‑3461 or email publicworks@kamloops.ca.

Make a Family Emergency Plan - Your family may not be together when an emergency happens, so a plan will help you and your family know what to do and how to reach each other in an emergency.

McGill Road Rehabilitation Project Construction will begin the week of May 22 and is scheduled to take place Monday-Saturday, 7:00 am-5:00 pm, with additional night/weekend work as required. On-street parking will be affected, so please watch for parking restrictions during construction. Please use caution when driving in the area, and expect delays.

Build or Buy an Emergency Kit - An emergency kit should have enough food, water, medication, and other supplies for you and your family for at least 72 hours. Information on building your own kit can be found on the PreparedBC website. Talk to Your Kids - Help your kids to understand emergencies and what they can do to prepare. Spread the Word - Share information with your family, friends, workplace, or school.

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, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A5

LOCAL NEWS

City, SD73 named in lawsuit stemming from Westsyde pool project TIM PETRUK

STAFF REPORTER

tim@kamloopsthisweek.com

A local construction company is suing the City of Kamloops and School District No. 73, among others, alleging it wasn’t paid more than $180,000 for work done on the Westsyde Pool and Fitness Centre in 2016. Anvil Ironworks has filed suit in B.C. Supreme Court seeking $182,034.40, plus interest, for work it claims to have completed a short time after being hired in August 2016 by D&T Developments. D&T was the general contractor retained by the city to complete a $3-million upgrade of the facility after problems with the building’s roof were discovered and the facility was closed for more than two years, beginning in June 2015. In its notice of claim, Anvil states “D&T failed: to pay Anvil for the installation of the decking and for other aspects of its work and materials supplied to

the improvement; and to adequately supervise and appoint competent representatives to be in attendance while work was being performed.” Work on the building was halted in December 2016, weeks after Anvil installed its steel decking. At the time, the city claimed it discovered its contractor had installed steel roof decking that did not meet its specifications — an issue caught only after workers had completed additional work on top of the incorrect decking. In January 2017, city capital projects manager Darren Crundwell told KTW the city’s contract with D&T required the decking to be treated with a special coating to make the material more resistant to high-moisture environments. The process was done at the factory where the decking is produced. In its lawsuit, Anvil accused the city of approving plans under which its materials would be acceptable. “The [City of] Kamloops rep-

resentation was made with the intention that Anvil would rely on the [City of] Kamloops representation,” the lawsuit alleges. “Anvil reasonably relied on the [City of] Kamloops representation and as a result has suffered, and continues to suffer, loss, damage and expense.” Anvil placed a builder’s lien on the Westsyde project in March 2017. According to court documents, neither the City of Kamloops nor D&T Developments have replied to the Anvil lawsuit. Another defendant, engineering firm Read Jones Christoffersen, has filed a response, alleging Anvil was the party at fault. “By entering into the contract with D&T for the improvement, the plaintiff obligated itself to provide the decking in accordance with the material specifications and, by failing to do so, was the author of its own misfortune,” the reply reads. None of the allegations have been proven in court.

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ADOPTION IN BC Adopting a child can be one of the biggest decisions in life. The Adoption Act governs how adoptions happen in British Columbia. There are several types of adoption possible in British Columbia, including through the Ministry of Children and Family Development, international (or inter-country adoptions), adoption by relatives or step-parents (including adult adoptions), and direct placement adoption agencies in which parents choose someone they know as the adoptive parents of their child. Every type of adoption has its own procedures that must be adhered to and unique challenges. Speaking to a lawyer can guide you through the process, as well as explain to you how this will effect support obligations, visitation, naming and estate planning.

Heat expected into next week From A3

There is a 40 per cent chance of showers on Friday, but no other rain in the forecast for the next week. “That’s why you’re starting to see this levelling off or even a slight decline in the river elevations,” Wightman said. “There’s just no prediction of significant rain coming.” As of Thursday, the river elevation in the Thompson River at Overlanders Bridge was at 343 metres above sea level — the highest it’s been for that date when compared to other well known flood years, according to a measurement chart from the city. The river elevation was 342m about a week ago, meaning an additional metre of water is flowing beneath the bridge now, Wightman said. The elevation on May

Greg Wightman, the city’s utility-services manager, surveys river levels on Thursday at the pier in Riverside Park. DAVE EAGLES/KTW

17, 2017, was 341.5m. With water levels expected to continue rising, the municipality this week closed the pier at Riverside Park and Rivers Trail between Riverside and Pioneer parks. The railings on the pier were taken down by city staff on Thursday morning and warning signs and fencing went up. “Rising flood waters have just made it unsafe there and definitely need to keep people off

of that pier,” Wightman said, noting the railings need to be removed as they can act as a debris trap. On Rivers Trail, about a foot of water has accumulated on the trail below the rail bridge. The river level there is about two feet below the pathway off the beach in Riverside Park. Near the Henry Grube Education Centre on the North Shore, the beach is completely under water.

In addition to continued monitoring of river levels, city staff have been covering catch basins in lowlying areas with large flood protection bags to prevent river water from backing up onto roadways. To date, Wightman said, the city has received no reports of flooding from residents, but has received plenty of queries for sandbags, which are available at fire halls around town. Wightman said flows in Campbell Creek appears to have peaked and is starting to drop. The city continues to monitor smaller creeks, but the main concerns at this point are the Thompson rivers.

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A6

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

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KTW FILE PHOTOS Thirty-three per cent of Kamloops council is composed of women. From left: Pat Wallace, Tina Lange and Kathy Sinclair.

WORKING TO FILL IN THE GENDER GAP IN POLITICS JESSICA WALLACE STAFF REPORTER jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

T

hree years ago, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau famously told reporters his newly appointed federal cabinet would be made up of half women and half men “because it’s 2015.” Fast forward to 2018 in Kamloops and female representation in municipal politics is not close to meeting Trudeau’s 50-50 ideal. “I think there was a sense for a while … there was more women on municipal city councils because it was more accessible, more adaptable to their schedules, particularly having families and business, things like that,” Thompson Rivers University political science professor Terry Kading told KTW. “But actually, when somebody looked at the numbers and crunched them across Canada of all-sized communities, basically they were just as underrepresented at the municipal level as they are at the provincial and federal levels.” Women have been outnumbered three to one around the horseshoe at Kamloops City Hall for four years, after the city’s 2014 general election and 2017 byelection resulted in just three of nine councillors without a Y chromosome. One of them is set to retire this year, which could result in an even bigger gender gap. Underlining the male-

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dominated council is the fact just one woman has ever been elected mayor in the city’s 125-year history. Two councillors are calling on the women of Kamloops to roll up their sleeves and run in this fall’s civic election. “We need you,” Coun. Tina Lange said to females in the city. “Your city needs you.” Lange and Coun. Kathy Sinclair are hosting a roundtable discussion at the end of the month to discuss their experience in local politics, answer questions and break down barriers facing women who want to run for public office. The event will be held on Wednesday, May 30, in council chambers at city hall. “I just think it’s important to have a balance,” Sinclair told KTW. “A balance in every way, really. To me, an elected body should be representative of the whole population.” Sinclair recalled five women councillors (Nelly Dever, Nancy Bepple, Pat Wallace, Marg Spina and Lange) when she first moved to Kamloops — the most women on one council in at least the last two decades — and said a lack of female candidates in the 2017 byelection prompted her to run for the first time. While the experience has been scary at times (there’s flak) and busy at others (Sinclair heads Kamloops Arts Council), she said she has learned a lot and grown as a person. Her performance has been enough

to earn kudos from Lange, who is wrapping up her fourth term on council. In Lange’s experience, a balance of men and women makes a difference in the city’s decision-making, with women offering a different perspective and creative ideas. Lange hopes to instil confidence, noting women have to be asked “over and over and over again” to run for office. “Women have a hard time saying to their husbands, ‘I won’t be home for dinner tonight. I’ll be dealing with council for 12 hours,’” she said. “Men don’t hesitate to say, ‘I’m walking out the door.’” Council’s third female representative, Pat Wallace, told KTW health and family issues are preventing her from participating in the May 30 roundtable with her female colleagues. The most experienced person in Kamloops’ municipal politics — with 31 political years under her belt — Wallace has never become mayor, losing in 1986 to a man in the race for the city’s top job. Asked if she has ever faced sexism in more than three decades of politics, Wallace said she hasn’t. “No,” she said. “People that called me a son of a bitch didn’t say son of a bitch female. No. No. People do swear at you. You make a decision based on emotion and you have to vote against it. People have sworn at me a few times, but that’s OK because I can swear back quite well.” Wallace does not intend to run in

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A7

LOCAL NEWS the Oct. 20 election and her retirement could result in an even larger gender gap on council should no female replace her. The last time Kamloops residents went to the municipal polls, in the September 2017 byelection, just eight of 21 candidates who ran for a council seat were women. One — Cynthia Ross Friedman — initially put her name forward for mayor, but pulled out, leaving six men to battle it out for the city’s top job. Kamloops has had only one female mayor — Kenna Cartwright, for whom the popular Aberdeen/ Dufferin park is named. Media reports from the Kamloops Museum and Archives reveal Cartwright’s road to the mayor’s chair began with involvement at her child’s school. She secured a bid for school trustee in 1977, where she

Kamloops city council gender composition WOMEN

2002

MEN

2005

2011 served for three years, and became a city councillor from 1981 to 1986. She lost to Phil Gaglardi in the 1988 mayor’s race, but ran again two years later to become the city’s first woman mayor — more than a halfcentury behind the first female mayor to be elected in Canada. Cartwright served for a short time before dying of cancer in

SEAN BRADY/KTW

2008

2014 1991, but her legacy remains, having shattered the glass ceiling for women in Kamloops. Well, perhaps not yet. Lange – the next most experienced woman on council — was asked if she would run for mayor. She responded with a laugh: “No, too old.” HISTORICAL ROLES IN KAMLOOPS

A look of women in public roles in Kamloops may provide insight into women’s representation in municipal politics. Andrew Yarmie’s book Women Caring for Kamloops 18901975 details how women in the late19th and early-20th centuries spearheaded social work on a volunteer basis in women’s associations.

2017 Back then, health, education and social welfare fell on municipalities and women were “the main care givers as the State [province] maintained an individualistic philosophy …” Thompson Rivers University’s Kading sees that continuing to play out today. “Certainly, it’s not just in the past,” Kading said. “Women, in terms

of the vast majority of these organizations, are over-represented versus men. “There’s no doubt about it, in terms of leadership roles. Whether it’s the Canadian Mental Health Association, Emerald Centre, Elizabeth Fry, Interior Community Services. “Basically, if they’re not led by women, the majority of staff tends to be women.”

DISTAFF DIALOGUE WHAT: Panel discussion featuring councillors Tina Lange, Kathy Sinclair and past councillor Nancy Bepple discussing women in municipal politics. CBC Radio host Shelley Joyce will moderate. WHEN: Wednesday, May 30, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. WHERE: Council chambers downtown at Kamloops City Hall, 7 West Victoria St. WHO: All are welcome, including men and those who don’t intend to run in the Oct. 20 civic election. COST: Free to attend and no registration required.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

OPINION

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

is a politically independent newspaper, published Wednesdays and Fridays at 1365-B Dalhousie Dr., Kamloops, B.C., V2C 5P6 Tim Shoults Phone: 250-374-7467 | Fax: 250-374-1033 Operations manager email: editor@kamloopsthisweek.com Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

TOO MANY DEATHS UNDER STATUS QUO

T

he BC Coroner Service has released the number of drug deaths in March and it’s not good news. February had seen a bit of a decline, with 102 deaths (still an almost unbelievable number), but March saw a spike to 161 suspected illicit drug overdose deaths in the province. That’s the second-highest monthly total to date. In Kamloops, there have been 12 such deaths in the first three months of the year, which puts the city on pace to record the most overdose deaths ever. As you let those numbers sink in, consider that fentanyl was detected in more than eight in every 10 of those deaths and that seven in every 10 of those who died was between 19 years old and 49. Fentanyl is cutting a deadly swath through our adult population. There’s simply no denying it. Our drug strategies are not working. The death toll only continues to rise, seemingly with no end in sight. Most of those who have died have done so indoors — more than 90 per cent. And none of them have died at an overdose-prevention site. No, it is those who hide their addictions behind the doors of their homes, in ordinary neighbourhoods, who make up a significant portion of those most at risk. We’ve seen the horrific suggestion that we should just throw up our hands and let those who are addicted die, as if somehow they’ve brought a death sentence upon themselves. The lack of compassion and understanding of the problem is frightening. And the problem is only getting worse, despite myriad measures introduced by the powers that be. Is it finally time to decriminalize simple possession of all drugs and treat addiction like the health crisis it is? We need to try something new because the status quo is only getting deadlier.

OUR

VIEW

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK EDITORIAL Publisher: Robert W. Doull Editor: Christopher Foulds Associate editor: Dale Bass Newsroom staff: Dave Eagles Tim Petruk Marty Hastings Jessica Wallace Sean Brady Michael Potestio PRODUCTION Manager: Lee Malbeuf Production staff: Fernanda Fisher Mike Eng

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

Sean Graham Dayana Rescigno Kaitlin Vander Wal Moneca Jantzen ADVERTISING Sales manager: Ray Jolicoeur Digital sales: Chris Wilson Neil Rachynski Promotions: Tara Holmes Sales staff: Don Levasseur Randy Schroeder Linda Skelly Kate Potter Jodi Lawrence Darlene Kawa Jennifer Betts

KTW FRONT OFFICE Manager: Sherrie Manholt Front office staff: Nancy Graham Lorraine Dickinson Angela Wilson Marilyn Emery CIRCULATION Manager: Anne-Marie John Circulation staff: Serena Platzer

CONTACT US SWITCHBOARD 250-374-7467 CLASSIFIEDS 250-371-4949 Classifieds Fax 250-374-1033 classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com CIRCULATION 250-374-0462 All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rightsholder.

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A Reefer Madness raid

W

hen Kamloops Mounties raided the Canna Clinic cannabis store in Dufferin on May 7, they said it was done as a result of complaints associated with the store, combined with the fact marijuana was being sold there. While the city weighed in and said the raid was conducted as a result of an illegal substance being sold, it seems rather odd that identical shops elsewhere in the city selling identical illegal substances were not visited by police. In explaining why Mounties decided to target Canna Clinic specifically, a quote from Cpl. Jodi Shelkie, the detachment’s mediarelations officer, actually confirms what it purports to deny: “The city doesn’t tell us what to do. Because of the complaints that we have received and what they’re doing is illegal is why we stepped forward to do this,” Shelkie told KTW. Aside from the fact the city said the raid was decided upon by both Mounties and city hall, multiple references to Canna Clinic not having a valid business licence tells us police were used by the city, at least partially, to enact bylaw enforcement. If this is not the case, why have the remaining stores selling an illegal product (marijuana) not received similar visits? Rod Martin, the city’s planning and development manager, said in wake of the raid that Canna Clinic was not in compliance with the city’s regulations as it did not have

CHRISTOPHER FOULDS Newsroom

MUSINGS a valid business licence. He added this: “The RCMP have advised that this business’s activity is prohibited by the Criminal Code and the Controlled Drug and Substance Act.” If that was the basis for the decision to execute a search warrant and arrest two employees at Canna Clinic, why were the many other pot stores not also visited? They are not in compliance with city regulations and their activities are prohibited by the Criminal Code and the Controlled Drug and Substance Act. Then there is Interior Health’s retrofitted RV that serves as a supervised drug-use site at the Crossroads Inn downtown and at ASK Wellness’s office on the North Shore. While the drugs being taken there are illegal, the use of those drugs under supervision is legal, through an exemption under Section 56 of the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act, granted by the federal minister of health in situations deemed

“necessary for a medical or scientific purpose or is otherwise in the public interest.” But parking the RV at those two locations to allow people to use drugs has led to an avalanche of complaints — 1,700 calls to police, according to Kamloops RCMP Supt. Brad Mueller. The federal exemption precludes police action on what would be an illegal act anywhere else in the city. Of course it is absurd to suggest a police crackdown on a system that saves lives, but it is also absurd to commit resources to bust one of many stores selling a product that is being legalized daily across the world, will be legal in Canada within months and is less harmful to society than legal products such as tobacco and alcohol. The problem with these marijuana stores — and Canna Clinic in particular — is bylaw-based and should be dealt with by the bylaws department, as is every other business that is not properly licensed, be it a cannabis shop or a vacuum cleaner outlet. The operators of the Dufferin pot store have long known they are not wanted by their neighbors, are operating illegally and should have moved long ago, so there is no sympathy from this corner. But having police stage a raid that reeks of the bad old days of the disastrous war-on-drugs approach is not the way to tackle the problem and only further magnifies the Reefer Madness mentality prevalent today. editor@kamloopsthisweek.com


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A9

LOCAL NEWS

OPINION

[speak up] You can comment on any story you read at kamloopsthisweek.com

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Stacks of pipe destined to be part of Kinder Morgan’s expanded Trans Mountain pipeline are stored on property on Mission Flats Road. DAVE EAGLES/KTW

PIPING UP OVER TRANS MOUNTAIN PROJECT Editor: KTW and other media outlets reported last week that Neskonlith First Nation Chief Judy Wilson travelled to Texas to speak to Kinder Morgan shareholders about opposition to the company’s planned expansion of its Trans Mountain pipeline. I was wondering what mode of transportation Wilson used to get to Houston. If she has a busy schedule, I assumed she rode in a plane, which has engines attached to it and which needs oil and fuel to get her there and back. If Wilson wants to set an example, I suggest next time a horse would be the way to go. Greg Fenrick Kamloops

Editor: Re: John Hart’s letter of May 11 (‘Trans Mountain pipeline vital to Kamloops’): I don’t understand. On the one hand, let’s shut down and deny the Ajax mine expansion proposal, yet the pipeline is vital to our city? Hart and others thought the environmental impact of the proposed Ajax mine was too risky, but they do not see the environmental risk of an (and I quote Hart) “enormous” tank storage facility with “many large transport trucks loading every day.” At a time when we need to be looking at many alternative energy options, we should not be supporting increased production of a dwindling resource.

Kamloops does not need, nor should it support, this pipeline. Jean Gotro Kamloops Editor: British Columbia and Alberta should build a refinery in B.C. and share in the costs of doing so — or refurbish what we already have. If we did that, we wouldn’t have to buy our oil back from Washington state and pay them for our own product. Eileen Storzuk Kamloops Editor: Many First Nations have signed agreements with Kinder Morgan and the money and jobs will go to the betterment of

their people . Canada needs this pipeline to better our sales of oil. Canada has only one customer — the United States — and it buys our oil at 20 per cent of the world price. Would we rather have oil sent to the West Coast by rail or trucks, by which the oil may end up in one of our rivers? Or would we rather ship it by pipeline, which has proven over many years to be far safer and getting better every year. Let’s answer these questions before we plan more protests. This oil will be sent to the world market one way or another and I prefer a pipeline, the safer route. Frank Lang Kamloops

TALK BACK Q&A: kamloopsthisweek.com We asked:

Results:

What are your thoughts on the RCMP’s raid of the Canna Clinic marijuana store in Dufferin?

Pot is illegal, so police need to act: 315 votes Waste of police resources: 306 votes 621 VOTES

What’s your take? 49% 51% WASTE OF POLICE RESOURCES NEED TO

ACT

Which electoral system would you prefer be used in provincial elections in B.C.?

Vote online:

kamloopsthisweek.com

A selection of comments on KTW stories, culled online RE: STORY: GROUPS UNITE IN BID TO LIMIT LAFARGE FALLOUT:

“Lafarge held one public meeting regarding its proposed new process, but did not take notes regarding residents’ concerns at the meeting. “The list of concerns and questions Lafarge representatives put together by memory and distributed to individuals is incomplete. More importantly, answers to the questions have not been offered, so individuals and groups are unable to properly respond to the application by the May 31 deadline. ” — posted by Bronwen

RE: HASTINGS COLUMN: ON DON HAY’S DECISION:

“Well-done column. “It has excellent points, theories and speculation without getting gossipy.” — posted by Howie Stalwick

RE: STORY: DON’T FALL FOR TEXT SCAM FROM FRAUDSTERS POSING AS ICBC:

“ICBC doesn’t need help scamming people as it does a great job on its own.” — posted by Roger Porter

Kamloops This Week is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalistic practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please email  editor@kamloopsthisweek.com or call 250-374-7467. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at  mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844877-1163 for additional information.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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LOCAL NEWS COOLING OFF IN SHOULDER SEASON

Stacey Wiehe and twoyear-old son Mathew Plette take a brief dip in the still cool water of the South Thompson River on Tuesday afternoon during a visit to Pioneer Park beach. With the temperatures exceeding 30 C, the parks in Kamloops were a popular destination this past week. The Victoria Day long weekend forecast is fantastic, with Environment Canada calling for sunshine and highs in the mid- to upper-20s on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, with the mercury expected to return to post-30 territory by Monday. DAVE EAGLES/KTW

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Can you identify this tire thief? Kamloops Mounties are seeking the public’s help in identifying a tire thief who made off with some high-end wheels from a shop on Tuesday morning. At 6:23 a.m. security footage captured a black and tan Pontiac Montana enter the parking lot of Integra Tire at Notre Dame and Dalhousie drives. A man wearing a high visibility safety vest got out and began loading into his van tires that had been left in the back of a pickup truck in Integra’s parking lot. The tires are described as 35X12.5 R20 Toyo MT and are considered to be a huge loss to the customer, according to police. Anyone who recognizes the culprit or happens to see someone who just obtained such tires is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 to leave an anonymous tip.

Motorcyclist dies in crash south of city The accident that closed Highway 5A south of Kamloops on Wednesday night has claimed the life of a 63-year-old city man. Mounties were called to a collision between a motorcycle and car on the highway, about two kilometres south of Campbell Creek Road. Highway 5A at Campbell Creek Road is about 20 kilometres south of Kamloops. Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said the crash occurred at 4:30 p.m. when

the driver of a northbound motorcycle lost control, crossed the centre line and hit an oncoming car. The motorcyclist died while being taken to Royal Inland Hospital. The highway was closed until 10 p.m. on Wednesday. Kamloops RCMP and the BC Corners Service are investigating the accident.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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The Kamloops Library received a bit of a facelift, but the renovations are just beginning. The main floor renovations consist of an updated children’s space, complete with an enclosed program room and a family washroom, a consolidated information desk, self-checkout units, an information commons with public computers and large print, audio/visual and newspapers and magazine collections.

Second floor features include three bookable public meeting rooms, an adult programming space, art-display space and increased study and soft seating areas. A new main floor entrance off Victoria Street, rather than off Fifth Avenue, is under construction. The new entrance will be redesigned to better use the space that is now an open courtyard. In addition, a cafe is planned for the space leading to the courtyard.

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A14

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Twenty-year-old Ryan Shtuka vanished on the morning of Feb. 17 after leaving a house party on Burfield Drive in Sun Peaks. If you have any information on what happened to him, call Kamloops RCMP at 250-828-3000.

Search for Ryan Shtuka resumes in Sun Peaks

TAKES TWO TO TEEYAN

Mini Aulakh and Rattan Luthra sway to the music at last weekend’s Mother’s Day Mela Teeyan celebration, which was held at the OLPH gym on the North Shore. Teeyan is a traditional dance festival that began in ancient times in India, when young married women would return each spring to their parents’ homes for reunions with family and friends.

Regional district to hold workshop on biosolids The Thompson-Nicola Regional District board on Thursday approved spending $25,000 from the district’s general administration reserve on a biosolids workshop. All TNRD municipalities will be invited to the biosolids management and disposal options workshop, which will be held in Kamloops on July 20. Biosolids are treated sewage sludge. The City of Kamloops produces about 12,500 tonnes of biosolids each year and current practice is for the product to be applied on ranch land in the city and Thompson-Nicola Regional District. The city is in the midst of long-term planning to manage biosolids. The biosolids management stakeholder committee — which is composed of city staff, councillors and representatives from Interior Health, the TNRD and other organizations — is looking at a wide range of options. The group met for the first time earlier this month and will meet again before the end of May. A group of Barnhartvale residents who live close to the Campbell Ranch application site have formed a group called Neighbours Against Sludge and is calling for a halt to the dumping of biosolids in the area due to the smell and unknown impacts on the watershed and food supply.

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ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

With a small window of opportunity, Kamloops Search and Rescue (KSAR) has renewed its search efforts in Sun Peaks for missing Alberta man Ryan Shtuka nearly three months after its initial operation. “There’s kind of a rare window here where the snow’s gone and before the plants all green up, which makes it a lot easier to walk through the woods and you can see everything very easily,” said KSAR search manager Alan Hobler. Seventeen members of KSAR and four RCMP officers searched the Sun Peaks area last Saturday. Hobler said they plan to return to comb over areas of interest again either this weekend or the next. When Shtuka disappeared at 2 a.m. on Feb. 17 following a house party on Burfield Road, KSAR sprang into action, but it suspended the search after two days. Shtuka’s parents, Heather and Scott from Beaumont, Alta., have been at Sun Peaks since February, conducting searches with volunteers and police. Hobler said searching in the snow was extremely difficult and inefficient. “There’s a lot of snow that fell. I think it was 22 centimetres of snow fell, from the time Shtuka went missing to the time it was reported to us, so any clues was quite likely buried in the snow,” Hobler said. Last week’s search turned up multiple articles of clothing, but Hobler said none of them are believed to belong to Shtuka. “There’s hats, there’s socks, there’s shoes in places you’d never expect to find those things,” he said. “There’s lots of stuff like that turning up. It kind of gets your heart racing.” Shtuka was last seen wearing dark jeans, a grey/ white shirt, a blue coat and a burgundy ball cap, but Hobler said nothing matching those items was found.

“Anything that might have been remotely close we photograph and turn over to the RCMP for investigation,” he said. The KSAR search focused on the south-facing slopes above Sun Peaks Road and included search dogs, Hobler said. There are still north-facing slopes KSAR still wants to search. Volunteers who continue to help the Shtukas search numbered about 45 last Saturday, Hobler said, noting that group focused on the area between Burfield Drive and Shtuka’s home on Sun Peaks Road. “The level of organization and the number of people coming out supporting the family has been phenomenal,” Hobler said. “I’ve never seen anything like it.” KSAR plans to search along Burfield Road again, which is defined as a high probability area to find Shtuka, but the potential search area is quite vast. Hobler said they determined its search area based on previous cases, the majority of which involve a five-kilometre radius of where the person was last seen, which in this case would go to the top of ski hills. “We’ll never be able to search all that,” he said. RCMP Cpl. Jodi Shelkie has told KTW police have no evidence to suggest Shtuka met with foul play when he went missing. “To me, it seems obvious he didn’t walk home and get lost or fall asleep in a snow bank,” Hobler said. “It kind of feels like something else happened, who knows what that was — and maybe he did walk up one of the ski runs. Maybe [he was] despondent — that’s a possibility — maybe he went to another friend’s place, maybe he went for a walk somewhere else. There was a theory he went off for pizza in the village.” Shtuka is white, stands six feet tall, weighs 82 kilograms (180 pounds) and has blond hair and brown eyes. Anybody with information on the whereabouts of Shtuka is asked to call police at 250-828-3000.

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MICHAEL POTESTIO STAFF REPORTER michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

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A16

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

HOMESTAY

FAMILIES NEEDED

This is an aerial shot of Fishtrap Creek in Westsyde, taken by one of Ryan Hillaby’s drones.

HOMESTAY HOMESTAY

FAMILIESNEEDED NEEDED FAMILIES

SEAN BRADY/KTW A drone piloted by Ryan Hillaby flies over the swollen Tranquille River. Hillaby said using drones to monitor flood conditions is safer than traditional methods as it reduces the risk of a person being swept away by rushing water.

Getting a bird’s-eye view of flood season SEAN BRADY

STAFF REPORTER

International Summer Camp Students

sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

A Kamloops drone company has set out to monitor rivers and creeks to determine it is possible AugustInternational 8International – 31 Summer Camp Students to use drones to aid in early flood Summer Camp Students prediction. 3 Week Open Language and Culture Program Ryan Hillaby started Firefox JulyAugust 3 – 278 |–431Week Open Language and Culture August 8 – 31 UAV in 2015 and has been working Various countries – High School & University age. Japan —3High School Universityand age Culture $27/per student/per Week Open&Language Program day. with drones in various ways since, 3 Week Language and Culture Program One student per dailyOpen driving required. August 7 Open –family. 24 3 No Week and Culture doing aerial photos and video, Japan — High| School & UniversityLanguage age $27/per student/per day. Japan countries — High School & University age $27/per student/per day. Various High School & University mapping and 3D modelling. One student per –family. No daily driving required.age. One student per family. No daily driving required. His recent work monitoring August ~ Septemer16 16 | Islamic Education Council August 14 – 12 September creeks and rivers is something he is Indonesia, Age 12 – 17. 16 August 14 – September doing on his own dime for his portOverseas Program August 14 – September 16 folio, but he is set on making a case Overseas Program For the entire list of short-term hosting Overseas Program for drones to be used this way. IndonesiaIndonesia — High School age $27/per student/per day. — High School agevisit $27/per student/per day. Hillaby is monitoring eight locaopportunities, please truhostfamily.ca Indonesia High School age $27/per student/per day. Two students per — family. No daily driving required. Two students per family. No daily driving required. tions — Tranquille River, Jamieson and click on “Short Term Availability Form” Two students per family. No daily driving required. Creek, Fishtrap Creek, Barriere River, Lemieux Creek and the North Thompson River at Barriere, McLure and Little Fort. OneAdditional or more families are needed CONTACT | homestay@tru.ca Additional are needed He sets out at least a few times to host afamilies small number of Additionalstudents families are needed per family. CONTACT| |homestay@tru.ca homestay@tru.ca CONTACT or 250.828.5365 to students host a small number of from mid-August to o host a small number of each month and takes off up to or 250.828.5365 $29 perfrom day/per students mid-August to mid-September. contact or 250.828.5365 truhostfamily.ca tudents from mid-August toPlease 400 feet in elevation around each mid-September. Please contact us for more information. truhostfamily.ca student mid-September. Please contact us for more information. truhostfamily.ca location to see the flow of the water MC122462 No daily driving s for more information. MC122462 and what it’s doing to its banks. required. MC122462 He also gets close enough to see

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the water’s turbidity and flow rate. The photos and videos he captures are then shared on his website for the public to see. At each site, he also collects meteorological and flight data and keeps meticulous logs of conditions. Hillaby said part of this exercise is marketing — at each location, he sets up a sandwich board indicating a drone is flying nearby, partly for safety and partly for attention. But he hopes his work will help, both in showing how creeks and rivers change during flood season and how drones can be used. One big reason why he thinks

drones are up to the task is safety. Because operators can stay well away from the water, there’s little risk of being swept away by rushing waters or falling down eroding banks. “You’re taking the human part of it out, in a way. You don’t have to go down to the river in a dangerous location and try to figure out how fast the water is going, for example,” he said. Hillaby said the provincial government is considering the use of drones in other jurisdictions. His goal is that his work will show they can be useful across the province — and lead to him eventually landing a contract with the province or other levels of government. “We want to show people that what we do with UAVs (unmanned aerial vehicles) can work for their business and for local and regional governments,” he said. Hillaby hopes the provincial government will take notice of the data he has collected, but he also wants the public to see it to understand what might be coming their way this flood season.

Frank Rossi 250.319.1072

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A17

LOCAL NEWS

Nominations open for new education honour Nominations are open for a new award focused on education in the province. The provincial government has created the Premier’s Awards for Excellence in Education that will focus on work in the private, independent and First Nations school system. It’s applicable to teachers, principals, vice-principals, administrators and support staff. Awards will be presented in nine categories: community engagement, outstanding new teacher, technology and innovation, diversity and inclusion, Indigenous education, social equity and extracurricular leadership. There is a school and district leadership award open to principals, vice-principals and administrators and an outstanding support award for staff, which includes bus drivers, crossing guards, student supervisors, education assistants, Indigenous support workers, custodians, maintenance workers and clerical workers.

A group of City of Kamloops Parks and Recreation staffers took part in Bike to Work Week in 2010, shown here riding from the Tournament Capital Centre to Kenna Cartwright Park on their lunch break. KTW FILE PHOTO

More than 1,000 expected for Bike to Work Week course, the health and wellness,” said Faith Bateman, co-ordinator of the event, in her presentation to city council on Tuesday. Bateman said the event draws about 1,100 total cyclists annually, with about 250 new riders each year. “Our GHG’s [greenhouse-gas emissions] are increasing and I’m trying to encourage people to challenge themselves each year with just one more ride, just one more,” Bateman said.

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

Grease up the wheels and slap on a helmet. Bike to Work and School Week returns to Kamloops from May 28 to June 3. The event that encourages an alternative to motor-vehicle commuting has nearly 350 riders registered. “This year, we really want to focus on the economic benefits, the environmental benefits and, of

“If you can do it for two days, do it for three. If you can do it for four, do it for five.” Kamloops Mayor Ken Christian touted the event for promoting health and wellness among residents and for reducing greenhouse-gas emissions. “You’re making sure Kamloops residents become active and, by extension you’re making sure Kamloops residents become healthier and I think that is so important,” Christian said.

The event also promotes a sense of community among local cyclists, with so-called celebration stations featuring goodies set up during the week to promote socializing amongst commuters. Prizes are also up for grabs, including a grand prize of an economy class round-trip airfare from the nearest international airport and hotel accommodations. To register for Bike to Work and School Week, go online to https:// www.biketowork.ca/kamloops.

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A18

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Council does not go through the motions

The project is expected to wrap up in mid-July. Work will take place from Mondays to Fridays from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., with some possible Saturday and evening work. The bus stops along McGill may be temporarily relocated, while on-street parking will be affected. The public is asked to obey traffic personnel in the area during construction.

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idea the city could control biosolids application. She said she would be in favour of requesting more power from the province. “But I’m not in favour of the public engagement because it would give the wrong hope to people,” Lange said. On the matter of qualified testing, Christian noted Minister of Environment and Climate Change George Heyman has ordered a review of professional reliance. “For us to kind of jump into that, in an interim and perhaps too soon, without having the benefit of that consultation, doesn’t make sense to me,” he said. Councillors Cavers, Singh and Walsh voted in favour of the motion, while the mayor and councillors Wallace, Sinclair, Dhaliwal and Lange were opposed.

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McGill work looms

McGill Road will get a facelift beginning next week. Rehab is set to begin on May 22 on the street between Bunker Road and Hillside Drive. It will include replacing concrete on the curb, gutters and sidewalks. Catch basins will be replaced, along with milling, paving and marking of pavement and signage.

the region questions land application of biosolids and looks for long-term alternatives, a group of Barnhartvale residents has expressed concern about impacts in their neighbourhood. A representative from that group earlier told KTW residents are concerned about the smell and unknown impacts on the watershed and food supply. Singh said the city should take steps to increase public confidence in the process amid a “charged” environment. “The first notification they had about the application was trucks coming at night, essentially, rolling up the road and not really knowing what it was all about,” Singh said. “That indicated to me a big problem.” Lange said she was concerned about instilling in the public the

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Kamloops council had no appetite for motions brought forward by their colleagues on Tuesday. Two motions, from councillors Pat Wallace and Arjun Singh, respectively, were defeated. Wallace could not get council support to add a line on next year’s property tax bills that would single out costs to the city — and ultimately taxpayers — from the NDP’s impending employer health tax. That tax will be charged to the City of Kamloops in 2019, along with half of MSP premiums. The province has said it will completely eliminate those premiums in 2020, but employers who pay their employees’ MSP (including

issue,” Singh said. “We’re just looking at one tax.” Lange noted numerous costs that cannot be controlled, from RCMP staffing to fuel to BC Hydro rates. Wallace was the lone councillor to support her motion, with Mayor Ken Christian and councillors Ray Dhaliwal, Denis Walsh, Dieter Dudy, Kathy Sinclair, Lange, Cavers and Singh voting to defeat the motion. Meanwhile, Singh’s motion to include public consultation and third-party testing in biosolids land application was also defeated. Singh wanted the city to add language to its request for proposal process, but also requested a letter be written to lobby the Ministry of Environment and Climate Change. Singh said while

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the city) will be hit twice in the first year. Kamloops finance director Kathy Humphrey estimated an additional $600,000 cost to the city in 2019. Once the MSP is reduced in 2020, the city will pay $150,000 to $200,000 extra going forward. “I do believe the residents need to know if [property] taxes go up to five per cent because of the health tax to employers, they’re going to look at us,” Wallace said. “Or if it doesn’t go up, then we’re going to have to cut some services.” Coun. Donovan Cavers noted positive benefits from the province, such as wildfire relief, while Coun. Arjun Singh said costs often trickle down to municipalities from the provincial and federal governments. “This can become a partisan

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STAFF REPORTER

Know your limit, play within it.

JESSICA WALLACE


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A19

LOCAL NEWS

Bears win battle with bin — and enjoy a feast MICHAEL POTESTIO STAFF REPORTER michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

It wasn’t a record-setting time, but the two Yukon grizzly bears at the BC Wildlife Park in east Kamloops were eating lunch in short order on Wednesday. Each year at the park, WildSafe BC tests bear-bin products to determine just how impervious they really are to a bruin. No bin is considered to be fully bear-proof, so in order to be certified bear-resistant through WildSafe’s program, this year’s plastic compost bin — equipped with eight locks on the lid — needed to withstand the bears’ efforts for an hour without any food shaking loose. Zookeeper Danielle Rogers loaded the bins with items such as dog food, fruits, meat and fish, as well as a few additional incentives, including peanut butter and jam. “Basically, what we’ve got out there is their regular diet and the additional [incentives] would be stuff we use to attract them over to it,” Rogers said, noting that after many tests, the bears can lose interest. But there was plenty of interest in this bin. The 270-kilogram (600-pound) Knute and his 160-kilogram (350pound) sister Dawson came running over to check it out. The grizzlies started off by licking some of the peanut butter smeared around the locks, which led them to roll the composter, nibbling and clawing at it. Knute seemed to lose interest quickly, but a persistent Dawson kept at it, rolling the bin around their enclosure. When Knute tried to tag back in, Dawson was quick to push him away and even jumped on top of the bin when he got too close. Nearing the 30-minute mark, a stealthy Knute managed to sneak back on the job. After more rolling, and with some of the latches having already been broken off, he pulled away one final latch with his teeth and peeled the lid back. A cheer rang out from the crowd that had gathered and the two bears began to feast after about a half-hour on the job. The record for the bears is well under the minute mark, WildSafe BC provincial co-ordinator Frank

[video online]

See footage at kamloopsthisweek.com Ritcey told KTW. Having been opened after just 30 minutes, the bin failed to pass the test, so it will go back to the manufacturer, which will need to strengthen the weak points. “They’ll redesign it, send it back and we’ll re-test it,” Ritcey said, noting the bins seldom pass the bear test on the first try. “We’ve had as many as three tests to get a product through,” he said. But Ritcey said he was impressed with how well this bin fared. “One of the things that I learned from the test is that the plastic and the design of the bin itself is very rigid. The bears were not able to compress that at all,” he said, noting the latches were the Achilles heel. “That’s what they’ll have to redesign, is how that latching system works, but the integrity of the walls and the lid were intact,” he said. WildSafe BC’s testing program is run in association with the North American Testing of Bear Resistant Products every year at the BC Wildlife Park. Containers that last an hour of contact time receive official certification and are posted on the WildSafe BC website. “The BC Wildlife Park here is an incredibly valuable resource for the province,” Ritcey said. “Without a testing program like this, people wouldn’t know what a bear-resistant bin really is. You’ll find a lot of products that are marked as being wildlife resistant and bear resistant and they’re really not.” Most of B.C. is bear country and most residents would benefit from having certified bear-resistant garbage cans and composter, Ritcey said. The bin tests show just how easy it is for bears to break into a container, Rogers said, noting some people think a bungee cord will be enough to keep them out. “That kind of thing doesn’t work,” she said. “If you can see that a unit has a full locking system on it and a bear can still get it open, then you realize that when you’re dealing with your curbside container, just sticking a bungee cord on there isn’t going to work.”

WWW.BREWLOOPSFEST.CA

MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW Knute (left) and Dawson figured out a way to get past eight locks and find food in this compost bin.

Thank You Kamloops! For the warm welcome to our ILA Conference & Trade Show

Our Sincere Gratitude to our Conference Co- Sponsors for making this successful event possible and our 60th Anniversary very special. • Balcaen Consolidated Contracting Ltd. • BC Forest Safety • Brandt Tractor • Brutus Truck Bodies • Canadian Western Bank • Capri CMW • Checkmate Fire Prevention Inc. • Cummins Western Canada • Dynamic Capital • Finning (Canada) • Gorman Bros. Lumber Ltd. • Great West Equipment • Gudeit Bros. Contracting Ltd.

• Inland Group • IRL – Cookson International Truck Centres • Johnstone’s Benefits • Kineshanko Logging Ltd. • Logging & Sawmilling Journal • Morfco Supplies Ltd. • Nor-Mar Industries Ltd. • Profab Manufacturing Ltd. • Quadco • R James Western Star • R.J. Schunter Contracting Ltd. • Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers • SMS Equipment

• Southstar • Sovereign General Insurance Company • Stride Capital Corp. • Supply Post Newspaper • Tolko Industries Ltd. • Wajax Equipment • Waratah Forestry Canada • Westerra Equipment • Western Financial Group • Weyerhaeuser Canada • Woodland Equipment Inc. • WorkSafeBC

ILA Anniversary Edition Sponsors • BC Forest Safety (BCFS) • Bruce Morrow Forest Consulting Ltd • Checkmate Fire Prevention Inc. • Emsland Insurance • Finning (Canada) • Hummingbird Drones • Inland Group • Interfor

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Landtran Truck Load Master Promotions Morfco Murray Latta Progressive Machine Norcan Peterbilt Premium Truck & Trailer Ltd. R James Management Group RJ Schunter Contracting Ltd.

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SMS Equipment Tolko Industries Ltd. TRU Trades Truck Loggers Association TVDi Service Diesel Centre Upcott Enterprises 2010 Ltd. Westerra Equipment Woodland Equipment Inc. WorkSafe BC


A20

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Help keep Wildlife Express train on track The Wildlife Express miniature train at the BC Wildlife Park needs to replace more than 30 railway ties before it can chug along the track again — and the volunteers who run the train need help. Viki Bentley, director of the Wildlife Express Volunteer Society, said a recent inspection highlighted railway ties that need to be replaced, with a limited amount of time to get the work done. “We need help to do this work,” Bentley said. “Normally our maintenance crew does this work, but this is more

than they can do with the time limit. “We are coming up to our busy time with schools requesting rides for their students when they are in the park for their annual day with the park’s education department.” In July and August, the train runs seven days a week, followed by special events in the fall and winter. Those willing to help keep the Wildlife Express rolling are asked to call George Richardson at 250573-1893 or 250-318-4060 or Ernie Robinson at 250-579-8938 or 250851-1890.

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MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW The Wildlife Express miniature train travels along these tracks at the BC Wildlife Park in east Kamloops.

Speaking of talented kids . . . Kamloops students found success at the recent provincial French public-speaking competition concours d’arts oratoires. Lloyd George elementary student Adam Khelouiatai took first prize in the Grade 6 immersion category. South Kamloops secondary student Morgan Watson finished second in the Grade 10 core French level.

Emma Gagnon placed third in the Grade 7 Francophone category. She attends Ecole Collines d’or. Others participating from Kamloops included: Eduardo Nunez-Palma, Grade 6, Ecole Collines d’or; Sophie Kramer, Grade 7, Lloyd George elementary; Julye-Anne McKenny, Grade 12, North Kam secondary;

Kyla Christianson, Grade 11, South Kamloops secondary; and Lisa Karpuk, Grade 12, South Kamloops secondary. This is the 35th year for the competition, which saw 10,000 students take part at local levels, with 235 proceeding to the provincial stage. It is sponsored by Canadian Parents for French B.C. and Yukon.

Parkade closed until Tuesday Royal Inland Hospital’s public parkade in the Clinical Services Building will be closed from 6 p.m. Thursday to 6 p.m. Friday and again through the long weekend, beginning at 6 p.m. Friday. It will re-open Tuesday at 6 a.m. The closure is to allow maintenance work to be done on the structure.

Schwarz to head EFry

Signs will be posted to alert drivers to the closure and to redirect them to alternate parking, which will be complimentary during the closure. Interior Health said the work was scheduled for the Victoria Day long weekend (May 18 to May 21) because long weekends generally have lower volumes of visitors to the hospital.

Cassandra Schwarz has been hired to take over the head job at the Kamloops and District Elizabeth Fry Society. Schwarz has been named executive director, a job Louise Richards has held for the past 15 years. Richards announced plans to step

down earlier this year. Schwarz has a master of science degree in human rights and international politics from the University of Glasgow. She was previously executive director of the East Kootenay Foundation for Health.

Legal solutions with you in mind. Your experienced and trusted family law and criminal law professionals. Kay Law Office 710-175 Second Avenue Kamloops, BC V2C 5W1 T: 250.851.9323 F: 250.851.9324 info@kaylawoffice.com

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A21

LOCAL NEWS

ACTIVITY PROGRAMS

For registration please call (250) 828-3500 and please quote program number provided. For online registration please visit www.kamloops.ca/ezreg Programs are cancelled if the minimum numbers are not met.

KMA - Saturdays on Seymour

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Join us for Saturdays on Seymour on the fourth Saturday of the month. Crafts and activities for the whole family connected to our latest exhibits, current events, or local history.

Kamloops Museum & Archives » May 26 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Sat 284084

Intro to Skateboarding

PLANTING SUCCESS WITH CANGO GRANNIES

The annual CanGo Grannies plant sale was held on Saturday at Gaglardi Square downtown. All proceeds go to the Stephen Lewis Foundation to fund hundreds of community-based programs to help grandmothers in sub-Saharan Africa raise and educate their grandchildren. To learn more, search CanGo Grannies on Facebook. ABOVE: Leslie Welch (left) helps Marilyn and Ron MacKenzie, who recently moved to Westsyde from Victoria. LEFT: Seven-year-old Makena Fletcher plans to plant some tomatoes as the heat has arrived in Kamloops. ALLEN DOUGLAS PHOTOS/KTW

Woman swept away in Mad River KEITH MCNEIL

CLEARWATER TIMES

newsroom@clearwatertimes.com

The search continues for a Saskatchewan missing and presumed drowned after falling into the fast-flowing Mad River north of Vavenby last Friday. Vavenby is about 90 minutes north of Kamloops on Highway 5 North. Members of the 4th Canadian Ranger Patrol Group from 100 Mile House joined the search for 31-year-old Jessie Lavallee on Monday afternoon. The Canadian Rangers are a sub-component of the Canadian Armed Forces that provide a limited military presence in rural and remote areas of the nation. According to Clearwater RCMP Sgt. Grant Simpson, police received a 911 call at 8:57

JESSIE LAVALLEE

p.m. on Friday, May 11, from a 36-year-old Regina man who reported that his girlfriend, also from Regina, had just fallen into the Mad River and been swept away in the rushing current. Patrols and searches

were conducted along the riverbank from the location where Lavallee was last seen to the railroad bridge over the North Thompson River approximately two kilometres south. Simpson said the investigation has revealed the pair was traveling from Vancouver to Edmonton, but they didn’t have to be in Edmonton until Monday. The man, a truck driver, dropped his load at a pull-out north of McMurphy Station Road and the pair drove back to the Mad River pull-out and went for a walk. They found the old Highway 5 trestle bridge and climbed onto it. Simpson said Lavallee was traversing the crossbeams on the lower portion of the bridge when she slipped and

fell approximately 30 feet into the Mad River below. She was quickly swept away into the North Thompson River, which is also flowing very rapidly due to increased snow pack and accelerated snow melt. An RCMP helicopter was also dispatched to aid in the search. The investigation into the incident and the search for Lavallee are ongoing. The old highway bridge across the Mad River is a short distance upstream from the current highway bridge and the confluence with the North Thompson River. The section of the North Thompson near the confluence is known as the Mad River Rapids and, at this time of year, is the site of extreme whitewater conditions.

This introductory course will cover the basics of skateboarding in a skate park. Participants will work on getting comfortable on their board, skating fundamentals, park etiquette, and basic board maintenance. Skateboard and helmet are required.

City of Kamloops

McArthur Island Park » May 26-Jun 16 Sat

12

Friday issue

17

50 Double

Wed/Fri issues

Pricing based on 3 lines Add extra lines $1 each

Deadlines: Wednesday’s paper - Tuesday 10:00am • Friday’s paper - Thursday 10:00am

250-371-4949 • classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

$38

Be ready for wedding season and take this cake decorating course. Shirley the Cake Lady will teach you to roll and lay fondant and a variety of other techniques Water Restrictions: May 1 to August 31 to embellish and personalize your cake.

Norkam Sec. School Water Restriction Bylaw: » May 30 or irrigating is allowed between 6:30-8:30 No sprinkling 11:00PM am Wed 283632 and 6:00 pm on any day. First offence will result in a

$100 fine; each subsequent offence will result in a fine of $200.

Quilting: Memorial Quilt

$110

Have holdingmay onto a lovedorone’s clothing items • you Evenbeen addresses sprinkle irrigate only on for that ‘someday’ project, even numbered days.this is the perfect course for Odd enthusiast addresses Marnie may sprinkle or irrigate only onand you!• Quilt Freeman will share tips odd numbered techniques for sewingdays. a variety of fabrics, and you can create your quilted heirloom. Participants are required to Note: have intermediate sewing skills; quilting experience is an • Complexes with internal thea asset but not essential. Eachaddresses student please must use bring internal address to determine sewing machine in good working watering order as days. well as a • Watering between walking foot. Supplies aremidnight extra. and 6:00 am is butCommunity is allowed if sprinklers Westrestricted Highlands Centre are controlled an automatic timer. » Junby6-27 6:30-9:00 PM • All outdoor hand use hoses must be equipped Wed 283690 with a spring-loaded shut off nozzle and are permitted to be used at any time.

Water Saving Tips:

• Lawns require only an inch of water per week; • Keep your lawn at least 2.5 inches long to maintain moisture; • Leave grass clippings on your lawn for added moisture, nutrients and to help shade roots; • Water in the early morning after the dew has evaporated.

To register call 250-828-3500 or visit www.kamloops.ca/ezreg www.kamloops.ca

By advertising your garage sale in Kamloops This Week you’ll recieve a garage sale kit and a free lunch from Subway!

50 Single $

9:30-11:00 AM 283782

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Advertise your garage sale in Kamloops This Week & receive a free 6 inch sub from Subway* *Some Restrictions apply


A22

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Gardian Angel guilty of sexually touching MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

A middle-aged Kamloops man has been found guilty of sexually touching a teenage boy under the age of 16.

B.C. Supreme Court Justice Len Marchand rendered the verdict after determining testimony given by the defendant, Gardian Angel, was not believable. A date for sentencing has yet to be set.

Reading his decision in court, Marchand said he was satisfied beyond a reasonable doubt that sexual activity took place. The teenager, who cannot be named under a court-ordered publication ban, met

THANK YOU KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

“We are very happy with our partnership with Kamloops This Week to produce the Downtown Directory. The process was seamless and the creative team was excellent.” — Gay Pooler Kamloops Central Business Improvement Association.

1365B Dalhousie Drive 250-374-7467 kamloopsthisweek.com

Angel in July 2016 on Grindr, an app used by gay, bisexual and trans people wanting to meet up. The teen was 14 at the time, while Angel was 53. In his testimony, the teen admitted he lied about his age on Grindr, which requires users to be 18 or older. He then told Angel he was actually 16 when confronted about an age discrepancy on his Facebook page. The two bonded over an interest in photography, but talk soon turned sexual. They exchanged nude photos and agreed to meet, culminating in Angel picking the teen up from a convenience store and driving him to his condo in Aberdeen. The teen testified that they engaged in sexual intercourse in Angel’s bedroom. The following day, the teen said Angel reached out to him on Grindr and that he replied he was good, but regretted their encounter, saying Angel was too old for him. Angel countered that age is just “a state of mind” and scolded the

teen for being immature and having a bad attitude. The teen ended the conversation by calling Angel a pedophile. Angel told a different story. In his testimony, he said he used Grindr primarily to find models for his photography, admitting he only found a few over the years through the app. He said a sexual encounter was the “furthest thing” from his mind, claiming he was only interested in discussing a collaboration. Angel testified that he gave the teen a tour of his condo and took him into his bedroom to show him the “fantastic view.” At this point, Angel said the teen dropped his pants and grabbed his groin, which led Angel to slap the teen away and direct a homophobic slur at the youth, who then left the condo. Angel said the teen’s comment to him on Grindr the next day, in which he said he regretted the sexual encounter, didn’t make sense to him because he claimed nothing had happened.

But Angel acknowledged not correcting the misstatement. Angel said he believed the teen was 16 and didn’t care how old he was as his intention was to discuss photography. Marchand said the teen’s testimony overall was cogent, logical and consistent and found his statements — which included a screenshot taken of the exchange on Grindr — to be cohesive. Angel’s testimony, however, had holes in it, according to the judge. Marchand said it wasn’t believable that Angel pushed the teen away and labelled him with a homophobic slur as that would have likely upset the teen, which Marchand said wasn’t consistent with the nature of their subsequent Grindr conversation. Marchand said the teen’s comments about what they did only made sense in relation to sexual activity, noting that if Angel had rebuffed the youth, Angel would not have scolded the teen as he did in the messages. Marchand said he

did not believe Angel used the app to find models given what Angel described as abuse from young men about his age and the relative lack of success finding models through the app. He also didn’t believe a sexual encounter was the “furthest thing” from Angel’s mind given the sexually explicit texts and pictures they had exchanged, nor did Marchand believe Angel took the teen into his bedroom to show him the view. While the Crown did not prove beyond a reasonable doubt that Angel didn’t subjectively believe the teen was 16 years old, Marchand said Angel did not take all reasonable steps to ascertain his age. Marchand said “there were also many red flags that called for Mr. Angel to have a direct, specific and earnest conversation” with the teen about his age before they engaged in sexual activity. He said there was nothing in Angel’s testimony that indicated he made an earnest inquiry about the teen’s age.

Former Kamloops resident gets a year for fatal punch TIM PETRUK

STAFF REPORTER

tim@kamloopsthisweek.com

A former Kamloops man has been sentenced to a year in prison after pleading guilty to manslaughter in connection with a fatal beating at a 2012 concert in Northern B.C. Levi Devon Morris was sentenced earlier this month in B.C. Supreme Court in Dawson Creek. Morris, 28, was with friends at a Hedley concert in Dawson Creek on Feb. 14, 2012, when

Badge is retired

another man bumped into him, causing Morris to spill beer on himself. Morris and his friends became involved in a heated exchange with the man and his acquaintances, including Jason Foster. The altercation became physical and Morris punched Foster in the head, knocking him to the ground, where he delivered one or two additional blows. One punch struck Foster’s right vertebral artery, rendering him unconscious. He never regained con-

Kamloops RCMP’s rural detachment commander Doug Aird has retired after nearly four decades of service. “Doug has been a major fixture in this community for a long time,” Kamloops RCMP Supt. Brad Mueller said of the staff sergeant. Mueller said Aird will continue to work as a reservist for the city detachment.

sciousness and was pronounced dead later that evening after being taken off life support. Morris, who moved to Dawson Creek from Kamloops after graduating from high school, was arrested hours after the concert, interviewed and later released from custody. B.C. Supreme Court Justice Neena Sharma also ordered Morris to surrender a sample of his DNA to a national criminal database and barred him from possessing firearms for 10 years.

“We’re currently looking to fill his position,” he said. In addition, Kamloops’ top cop expects he will wrap up his duties in Kamloops by the end of June. Syd Lecky will be the next head of the Kamloops RCMP. The local detachment also welcomed in January new operations officer Insp. Todd Balaban. He succeeded Insp. Sunny Parmar.


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A23

FAITH

PETER AND PAUL STAND GUARD OVER CITY

M

ounts Paul and Peter on the T’kemlups te Secwepemc reserve dominate the Kamloops skyline. But how did these two Christian apostles’ names end up here? The early history of Kamloops was shaped by the Hudson’s Bay Company and those who worked for it. One of them was Jean-Baptiste Lolo, an able packer and translator who likely started working for the HBC in 1822 at Fort St. James. Lolo was of French and Mohawk parentage and spoke a patois of French, English and native languages. He was also an ardent fan of St. Paul the Apostle, speaking of him often. For this trait, Lolo was dubbed St. Paul. Lolo was not above using his knowledge of the fire and brimstone sections of the Bible to persuade the local Secwepemc to bring their furs to the Hudson’s Bay Company trading post. Samuel Black, chief trader for the Columbia District, wrote that Lolo “made holy water in wash hand-basins, dressed up the cook to make him hold it and walked about the house with a whitewash brush making many mumblings and magical words, sprinkling the natives in said holy water, telling them that if they did not come to the post to dance and bring furs in the fall, they would be swallowed up like another Sodom into a fiery furnace or boiling cauldron, thereby frightening the Indians from going about their usual occupations.” After the HBC post was moved across

CHRIS KEMPLING

You Gotta Have

FAITH

the North Thompson River to the west side in 1843, Hudson’s Bay Company trader John Tod allowed Lolo to remain on company lands where the former trading post stood, on the east bank of the North Thompson. Despite being relatively infirm, Lolo accompanied Tod on horseback to the top of the mountain and Tod named it Mount St. Paul in Lolo’s honour. In 1862, Lolo’s de facto homestead became the site of the newly formed T’Kemlups reserve. 00Mount Lolo is also named after him. That explains Mount St. Paul, but what about Mount Peter? As anyone can see, Mount Peter is considerably higher in elevation than Mount Paul. The Apostle Paul was known to be quite a short man, whereas St. Peter, a rough and ready Galilean fisherman, was much taller. These two apostles were well known to one another and both, in their particular ways, were primarily responsible for the development and spread of Christianity. These two “pillars of the faith” — one short and one tall — worked side by side and now lend their names to our skyline. St. Paul was originally called Saul of Tarsus, a city in what is now southern Turkey.

He was a tentmaker by trade, but well educated in the religious traditions of the Jews. He considered himself a zealous defender of the faith and enthusiastically participated in the early attempts to suppress the upstart Christian religion. Not only was he actively involved in the arrest of Christian “heretics,” he is also cited for his participation in the stoning death of Stephen, the first martyr of Christianity. He volunteered to be responsible for guarding the outer garments of those who shed them to better participate in throwing stones at Stephen. Saul was on his way to Damascus to arrange for the arrest of more followers of “The Way,” as Christianity was then called, when he was thrown off his donkey and temporarily blinded by a vision of the risen Christ. To this day, we use the expression in English — a “road to Damascus experience.” Saul adopted the name Paul and subsequently became the most ardent defender of the new faith. Not only that, his superior erudition and inspired faith led to a series of letters, or epistles, to the fledgling churches in Rome, Corinth, Ephesus, Colossi and elsewhere that form the majority of the books of the New Testament. Other than Jesus himself, there is arguably no other person in the history of Christianity with more influence than St. Paul. St. Peter, originally called Simon, had a much different history. He was a fisherman on the Sea of

CITY OF VANCOUVER ARCHIVES PHOTO This image from around 1865 shows Jean-Baptiste Lolo (right) and family standing in front of a Hudson's Bay Company cabin in Kamloops. The photo was copied from the original album of Lt. J.C. Eastcott in 1958, courtesy of A.R. Eastcott.

Galilee. Jesus was preaching near the lake and borrowed Simon’s boat as a speaking platform. After the sermon ended, he told Simon to put his nets into the water. Simon protested that they had been fishing all day with no luck, but did as Jesus asked. The catch was so overwhelmingly large they had to recruit other boats to help them land it. Simon was absolutely awed and frightened, but Jesus said, “Don’t be afraid; from now on, you will catch men.” Luke reports that Simon “left everything and followed him.” Later, Jesus tells Simon, “’You will be called Cephas’ (which, when translated, is Peter [rock ... and on this rock I will built my church.” The rock of Mount Peter, and Mount Paul, now watch over Kamloops. KTW welcomes submissions to its Faith

page. Columns should be between 600 and 800 words in length

and can be emailed to editor@kamloops thisweek.com.

Please include a very short bio and a photo.

KAMLOOPS

Places of Worship Kamloops

ALLIANCE CHURCH

200 Leigh Road (250) 376-6268

WEEKEND SERVICE TIMES SAT: 6:30pm • SUN: 9 & 11am Online Live 11am SUNDAY www.kamloopsalliance.com

Hope

Found Here! Sunday Services at 10:30 AM Free Methodist Chruch

975 Windbreak St., 250-376-8332

Kamfm.ca

UKRAINIAN ORTHODOX CHURCH OF ALL SAINTS 1044- 8TH STREET ~ 250.376.9209

Saturday, May 19, @ 10 am Divine Liturgy The Parish Priest is Rev. Fr. Chad Pawlyshyn SERVICES ARE IN ENGLISH

COMMUNITY CHURCH 344 POPLAR A Place To Belong A Place To Worship A Place To Serve

Sunday Service - 11a.m. Children’s Church - 11:45 a.m.

250-554-1611

Visit us at www.kamsa.ca


A24

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

K A M LO O P S C r i m e S to p p e r s WA N T E D

www.kamloopscrimestoppers.ca CRIMES OF THE WEEK

MUG SHOTS

NATIONAL NEWS

TAKE A GOOD LOOK AT THIS BURGLAR During the overnight hours of April 30 and May 1 (Monday going into Tuesday), a male entered a locked compound at Metro Modular Homes at Highway 5 North and Chief Louis Way by cutting the lock on the fence. He then spray-painted the security camera. Prior to doing so, though, he looked up, into the camera. Although photos of the suspect are not ideal, perhaps someone will recognize his clothing and stature. He appears to be wearing dark track pants with reflectors, a lighter track/winter-type jacket, also with reflectors, and a full face helmet. If you have any information on the identity of the burglar and would like to remain anonymous, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800222-TIPS (8477).

KOHLMAN, Michael John

ROHEL, Darian Frederick

YAMELST, Clayton Roger

B: 1977-09-15 Age 40 Caucasian male 188 cm (6’02”) 93 kg (205 lbs) Brown Hair Blue Eyes

B: 1974-08-16 Age 43 Caucasian male 173 cm (5’08”) 73 kg (161 lbs) Brown Hair Brown Eyes

B: 1982-04-04 Age 36 First Nations male 183 cm (6’00”) 73 kg (161 lbs) Black Hair Brown Eyes

WANTED FOR: Fail to Comply with Release Conditions

WANTED FOR: Breach of Undertaking

WANTED FOR: Breach of Undertaking

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 & Kamloops This Week. People featured are wanted on arrest warrants not vacated as of 3 p.m. on May 16, 2018

www.kamloopscrimestoppers.ca

CAN YOU HELP SMOKE OUT THIS COUNTERFEIT CROOK?

HELP PUT BRAKES ON TIRE THIEF

On Monday, May 7, a man walked into the 7-Eleven convenience store on Eighth Street on the North Shore and paid for a carton of cigarettes with a counterfeit $100 bill. The man, who can be seen in the accompanying photos, stands 5-foot-8 and was wearing a yellow and black sport shirt, a red hoodie, red, sweatsuit-style pants with white and yellow lettering, black runners with three white stripes and a white ball cap. Know this man? Call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

On Tuesday, May 15, at 6:23 a.m., a man drove a black and tan Pontiac Montana minivan into the parking lot of Integra Tire at Notre Dame and Dalhousie drives in Southgate. The driver, wearing a high visibility safety vest, then got out of the minivan and stole tires that were in the back of a pickup truck in the parking lot, loading the tires into the minivan. The tires are described as 35X12.5 R20 Toyo MT and the theft has devastated the owner. Look at the accompanying photos. If you recognize the thief or know someone who has recently obtained tires as those described here, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477). As always, you can leave a tip anonymously.

BOOZE THIEF TARGETS MOUNT PAUL GOLF CENTRE Just after midnight on Friday, April 20, a male suspect broke a window at the Mount Paul Golf Centre in the Mount Paul Industrial Park, stealing alcohol from the cooler. The suspect stands 5-foot-9 and was wearing a blue winter-type jacket, blue jeans and a black hat with white pattern designs. He was wearing gloves and carrying a grey backpack. If you know of someone who obtained a large amount of alcohol recently, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

CRIME STOPPERS IS SUPPORTED BY

MOBILE PATROLS GUARD SERVIcE ALARM RESPONSE

(250) 828-0511 (24 hours) SERVING KAMLOOPS & AREA SINcE 1972

A L i g h t i n t h e n i g h t. . .

KINDER MORGAN ILLUSTRATION This map shows the route the proposed Kinder Morgan Trans Mountain pipeline expansion will take from Alberta to the Lower Mainland.

If Kinder Morgan bails, feds would back new pipeline, Morneau says CANADIAN PRESS

If Kinder Morgan wants to abandon plans to build the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion, there are plenty of other investors out there willing to take up the cause — and they will have the backing of the federal Liberal government, according to Finance Minister Bill Morneau. The government is willing to “provide indemnity” to any investors, be they the project’s original architects or otherwise, to ensure the controversial Alberta-B.C. project is able to proceed, Morneau told a news conference Wednesday. The announcement, coming on the very day the company’s Calgarybased Canadian operation held its annual meeting, bore the hallmarks of an effort to ratchet up the pressure in advance of Kinder Morgan’s May 31 deadline to achieve certainty from all involved, lest it abandons its project. Amid mounting opposition from the B.C. government, environmental groups and protesters, not to mention skittish investors, the company last month halted all non-essential spending on its $7.4-billion plan to double an existing pipeline that travels between Edmonton and Burnaby — with 28 kilometres of it going through Kamloops. “We are willing to indemnify the Trans Mountain expansion against unnecessary delays that are politically motivated,” Morneau said — a reference to Premier John Horgan’s ongoing refusal to allow the project to proceed, despite federal jurisdiction. “If Kinder Morgan is not interested in building the project, we think plenty of investors would be interested in taking on this project,

especially knowing that the federal government believes it is in the best interest of Canadians and is willing to indemnity to make sure it gets built.” Horgan reiterated his government’s stance following Morneau’s comments. “We are standing up for British Columbia’s environment, economy and our coast against the threat of a bitumen spill and we are doing so entirely within our rights,” he said. “The federal finance minister is trying to use our government as an excuse, as the federal government puts taxpayer money on the line to backstop risks to private investors, while completely ignoring the risks to B.C. The fact is, we’ve been issuing permits in a fair and timely manner and have proposed new regulations that are now referred to court to confirm our jurisdiction. We are acting well within B.C.’s rights to defend our environment and the tens of thousands of jobs and billions of dollars of economic activity that depend on it.” Morneau said investors need certainty in order to back a project that the government has repeatedly insisted is in the national interest, but steadfastly refused to say what sort of dollar figures are on the table. Morneau did not directly answer when he was asked how other investors or companies could conceivably take over a project to expand an existing pipeline that already has an owner. “This pipeline that Kinder Morgan currently has, the Trans Mountain pipeline, has been there since 1953, so we see that the twinning of that pipeline is one of the most effective ways to get our resources to market responsibly,” he said.


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A25

GLOBAL VIEWS

Seventy years of the Palestinian despair

W

hen all is lost, entire communities sometimes engage in suicidal gestures. It happened as recently as 1906 in Bali, when the local royal family and thousands of its followers, knowing they could not defeat the Dutch conquerors, dressed in their best finery and walked straight into the Dutch gunfire. Thousands were killed. It has been happening again in the past six weeks in the area in front of the border fence that divides the Gaza Strip from Israel. It reached at least a temporary climax on Monday, when some 2,000 Palestinians were wounded, about half by gunfire, and 60 were shot dead by Israeli soldiers. That’s at least 1,000 unarmed Palestinian civilians struck by

GWYNNE DYER World

WATCH Israeli bullets in a single day. One Israeli soldier was lightly injured by a rock or a piece of shrapnel. Even before the March of Return began in late March, the Israeli government said the march was simply a cover for terrorists to cross into its territory and carry out attacks. Soldiers would therefore be allowed to fire live ammunition against anybody trying to damage the border fence, which included

anybody coming within 300 metres of it. There have been unconfirmed reports the army was later told to shoot only people coming within 100 metres of the fence, which would involve maybe only half the people in the crowd. But the basic story was unchanged: those clever Hamas terrorists had figured out the best way to sneak into Israel is to break through the border in broad daylight and make their way past thousands of heavily armed Israeli soldiers on full alert. So, anybody in the crowd could be shot if identified as a “key agitator,” even if he or she posed no immediate threat to the soldiers. Indeed, the army, presumably using top-secret equipment that let them identify the dead while other Palestinians carried them away, claimed 24 of the 60 Palestinians

killed on Monday were “terrorists with documented terror background.” Israel Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu defended the slaughter on the grounds that Hamas “intends to destroy Israel and sends thousands to breach the border fence in order to achieve this goal.” If he truly believes they could destroy Israel that way, then the country must be far weaker than anybody thought. But he’s getting away with this nonsense because Israel’s allies refuse to call him on it. The French government has called on Israel to “exercise discernment and restraint in the use of force that must be strictly proportionate.” The British government said “the large volume of live fire is extremely concerning. “We continue to implore Israel to show

greater restraint.” U.S. President Donald Trump’s sonin-law Jared Kushner, who was in Israel to celebrate the opening of the new U.S. embassy in Jerusalem, just ignored the carnage happening at the border and restricted himself to saying “the United States stands with Israeli because we both believe in freedom.” But the prize for most revealing remark must go to Khalil alHayya, a senior official in the Hamas party that rules the Gaza Strip: “We say clearly today to all the world that the peaceful march of our people lured the enemy into shedding more blood.” Note the word “lured.” At the leadership level, both sides see this ghastly event mainly in terms of political theatre. Hamas wanted the

Israelis to commit a massacre of innocent civilians for its propaganda value. The Israeli army, well aware this was Hamas’s goal, ordered its soldiers to shoot to injure, not to kill, whenever possible. The final score shows they largely obeyed: if they had just randomly fired into the crowd, about one in five of the victims would have been killed, not one in 40. Nevertheless, it was a massacre, but the Palestinian civilians who were being maimed or killed were willing victims. The mostly young men and women in the crowd milling around in front of the border fence, which peaked at an estimated 40,000 people, knew they stood a fair chance of being killed or crippled, but they just didn’t care anymore. It’s been 70 years

since the grandparents of these young Palestinians were driven from what is now Israel and they know they are never going back to their ancestral homes. International law states refugees have that right, whether they fled voluntarily (as Israel insists) or were expelled by force or the threat of force (as most other people believe), but in practice it’s just not going to happen. Israel is far too strong. Those in the current generation know they are never going home and will have to live out their lives in what amounts to a not very large open-air prison that is the Gaza Strip. It’s only natural that they are in despair — and inviting death or injury at the hands of Israeli troops seems like an honourable way out. gwynnedyer.com

HILLSIDE STADIUM

SATURDAY |

MAY 26 TH |

5 - 9:30 PM

• Watch the Lions Scrimmage

• Get geared up for the season with NEW swag

• Catch the Felions Dance Team performances

• PLUS! Catch the evening fireworks display

• Get autographs and photos from players and coaches

The Lions are proud to suppor t the Kamloops Food Bank . Bring a cash donation or food item to fan fest and help us tackle hunger in our communit y!


A26

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Bachand Family Davis Family Dr. Mavis Hollman Elliot Family

!

Cunliffe Family

Kamloops Hospice Association


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TRAVEL

A27

250-374-7467 or email editor@kamloopsthisweek.com

On becoming a good Nordic traveller KAROLINE CULLEN travelwriterstales.com

Iceland seems to be on everyone’s bucket list these days,” a friend says when I tell her I will visit there soon. “I hope it lives up to the hype,” I said. My wish list of sights starts with waterfalls, puffins and Icelandic horses. It goes on to include glaciers, black sand beaches and icebergs — some wildflowers would be nice, too. We are not even 15 minutes from Reykjavik along the Ring Road — the main highway that goes all around the island — when we spot a crowd of Icelandic horses in a lush seaside field. They have thick glossy coats and toss their long, shaggy manes like supermodels as they walk toward us. These are the first of many we see, but each time we are charmed. Not long after seeing the horses, another wish is crossed off the list. Surrounding a hilltop, red-roofed, white church is a field of mauve and blue lupines. Stretching almost as far as we can see is an undulating carpet

KAROLINE CULLEN PHOTO Stretching almost as far as one can see is an undulating carpet of mauve and blue lupine waving in the wind. They can line the road for kilometres or blanket mountain hillsides with their royal colouring. Such are the wide palette of views along the scenic and diverse countryside of Iceland.

of blooms waving in the wind. At times, we see them lining the road for kilometres or covering mountainsides or colouring vast expanses purple in an otherwise empty landscape. Sheep are the other constant roadside companions. They could graze almost anywhere in the countryside, but they have a propensity for hugging the edge of the road and wandering onto it. An oft-seen sign says “Icelandic lamb, free range since 894” — and I guess the sheep take roaming as

their right. Not far from Lake Myvatn, we dodge hissing steam vents as we explore the postapocalyptic looking landscape at Hverir. I walk too close to a billowing cloud of steam coming out from a vent and my glasses are completely fogged. This barren red plain is studded with steaming fumeroles and gurgling mud pots; all reminders of the volcanic activity going on beneath the surface. We take a winding road over the mountains to a remote spit

of land in northeast Iceland. Puffins roost in burrows on the grassy hillside and they strut about, flapping their wings, and dodge their noisy seagull neighbours. Steady streams of puffins dive into the water and they return with their beaks full of tiny fish to feed their young. Seeing them within a metre of me is more than I hoped for when I made up my wish list. Our experience with Arctic terns is less bucolic. Our taking photos from the roadside alarms them and we

are dive-bombed by dozens of screeching terns. It is like a scene from Hitchcock’s The Birds. We realize nesting sites are nearby and make a hasty retreat. I am grateful for my waterproof clothing at some of our waterfall viewings. At Seljalandsfoss, I cautiously make my way along a slippery path. It brings me behind the water curtain and I get thoroughly soaked from the spray. In no way does this diminish the fun of being so close to

where the waterfall hits its bottom pool. I get equally wet when I wander up to the face of Skogafoss and peer up through the mist to its lip. Dettifoss, while not that high or wide, is considered one of Europe’s most powerful in terms of water volume. It is hard to believe such a huge amount of water can gush by. Gullfoss’s flow runs over a broad series of smaller drops before disappearing into a deep, spray-filled gorge. My favourite is Godafoss, known as

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the “waterfall of the gods.” Multiple cascades, with the aquamarine colour of glacier water, pour over a wide rocky crescent. Glacier blue is also evident in the icebergs floating on Jokulsarlon Lagoon and on Icy Beach. Icebergs calve from glaciers surrounding the lagoon. Jostling against each other, they eventually float out to the ocean and the tide washes some up onto the black beach. There they stand like kinetic sculptures, slowly melting until they are once again washed out to sea. After seeing the rift valley between the North American and Eurasian tectonic plates and the vast field of moss covered lava from the late 1700s eruption, I contemplate my list of sights. Geysers, steam vents, glaciers, icebergs on black beaches and thundering waterfalls — check. Handsome horses, comical puffins and lupines galore — check. Such scenic diversity in this tiny country is a marvel and, for me, this land of ice and fire is incredible. Travel Writers’ Tales is an independent newspaper syndicate. For more, go online to travelwriterstales.com.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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SPORTS

July 16th-20th & August 20th-24th

INSIDE: Titans reach ultimate provincials | A30

NEXT UP — MEMORIAL CUP STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Not too many hockey players get to hoist the Ed Chynoweth Cup on home ice. Max Patterson of Kamloops is one of them. “It was a special moment between us and the fans,” said Patterson, an 18-year-old Swift Current Broncos’ forward. “It’s been an awesome few days, winning with the boys, with how close we are together. It’s an unbelievable group to win with.” The Broncos blanked the Everett Silvertips 3-0 in Game 6 of the Western Hockey League final on Sunday at the Credit Union i-plex to win the series 4-2, a victory that granted them access to the Mastercard Memorial Cup. Joining Swift Current in the chase for the national majorjunior hockey championship are the host Regina Pats, the Acadie-Bathurst Titan, who won the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League, and the Hamilton Bulldogs, champions of the Ontario Hockey League. Rogers Sportsnet will broadcast every game live. The Broncos will square off against the Titan on Saturday, with game time set for 1 p.m. Swift Current will play Hamilton on Monday, with a 5 p.m. start, and finish roundrobin play against Regina on Wednesday, with puck-drop slated for 7 p.m. “We don’t know too much about them,” Patterson said of the Titan and Bulldogs.

ROBERT MURRAY/WHL Max Patterson (left) and Stuart Skinner of the Swift Current Broncos have had ample opportunity to practise this celebratory routine.

“Right now, we’re just focusing on ourselves.” Regina and Swift Current are well-acquainted. The Broncos needed seven games to knock off the Pats in Round 1 of the WHL playoffs. Patterson had two goals and an assist in the Regina series. He had a goal and an assist in a Game 7, series-clinching win over hometown Moose Jaw in Round 2. The Kamloops product had two goals and one assist against Lethbridge in Round 3, a series the Broncos won in six games. Patterson was held off the scoresheet against the Tips.

SUMMER CAMPS

SPORTS: MARTY HASTINGS Email: Sports@kamloopsthisweek.com Twitter: @MarTheReporter

MARTY HASTINGS

The Broncos have received outstanding goaltending from Stuart Skinner, who was named the CHL player of the week for the period ending on Sunday. He posted two shutouts against the Silvertips, the first in a 1-0 victory last Wednesday in Everett. “Stu was unreal the whole series,” Patterson said. “We stuck to defence. We know we’re going to score goals.” Swift Current captain Glenn Gawdin was named the CHL player of the week. The 21-year-old forward from Richmond had five goals and six points in four games. Silvertips’ defenceman

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Kevin Davis wrapped up a stellar WHL career on the weekend. The 21-year-old rearguard from Kamloops had three goals and 15 points in 22 playoff games this year. He scored in overtime to give the Silvertips a 6-5 victory over the hometown Tri-City Americans on April 30, securing a 4-2 series win and the Western Conference title. “It was so cool,” said Davis, whose Silvertips trailed by three goals near the halfway point of the third period. “I’m really proud of the guys. It was a great comeback. They’re a great team.” Davis played 347 regularseason WHL games and finished with 174 points, including 26 goals. He was plus-42, playing in a staunch defensive system and often with the help of great goaltending from Carter Hart. The River City rearguard will likely have pro hockey opportunities. While Davis figures out what’s next, Patterson knows what’s in front of him — the chance to win a Memorial Cup title. And he knows a Broncos team winning the national championship this year would have special meaning, given the tragedy that struck the Humboldt Broncos, another junior hockey team from Saskatchewan. “It’s in the back of everyone’s head,” Patterson said. “Everyone was touched by it. I wouldn’t say it’s outright talked about, but we know we’re Saskatchewan’s team.”

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Facepaint-sporting Marissa Harrison catches a pass at B.C. Lions FanFest at Hillside Stadium in 2014.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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SPORTS

Titans have ultimate intentions at provincials MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

Scoring in ultimate is as exciting as any other sport. “It feels like a football touchdown, but with a disc,” Grade 12 student Nick Swank told KTW in between games at South Kamloops secondary. “It is harder than you’d expect, but it is a lot of fun,” said Grade 11 student and teammate Hanneli Ladyman. Students in Kamloops are trying ultimate in a high school league for the first time. South Kam, Valleyview and Merritt fielded teams for this inaugural season. There was a good show of support from students this year with 15 signing up for the Merritt team and 12 at Valleyview. Those two teams, however, only played local friendlies this spring. “They’re going the non-competitive route,” Francis said. South Kam has 21 players and is taking things a bit more seriously. The squad travelled to a tournament in Kelowna to

MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW Hanneli Ladyman (left) of the South Kamloops Titans jumps for the disc in ultimate action at South Kamloops secondary in April.

play teams from Manitoba and Calgary and won Okanagans in the Little Apple on May 8. The Titans knocked off

Kelowna secondary to win gold after beating Mount Boucherie of Kelowna and Penticton earlier in the day.

South Kam will compete at provincials on the Lower Mainland on May 24 and May 25. “It’s a big learning curve, but it’s fun,” said Swank, who is more accustomed to the soccer pitch. “Some of us are still learning the rules and stuff.” “None of us are really serious about the sport, either. We all like to have fun. We’re here to play for fun,” Ladyman said. “I do track and field and cross country running as well.” The league initiative was spearheaded by SKSS French immersion teacher and ultimate coach Alysia Francis, who wanted to see the game grow here after coaching teams at schools on the Lower Mainland for years. “It’s a sport that brings out the students that maybe wouldn’t play soccer or rugby or any of those spring sports, typically. It’s a different skill set and it’s based a lot on [the] spirit of the game as it is self-officiated,” Francis said. “There’s a lot of character building in ultimate.” The game is co-ed and noncontact, with teams consisting of seven players a side — four

males and three females. Games are won when a team scores 15 points or has the most points at the end of 90 minutes, Francis said. “I find that a lot of the females appreciate the fact that it’s co-ed. They like the dynamic that creates,” she said. Ultimate was able to get off the ground in Kamloops this year because it was officially accepted by BC School Sports, which meant funding and a provincial framework of rules, leading to it getting the support of athletic directors in SD73. “That’s the platform we needed to get it going,” Francis said, noting the goal for next year is to get every high school in SD73 fielding ultimate teams and possibly starting a junior program. “Right now, it’s just a focus on Grade 11, 12,” she said. TOSSIN’ THE DISC Ultimate is played on a field with seven on each side. Points are scored by passing the disc to a teammate in the opponent’s end zone. Players cannot move once they receive a pass, but only need to keep one foot planted to pivot.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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SPORTS

Happy anniversary

Kamloops Youth Soccer Association player Sophie Lovett in action. KYSA PHOTO

The Slurpee Cup is turning 40 this year. Soccer fields across the city will be packed, with 169 teams expected to be in the city for the Kamloops Youth Soccer Association tournament. The KYSA has 26 teams competing in the province’s longest-running youth soccer tourney, which begins on Saturday and wraps up on Monday. “We must thank the staff in the parks, recreation and culture department for the remarkable job they do to ensure our visitors and our own teams get to play on top quality playing fields and for making the facilities look great for the event,” KYSA president Candace Dodson-Willis said. More than 3,000 players and team officials are expected to participate. Select and development teams from across B.C. and Alberta will each play four 60-minute matches. The majority of the games will be played on McArthur Island. Schedules can be found online at kysacup.kysa.net.

LATE EQUALIZER SAVING GRACE An all-Kamloops tilt ended tied at 2-2, with the under-14 Blaze White and Blaze Orange girls unable to decide a winner on Sunday. Quinn Alpino and Grace Barrett had goals for Blaze White in support of goalkeeper Leah Turner. Barrett’s goal came with only seconds remaining in the second half.

Hinds, Natalie Knight and Fiona Brisco. Sadie Moyer backstopped the Blaze on Saturday. Kila Pigeon handled goalkeeping duties for Kamloops (4-2) on Sunday.

WIN ONE, LOSE ONE The under-16 Kamloops Blaze Blue girls earned a split on the weekend, falling 4-1 to hometown Penticton on Saturday before blanking Kelowna 2-0 at the Tournament Capital Ranch on Sunday. Recording goals on the weekend for Kamloops were Emily

EARNING THE SPLIT The under-15 Kamloops Blaze Orange boys came out even on the weekend. Kelowna bested Kamloops 3-2 in the River City on Sunday. Matthew Murphy and Samuel Lewis bulged the old onion bag for the visitors. Blaze goalkeeper Amar Brown posted

Kamloops Youth Soccer

BRIEFS

the clean sheet for Orange (4-2-1) in a 1-0 victory over Kamloops Blaze Blue in the Tournament Capital on Saturday. Eric Swaine scored for Orange. LEFT UNDECIDED Vernon United salvaged a 3-3 tie with the under-13 Kamloops Blaze Orange boys on Sunday at the Tournament Capital Ranch, scoring on a penalty kick to level the score in the second half. Brett Vandepeear (2) and Fraser Jacoby had goals for the Blaze in support of goalkeeper Evan Leggett. OFFENSIVE POWER Four goal scorers helped the under-13 Kamloops Blaze Blue boys double Shuswap

The Weekly Soccer Roundup is Brought To You By:

GROWING THE GIRLS’ GAME The Kamloops Youth Soccer Association will host two workshops that will address a growing concern that girls are not participating in sport and physical activity as often or for as long as boys. Vicky Harber will lead the Sport for Life training sessions, which will run from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. on May 25 and from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. on May 26 at Valleyview Community Hall (2288 Park Dr.). Coaches, mentors and leaders who work with girls ages eight to 12 are encouraged to attend the free workshops, funded by the province and federal government. Email questions to jill@physicalliteracy.ca.

KAMLOOPS YOUTH SOCCER ASSOCIATION

4-2 on Sunday in the River City. Tano Torchia, Daniel Ma, Russel Mochrie and Tiago Pinto-Coehlo Maurice notched goals for Kamloops, which went with Jaxson Haywood between the pipes. PERFECT WEEKEND The under-13 Kamloops Blaze Blue girls posted a pair of victories on the weekend, edging Kelowna 2-1 in the Tournament Capital on Saturday and blanking hometown Salmon Arm 2-0 on Sunday. Meriya Cartier (2), Emily Piroddi and Emily Tinney had goals for Kamloops, which went with Kalie Saari in net on Sunday and Sophie Hinds between the pipes on Saturday.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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SPORTS

City champions South Sa-Hali elementary won gold at the 31st annual SD73 Elementary School Swim Meet at the Canada Games Aquatic Centre. The school’s total of 539 points was good enough for victory. Aberdeen elementary placed second and Lloyd George was third. There were 230 students in action at the meet, which was held by the Kamloops Classic Swimming club. PARTY ON PODIUM Riptech Diving played host to the recreational and novice Riptech Fiesta Dive Meet last weekend in Kamloops. Members from the Kamloops club who

South Sa-Hali swimmers celebrate winning the city title.

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS earned gold medals include Madi Condin (2), Finn Storie (2), Tyler Cloet (2), Ethan Voyer, Seth Bose and Sawyer Niedziejko. Riptech silver medal winners include Voyer, Spencer Dick, Sawyer

Niedziejko and Cole Etherington. Earning bronze medals were Etherington, Dick, Lasha Shantz, Jace Shantz (2) and Seth Bose. Lasha Shantz, Nicholas Bon-Hillman and Anika Niedziejko had fourth-place finishes and Bon-Hillman also had a fifth-place finish.

BLOOD DRIVE HAS KAMLOOPS ROOTS Hockey Gives Blood is aiming to reduce blood shortages nationwide. The recently formed nonprofit organization has partnered with Canadian Blood Services and is coming to Kamloops on Tuesday. Calvary Community Church will play host to the blood drive and awareness event, which will run from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Stu Middleton, co-founder of Hockey Gives Blood, said the Humboldt tragedy compelled him to make a difference. He was also with Revelstoke Grizzlies teammates when his father was killed in a motorvehicle accident on Rogers Pass in 2000, a moment that emboldened his bond with his team and heightened his appreciation for bus culture. “It’s our goal to have the Kamloops event kickstart our initiative and show the country just how great the hockey community can be,” said Middleton, who is from

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SPORTS GOLFING TO FIGHT ALS IN KAMLOOPS Alec Hubert and Andrew Bentley of Kamloops Golf and Country Club will participate in the 13th annual PGA of BC Golfathon for ALS on June 14, golfing as many holes as they can that day. The initiative has raised more than $1.4 million to help fight the fatal neurodegenerative disorder, also known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease. Donate online at golfathonforals.com.

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW Jaida Tarlit of Westsyde secondary soaring at the Battle of the Border track and field meet at Hllisde Stadium in April.

Local athletes reach podium at Armstong Classic meet The Kamloops Track and Field Club played host to the Dylan Armstrong Classic on the weekend, with more than 350 athletes in attendance at Hillside Stadium. Many local athletes won medals in their respective divisions. In girls’ action, Rya Liburd was second in the 60-metre dash; Rylie Nessman was first in high jump and long jump, and third in the 60m dash; Stephanie Jones was second in the 60m, high jump and long jump; and Paige Planden was second in high jump and third in the 60m and 200m. Danica Renwick was second in the 200m and 1,200m; Sienna Angove was first in the 1,200m and third in the 200m, high jump and javelin; Sophia D’Amore was second in high jump and third in triple jump; Katie Gill was third in shot put; and Natasha Kociuba was third in shot put. On the boys’ side, Ryland Sheldon was first in the 60m, 600m, long jump and javelin, and second in high jump and shot put; Tomas Heer was first in high jump and second in the 600m, long jump and shot put; Jacob Heer was second in the 1,200m and third in high jump; and Nate Nessman was second in high jump and third in long jump. Issa Diaou was first in triple jump and pole vault and second in high jump; Kelton Blower was first in shot put and discus; Mark Vermette was second in shot put and javelin; Kian Zabihi was first in shot put, discus, javelin and hammer throw; Dawson Swoboda was second in javelin and hammer throw and third in discus; and Lucas Heer was third in pole vault. For men’s, women’s and masters results, go online to kamloopsthisweek.com.

FOUR IN A ROW? The Kamloops Venom were looking for their fourth straight victory when they played host to the South Okanagan Flames of Penticton on Thursday after KTW’s press deadline. Kamloops moved to three wins and one loss on the Thompson Okanagan Junior B Tier 1 Lacrosse League season with a 14-6 victory over the Armstrong Shamrocks at Memorial last Saturday. Tanner Koroluk scored five goals for the Snakes, Tylor Seabrooke and Colton Boomer each potted a pair of goals and Derek Rockvam, Ryan Wightman, Nathan Fraser, Garrett Miller and Marcelo Bose had singles. Ethan Milobar was between the pipes for the first two periods and made 17 saves. Milobar and Troy Cuzzetto combined for seven stops in the third period. As of Thursday afternoon, the Vernon Tigers had five wins and one tie and sat atop TOJLL standings. Kamloops N S F W

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Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS was second, South Okanagan was third, with two losses and two ties, and Armstrong was fourth, with five losses and one tie. ON THE DIAMOND Two Kamloops Major Men’s Fastball League games were played on Tuesday at Charles Anderson Park. The HD Parts Bombers of Kamloops downed Lillooet 5-2 and the Kamloops Cardinals hammered Lillooet 12-1. Scott Austin was the winning pitcher for HD Parts, racking up 12 strikeouts in seven innings of work. Doug Hanson and Cory Warner each had two homeruns and two RBI. Shane Billy took the loss on the mound for Lillooet, but had two RBI. Bernard John pitched for Lillooet and took the loss against the Cardinals. He also had Lillooet’s only hit. Len Jackson and Emery Parker combined for four RBI for the Cards. DOG DAYS The bantam AAA Kamloops RiverDogs posted a 2-2 record against Cloverdale in baseball action on the weekend. Jared Sucro pitched a complete game and struck out four batters in a 13-1 victory. S S T I E C T P E A O R H E A N N D E R U B Y L T R A S O S F N F L A D P A C H T S I I C C C A L K N E

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CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A35

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW Tallis McLeod and the Kamloops RiverDogs will be in action this weekend at the River City Classic on McArthur Island. The Dogs begin play against a Kelowna squad on Saturday.

River City Classic The Kamloops Minor Baseball Association will play host to the River City Classic this weekend on McArthur Island. Mosquito-, peewee-, bantamand midget-age players will be in action from Saturday to Monday. The midget AAA Kal TIre RiverDogs open their tournament against Central Okanagan Minor Baseball Association of Kelowna on Saturday. Game time is 11 a.m. at Norbrock Stadium DOGS DWELLING IN LAST PLACE The midget AAA Kamloops RiverDogs posted a 1-3 record in B.C. Baseball College Prep League play on McArthur Island last the weekend. Chilliwack swept a doubleheader

against Kamloops on Sunday, winning 6-2 and 7-3. The Dogs earned a split against Richmond on Saturday, blanking the Chuckers 4-0 in Game 1 before dropping the rematch 9-7. Kamloops pitcher Jared Pringle was fantastic on the mound in the shutout victory, giving up four hits and one walk in seven innings. He struck out two batters. Nolan Austin had two hits, an RBI and scored one run in the win over Richmond. Trey Alec, Bailey English and Grayden Baker each had two singles. Chilliwack (12-2) is atop league standings, followed by Cloverdale (7-3), Tri-City (10-7), Richmond (4-6), West Kelowna (5-9), Ridge Meadows (4-9) and Kamloops (3-9).

Do you have

AMAZING LOCAL

PHOTOS?

We’re looking for your local photos to use in local publications

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As the weather warms this month Kamloops really starts to bloom with activity. We want to see your photos showing us all the fun you can have in and around Kamloops. To win, submit your photos here:

www.kamloopsthisweek.com/contests/ Deadline: 12:00 pm - Tuesday, May 29

Photos must be at least 300dpi. One winner selected at the end of each month from all acceptable entries. Read terms and conditions online for details.


A34

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

WEEKLY COMICS

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

ARCTIC CIRCLE by Alex Hallatt

THE BORN LOSER

BABY BLUES

BIG NATE

by Art & Chip Samsom

by Rick Kirkman & Jerry Scott

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

by Lincoln Peirce

by Chris Browne

THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr

SHOE by Gary Brookins & Susie Macnelly

PARDON MY PLANET by Vic Lee

ZITS by Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman

GUESS WHO?

HERMAN

by Jim Unger

KIT ’N’ CARLYLE

by Larry Wright

FAMILY CIRCUS

by Bil & Jeff Keane

I am a singer and dancer born in Indiana on May 16, 1966. I come from a long line of talented entertainers. While I wasn’t in my brothers’ singing group, I garnered attention with a successful titual debut album and subsequent hits. ANSWERS

Janet Jackson

What do you call a pile of kittens?

A MEOWNTA IN!

JOIN OUR VIP CLUB TODAY!

Start earning points and get double points on your birthday!

#1-1800 Tranquille Rd • 250-554-3317 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • 9AM-11PM brockcentreliquorstore.com


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD LOVE AT FIRST SITE

A35

By Neville Fogarty and Erik Agard

ACROSS

1 Arcade hoops game 7 Some TV ads, for short 11 Went through channels? 15 Hitter’s hitter 18 “The Simpsons” or “Futurama” 19 Litter’s littlest 20 To whom Brabantio says “Thou art a villain” 21 Singular 22 Good name for a deep kissers’ dating site? 25 Vittles 26 A shroud of secrecy, idiomatically 27 Endlessly starting over 28 Performances at Paris’s Palais Garnier 30 Manning with the second-longest QB starting streak in N.F.L. history 31 Numerical prefix 32 “Ish” 34 Monster slain by Hercules 35 North Carolina university 36 Victor’s shout 39 It’s all in the head 41 Member of a southern colony 43 Actor whose first and last names look like they rhyme, but don’t 47 Slice of a timeline 50 Fruit drink 51 Good name for a dating site full of hot dudes? 54 Obsolescent high school course, informally 56 Number one pal 57 Good name for a dating site of massage therapists? 59 In amazement 61 Emerald or aquamarine 63 Revolting sorts 64 Kitty-cat, e.g. 65 Carbo-loading dish 67 Patty alternative?

70 IV checkers 71 1988 top 10 hit for Tracy Chapman 73 George ____ University 75 Swamps 76 Good name for an extreme sports dating site? 79 Be traitorous to 82 Burger topper 83 Good name for a non-monogamist dating site? 85 Big Apple cultural site, with “the” 88 Alway 89 Southernmost of the Lesser Antilles 91 Napa Valley vintner Robert 93 Grannies 95 Previous name for an athletic conference now with 12 members 98 Comparable (to) 99 Sky-blue 101 Performer in makeup, typically 105 Certain layers 106 ____ Aviv 107 UTEP team 109 First things to go into jammies 112 “Trading Spaces” host Davis 114 Neat as ____ 115 Good name for a dating site for lovers of natural foods? 118 Ad 119 Big loss 120 John of the Velvet Underground 121 Tot’s wear 122 Junior 123 Lincoln Logs and such 124 Something taken on a field? 125 Ones passed on a track

DOWN

1

1 [Avoid watching this in front of the boss] 2 Sped (along) 3 Had a table for one 4 Chinese leader Xi 5 Rainbows, e.g. 6 “That doesn’t impress me much” 7 Immediately 8 Natural light beam 9 One of the Brontës 10 Group dance with stomps and claps 11 Instrument plucked with a mezrab 12 Cools one’s heels 13 Back in time 14 Like early Elvis recordings 15 Good name for a carpentry dating site? 16 The rite place? 17 Thompson of “Selma” 21 “Toodles!” 23 Noggin 24 Chairman and ____ (common title) 29 Ones to watch 31 Back-of-newspaper section 33 Poetic tribute 35 Org. with a flower logo 37 “Just ____ suspected” 38 1940s vice president Wallace 40 Enthusiastic 42 Not new 44 Chaperones, usually 45 Lincoln’s home: Abbr. 46 “I’ll return shortly,” in a text 48 Swing time? 49 German interjections 52 “That’s mine!” 53 ‘ 55 Dignified lady 56 Model Page known as “The Queen of Pinups”

58 Naval officer: Abbr. 59 Geronimo, for one 60 Good name for a “High Noon”-themed dating site? 62 Hit hard 65 ____ Bread (cafe chain) 66 NPR host Shapiro 68 “2 funny!!!” 69 “To Live and Die ____” 71 Visage 72 Player of Robin Hood in 1991 74 Like child’s play 75 Nautical title, informally 77 Whole lot 78 Prefix with center 80 Ginormous 81 Lowly workers 84 O.T.C. O.K.’er 85 Command of Captain Jean-Luc Picard 86 Satanic look 87 Cookie holder 90 Movement 92 Statistician’s grouping 94 “____ you the clever one!” 96 Gum ingredient 97 Titter 99 Stockpile 100 Nada 102 Certain computer whiz 103 Deep defenses 104 Long span 108 Put in order 110 Camping menace 111 Digitize, in a way 112 ____ colada 113 Real lookers? 116 Down Under hopper 117 Gather around, as an idol

2

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42

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83 89

46

68

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96

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75

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70

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95 101

49

55

69

90

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48

40

63

78

94

47

34

58

67 73

17

29

54

66

76

99

45

62

72

93

44

53

61

88

39

57

60

71

33

38

43

16

25

32 37

15 21

28

56 59

14

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41

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92

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105 110

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CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A33

WORD SEARCH

ALLERGY RELIEF WORD SEARCH

SUDOKU FUN BY THE NUMBERS

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!

ANSWERS

Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle ADENOIDS ALLERGEN ALLERGIST ANAPHYLAXIS ANGIOEDEMA ANTIBODIES ANTIGEN ANTIHISTAMINE ASTHMA CONGESTION COUGHING DANDER DECONGESTANT

DERMATITIS DUST FOODS HAY FEVER HEPA HISTAMINE HIVES IMMUNOTHERAPY INDEX INFLAMMATION INHALER IRRITATING

LUNGS MITES MOLD MUCUS NOSE PRESSURE REACTION RELIEF SINUS SNEEZING SWELLING TRIGGERS

ANSWERS

Murray MacRae Cell

250-374-3022 250-320-3627

www.murraymacrae.com

3017 DES FOSSES ROAD Kamloops Realty 322 Seymour St. Kamloops, BC

$

1,000,000

6288 ASHCROFT ROAD $

139,900

6476 KNOUFF LAKE ROAD $

750,000


A36

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Obituaries & In Memoriam Celebration of Life Dr. Donald Stewart Burris

M.D.C.M., F.R.C.S. (C), F.R.C.O.G. July 13, 1920 – January 31, 2018

Della Vera Schulz (Molett)

1954 - 2018

August 27, 1935 - October 12, 2017

Janet Christine Sheehan, aged 63 years, passed away on May 3, 2018 in Kamloops, BC.

Della was born in Kamloops, BC and passed away after her long courageous battle with kidney disease in Kamloops, BC. She was met at the Heavenly gate and welcomed home by her husband Bill, mother Annie and brothers Louie and Roy.

Janet was born December 30, 1954 in Vancouver, BC and was the daughter of John A. Beck and Ann C. Moyes.

Della will be Lovingly remembered by her children Mark and Barbie, sisters Violet and Noreen, brothers Lloyd, Harry and Tommie, as well as Kathy, Connie, Danny and Brenda whom she helped raise and their families. She also leaves to mourn many grandchildren, nieces, nephews, in-laws and friends. Della grew up in Pritchard, BC and settled in Chase, BC with her husband Bill and their two children. Where she helped run their logging truck business.

A Celebration of Life for Stewart will be held on Saturday, May 26, 2018 at 2:00 pm in the Schoening Funeral Chapel, 513 Seymour Street, Kamloops, BC.

Della will be fondly remembered for her passion of home, family dinners, love of life. Her gardening boasts her appreciation of flowers and beauty of nature. Special thank you to Wanda, Carey, brother Tommy, nieces Brenda, Debbie and Jen who stayed 4 days and nights with her. A Celebration of Della’s Life will be held on Saturday, May 26, 2018 at 2:00 pm at First Memorial Funeral Service, 8-177 Tranquille Road, Kamloops, BC.

In 1978, Janet moved to Kamloops to raise her children and be close to family. She worked for the City of Kamloops and enjoyed her time with many of the lifelong friends she made there. One of Janet’s main passions was travelling and she spent much of her life doing so. Therefore in 2015, when Janet retired she dedicated her time travelling the world. Predeceased by her spouse Verlyn Hoffman (2006) and her eldest brother Morris (Janet) Beck (2013). Janet is survived by her children Christie Sheehan, Robert Sheehan and Melanie (Herman) Ten Haaft, grandchildren Chase and Jillian, siblings Hugh (Lorna) Beck, Catherine Melynk, Jo-Ann Sheehan, Dorothy (Walter) Campbell, James (Lanai) Beck, and Steven (Kelly) Beck. She also leaves behind numerous loving relatives and friends. The family wishes to thank all of those who cared for Janet during her illness. Donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, Southern Interior Rotary Lodge, 2251 Abbott Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 1E2 or to the Royal Inland Hospital Foundation. Janet’s Memorial will be held on Saturday, May 26, 2018 at 1:00 pm in the Kamloops Funeral Home Chapel, 285 Fortune Dr., Kamloops, BC. Arrangements provided by Kamloops Funeral Home.

Arrangements entrusted to First Memorial, Kamloops (250) 554 2429 Condolences may be left for Della’s family at www.firstmemorialkamloops.com

Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454

Gerry O, O, Gerry Gerald Neil Obrecht Gerald Neil Obrecht

Janet Christine Sheehan

Online condolences can be on Janet’s Sheehan’s Memorial Tribute at www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com/online-tributes

March 28, 28, 19551955-May May5,5,2018 2018 March is with with profound profoundsadness sadness ItIt is and and broken broken hearts hearts that that we we announce announce the the sudden sudden passing passing of of Gerry Gerry due due toto aa brief, brief, courageous courageous battle battle with cancer. with cancer. He was a loving husband, He was a loving husband, father, grandfather, brother, father,and grandfather, brother, uncle friend. uncle and friend. by his Gerry is survived wife sons by Marc, Gerry Pam, is survived his Philip (Brittany), wife Pam, sons Devon, Marc, daughter’s Ashley and Jennifer grandchildren Philip (Till), (Brittany), Devon, Amelia and Cooper, brother Brent, nephews James, daughter’s Ashley and Jennifer (Till), grandchildren Sean, and Lucas, mother-in-law Elsie Taphorn and Amelia andextended Cooper, family brother Brent, nephews James, numerous members across Canada. Sean, Lucas, mother-in-law Elsie Taphorn and He wasand predeceased by his best friend and mother numerous family members across Canada. Momma Oextended (July 2007), father Albert Obrecht (1995), andwas Auntpredeceased Phyllis. He by his best friend and mother Gerry was born 2007), in Vancouver BritishObrecht Columbia to Momma O (July father Albert (1995), Margaret Ann Al-Molkey (Momma O) and Albert and Aunt Phyllis. Obrecht. He grew up in Brandon Manitoba, later Gerry in Vancouver British Columbia to movingwastoborn Kelowna and attended Okanagan Margaret Ann Al-Molkey (Momma O) and Albert College to study business. He went on to become a Obrecht. grew up Manitoba, later successfulHe business manininBrandon the hospitality industry moving to Kelowna and attended Okanagan who supported his community through his passion for sports. many anda College to Gerry study played business. He years went of onbaseball to become was a longbusiness time member and successful man of in Spallumcheen the hospitalityGolf industry Country Club where was a former club captain and who supported his he community through his passion grew to know and love many of the members. for sports. Gerry played many years of baseball and His love for travel took him all over the world to various was a long time member of Spallumcheen Golf and countries with family members and friends from Country Clubtowhere was adventures a former club captainthe and golfing trips sight he seeing including grew know andHunt love twice manyin of2013/2014. the members. GlobaltoScavenger His for travel over the world sense to various Thelove family asks took thathim youallshare Gerry’s of humour and life family experiences that you with from him countries with members andhad friends throughtrips photos, stories and adventures short videosincluding and upload golfing to sight seeing the to www.rememberinggerryo.com Global Scavenger Hunt twice in 2013/2014. We encourage you to go to the website so that we The family asks that you share Gerry’s sense of can all share in Gerry’s life adventure. humour andof lifeLife experiences that at youVernon had with him Celebration will be held Lodge through and short and upload Ballroom,photos, Vernonstories BC, on May 26, videos 2018 from 2 pm to to www.rememberinggerryo.com 6 pm. In lieu of flowers please send donations to Vernon Hospiceyou House of Gerry.so that we We encourage to in gomemory to the website

can all share in Gerry’s life adventure. Celebration of Life will be held at Vernon Lodge First Memorial Funeral Vernon BC, on May 26, 2018Service from 2 pm Funeral Director & Embalmer Ballroom, please send donations to Joseph moved to British Columbia from Ontario in 2006. He graduated from the Funeralto 6 pm. In lieu of flowers 250-554-2429 Service program at Humber College in Toronto. After working in a Funeral Home for Vernon Hospice House in memory of Gerry.

Joseph William Deal

8 rewarding years in Cranbrook, BC, Joe and his wife of 33 years moved to Kamloops, where he started with First Memorial Funeral Service. He loves to explore forgotten places, hiking, traveling, and patiently supports his wife’s interest in flowers and gardening. They have two adult married children who share their love of adventure.

A Division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC.

Memorial Service for Evelyn Haden

Please join us for a Memorial Service on Tuesday, May 29, 2018 at 2:00 pm at Saint Andrews on the Square, 159 Seymour Street, Kamloops, BC. You are invited to a reception following the service.

In Loving Memory of Gary Phillips 1946 - 2013

Goodbyes

are not forever, are not the end; it simply means

I’ll miss you

Until we meet again. Missed by his wife Dianne, sons Clayton and Micheal, Elaine and Renne, his grandchildren Ryder, Cash and Sophie and friends.

Lonell Janine Topal 1968 - 2018

It is with sadness that we announce the passing of Lonell Janine Topal on May 13, 2018. Lonell passed suddenly at the Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops of lung disease.

Schoening Funeral Service 250-374-1454

firstmemorialkamloops.com

Celebration of Life Edward Kovalak Ask DRAKE

Lonell is survived by her son James Topal, daughter Jenica Topal, mother Marla Papegnies, father Larry Papegnies, brother Corey (Margaret) Topal and their children Tegan and Lucas, as well as auntie Shary and her son Shaun Skriver. These are people who were very close to her in life and will dearly miss her. Loni spent her early childhood in Surrey, BC close to grandparents. The family then moved to Ninette, MB. She enjoyed her school days there. The family then moved to Surrey again and finally to Kamloops. Loni spent the rest of her life in Kamloops, where she got to know all of the wonderful people who will miss her sense of humor and her beautiful smile. Thank you to all those who were wonderful friends to her. Condolences may be expressed to the family from www.myalternatives.ca

Drake Smith, MSW Funeral Director

Every Friday in KTW!

Q. Doesn’t prepaying give my family peace of mind?

Please join us in Celebrating the Life and Memory of Ed on Saturday, May 19, 2018 from 1:00 to 3:00 pm at the Holiday Inn & Suites, 675 Tranquille Road, Kamloops, BC.

A. I’ve heard mixed reviews. We have pre-wedding classes and prenatal classes. Maybe we should have pre-funeral classes. ! !

Drake DrakeCremation Cremation !

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& Funeral Services

& Funeral Services

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210 Lansdowne Street, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1X7 4638 Town Road, Box 859, Barriere, BC, V0E 1E0

73 Taren Drive, Clearwater, BC, V0E 1N2 Toll free: 1-877-674-3030

www.DrakeCremation.com


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A37

Obituaries & In Memoriam Lori Palm (Lamoureux, Keibel)

Terry Hannigan

February 13, 1921 – May 4, 2018

November 7,1935 - May 13, 2018

Mothers Day! The day we lost our beautiful Mom, Grams, Auntie and Friend. The day you hope will never come. She left us quickly, quietly and peacefully, just the way she would have planned it. She was the captain of our team, the glue that held us together and the MOM that was always so much more than “just a MOM”. We will honour her forever! Lori is survived by her three girls Julie McKay, Shelley Colliver Trew (Gary) and Rhonda Clark (Jim) as well as two grandsons Jason McKay (Tasha) and Brock Colliver (Kimberlee) and two great-grandsons Luca McKay and Carter McKay. There will be no service at Lori’s request. In lieu of flowers, a donation to the Kamloops SPCA would be appreciated. Arrangements entrusted to Alternatives Funeral & Cremation Services 250-554-2324 Condolences may be expressed to the family from www.myalternatives.ca

Vernon Morning Star

Terry Hannigan passed away peacefully on May 4, 2018 at Kamloops Seniors Village. He is predeceased by his cherished wife Doris on March 30, 2018. Survived by daughters Holly (Larry) Campbell of Kamloops and Heather (Ted) McCain of Maple Ridge, grandchildren Brent (Sandra) Campbell, Erin (Bruce) Hobkirk, Andrea (Cameron) Falt, Sarah (Vinny) Kumar, Scott (Michele Logan) Campbell, Joel (Marina Misuric) McCain, Ian Campbell, Lachlan Campbell, six great-grandchildren, cousins Niall Hannigan, Belfast, N. Ireland and Alexandra Hannigan, London, England and many friends. Terry was born in Burnaby on February 20, 1921, an only child to Fred and Annie (nee Harrington) Hannigan. Shortly after his birth, his father succumbed to injuries sustained in the First World War and he was raised by his mother and his maternal grandparents. Burnaby was a small agricultural and logging town in those days; Dad felt he had an idyllic childhood and that he was lucky to have lived his life in the best of times. He appreciated all the opportunities the 20th century had to offer. He began work as a surveyor for the City of Vancouver after high school, retiring in 1975 as Superintendent of Sanitation. He served as a signalman in the Canadian Navy during the Second World War. He and Doris (nee Baldwin) were married on May 20, 1950 in Burnaby; their love affair lasted almost 68 years. Dad was a handyman extraordinaire – he could make and fix anything. He built their first home on Irmin Street in South Burnaby where every nail was hammered by hand and he did all the wiring and plumbing too! Irmin Street neighbours became lifelong friends. Their house is one of the few original houses on the street still standing.

It was a wooden clinker built which he lovingly restored. Scores of children and adults learned to waterski behind “13K33982” at Tribune Bay on Hornby Island. Four other boats followed, in which over the years, Mom and Dad cruised up and down the BC Coast. Dad had a plaque in their last boat – Starquest IV – that read “A boat is a hole in the water into which one pours money”. They felt it was money well spent as they shared many wonderful boating excursions with family and friends. Dad was dedicated to Burnaby Power and Sail Squadron, helping teach boating courses and proctoring exams. He served as Commander 19771978. He was a kind, gentle man with a raucous, infectious laugh, always willing to help anyone when needed. Terry lived 96 years in Burnaby before he and Mom moved to Kamloops last year. Thank you to Royal Inland Hospital Emergency Department, Dr. C. Dusik and to Kamloops Seniors Village for your wonderful care and compassion for our Dad. A Celebration of Life for Terry and Doris will take place on Saturday, May 26, 2018 from 11:00 am to 2:00 pm at Burnaby Mountain Clubhouse, 7600 Halifax Street, Burnaby, BC.

AC Monuments

Scatter me not to restless winds, Nor toss my ashes to the sea. Remember now those years gone by When loving gifts I gave to thee.

Remember now the happy times The family ties we shared. Don’t leave my resting place unmarked As though you never cared.

Cremation has taken place. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Alzheimer’s Society, 405 – 235 1st Avenue, Kamloops, BC V2C 3J4 would be appreciated. Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454

In 1958, he purchased our family’s first boat – for $1.00!! – salvaged from the Vancouver City Dump.

Deny me not one final gift For all who come to see A single lasting proof that says I loved... and you loved me. DJ Kramer

When I Die, I Want My Body To Be...

285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops

Whatever your choices, whatever your traditions, whatever your budget, we’re here to help your wishes your way. Now there’s a fresh idea.

See more at: www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

transported back to the Enterprise

• Family owned & operated •

ONE FINAL GIFT

cremated

buried

250-554-2577

THE LITTLE UNICORN by Peggy Kociscin, Albuquerque, New Mexico

He learned that there are shadows In spite of shining sun. The more he grew, he found that life Was never always fun.

The unicorn tried tirelessly, And gave the climb his best; But he felt it was not good enough, He felt he’d failed the test.

In innocence and beauty, He danced through woods and streams. The animals danced with him, His heart aglow with dreams.

For now he’d learn of feelings That come from deep within; No longer in the “dream world” Where (for so long) he’d been.

He could not understand it When he felt himself rejected – When all his gentle being asked Was but to be accepted.

He loved to kiss the flowers As their petals shone with dew.

His gentle heart desired But to know the pleasure of To give and to receive The very precious gift of love.

All this was just too much for him, He knew not what to do. That he was special as himself, Somehow, he never knew.

He wandered through the meadows In the moon’s soft, silver light. He loved to gaze at all the stars That lightened up the night.

To love meant to be happy, And yet it also brought him pain; For those he loved could hurt him Again.. and yet again.

His spirit crushed, he felt defeated, And lonely tears would start. Not understanding how to love, It simply broke his heart.

He listened to the music Of the birds that graced the trees. He frolicked with the butterflies And raced the gentle breeze.

His mother held him lovingly And tried to ease his fears About the sadness life could bring... The lonely, bitter tears.

But now he’s in a loving place Where all his pain has ceased, Where all accepted him and his love, Where all he knows is peace.

But, as he grew and learned of life, The sparkle in his eye Grew misty as he realized Just what it means to cry.

She said, “Life is like a mountain, (And surely this is true) That we must climb as best we can. There’s no ‘around or ‘through.’”

A loving Being tells him, “You’re delightful as you are.” His spirit free, his brilliance now Outshines the brightest star!

There lived a little unicorn (From when the earth was new), His coat so white it glistened, ed company specializing in granite and bronze cemetery monuments. His eyes a sparkling blue.

Celebrating a life We welcome you to visit our showroom well lived 3101 41 Avenue, Vernon, BC st

GRANITE & BRONZE el: 250 804 8652/email: andre@acmonuments.ca www.acmonuments.ca CEMETERY MONUMENTS Together with our competitive pricing, Family owned, He laughed and played with rainbows, + 20 years experience ce and professionalism, we will exceed your expectations. So happy all day through, Choose online the perfect monument for your loved ones.

www.acmonuments.ca

Together with our competitive pricing, experience and professionalism, we will exceed your expectations. Cremation • Picture Inserts Slants • Restorations Upright • Pillows

andre@acmonuments.ca 250-804-8652

Bereavement Publishing Inc. 5125 N. Union Blvd., Suite 4, Colorado Springs, CO 80918


A38

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

KamloopsThisWeek.com

CLASSIFIEDS Phone: 250-371-4949 DEADLINES

INDEX

LISTINGS

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

WEDNESDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Tuesday

Based on 3 lines

FRIDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Thursday

1 Week . . . . . . . . . $2500

1 Issue . . . . . . . . . $1300 1 Month . . . . . . . . $8000 ADD COLOUR . . $2500 to your classified add

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID. No refunds on classified ads.

Tax not included

Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Anniversaries

Information

Career Opportunities

VICTORIA DAY CLOSURE

Considering a Career in Real Estate?

Kamloops This Week will be closed on Monday, May 21st, 2018 for the Victoria Day Statutory Holiday.

Century21 Desert Hills Realty. We provide training & tutoring. Talk to Karl Neff 250 377 250-377-3030 SStart your new career today!

Announcements

OVERHEAD DOOR TECHNICIAN. $29.00/hr.

Word Classified Deadlines •

10:00am Tuesday for Wednesday’s Paper.

10:00am Thursday 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. •

REGULAR RATES

24/7 • anonymous • confidential • in your language

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

Denied Long-Term Disability, CPP or other Insurance? If, YES. Call: 604.937.6354 or e-mail: jfisher@dbmlaw.ca

Personals Looking For Love? Try your luck with 1x1 boxed ad $35 plus tax for 2 weeks. Price includes box number. Call 250-371-4949 to place your ad and for more details.

Lost & Found

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Found: 48x28 zippered cushion cover beige/blue near Nicolani & Tranquille on May 5th. 250-376-3693.

Education/Trade Schools

Found: Pair of prescription glasses, navy blue frames, downtown area. 250-8192636.

1-800-680-4264

Lost: Oblong blue umbrella. Downtown and North Shore area. 250-682-9726.

Stand up. Be heard. Get help.

Lost Silver Pocket camera in the Lower Dew Drop area. Reward Call (250) 374-7736

info@youthagainstviolence.com

Coming Events

RUN TILL

RENTED If you have an

upcoming event for our

COMMUNITY CALENDAR go to

kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the menu and go to events to submit your event.

Information CASH Paid for ALL GOLD & SILVER coins, bullion, jewelry, nuggets, bars, antiques, scrap, coin collections, wafers, Sterling+ ANYTHING Gold or Silver! Todd 250-864-3521

PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity

2 Days Per Week call 250-374-0462

Install and service all types of residential & commercial overhead doors including sectional, rolling rubber and steel, fabric doors as well as electric operators. You must be fully experienced in all facets of the trade. Must be able to pass pre-employment drug test. We offer F/T employment (min. 40/hrs/wk but usually lots of OT), all specialty tools supplied, newer fully equipped truck, electric and rough terrain scissor lifts. Company paid benefit package. Please call 1.250.398.8583 or e-mail resume jsnow@wisewindows anddoors.com

* RESTRICTIONS APPLY

Employment Business Opportunities Building Maintenance and Commercial Janitorial Business. Includes equipment, vehicle, training and existing contracts with 30 hours per week. Administrative support provided for Accounts Receivable & Sales. Gross income of approx. $3,100 per month plus. Asking $19,500. or best offer. Contact Darrell 250-319-1394. ~ 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.

|

Fax: 250-374-1033

RUN UNTIL SOLD

|

Email: classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

RUN UNTIL RENTED

GARAGE SALE

$

No Businesses, Based on 3 lines Houses, condos, duplexes, suites, etc. (3 months max) $ 5300 Add an extra line to your ad for $10

$

Tax not included Some restrictions apply

Scheduled for one month at a time. Customer must call to reschedule. Tax not included. Some restrictions apply

No Businesses, Based on 3 lines Merchandise, vehicles, trailers, RV’s, boats, ATV’s, furniture, etc.

3500

12 Friday - 3 lines or less 1750 Wed/Fri - 3 lines or less 50

$

EMPLOYMENT Based on 3 lines 1 Issue. . . . . . . $1638

BONUS (pick up only):

1 Week . . . . . . $3150

• 2 large Garage Sale Signs • Instructions • FREE 6” Sub compliments of

1 Month . . . $10460

Tax not included

Tax not included

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Sales

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

CARETAKER REQUIRED Live in couple required to manage a 50 unit apartment building in Kamloops. Experience as a residential caretaker would be a definite asset along with general knowledge in bookkeeping, and building maintenance/repairs. Must be bondable and have good people skills. Please reply in confidence with resume and cover letter to: info@columbiaproperty.ca

is looking for substitute distributors for door-to-door deliveries. Vehicle is required. For more information please call the Circulation Department at

250-374-0462

Medical/Dental DENTAL RECEPTIONIST 8688615 NEEDED FULL-TIME • MONDAY-FRIDAY

Our ideal candidate is a reliable professional with a strong work ethic and positive personality that possesses excellent communications skills and a great team player. AAA Courses Our wages are competitive PAL & CORE and comes with a benefit Road courses every 1-1222 Tranquile Monday and/or Tuesdays Kamloops package. Please contact Annette plus on Weekends. Gift Certificates @ 250-554-2032 and details at We look forward to www.SunnyShoresDental.com www.pal-core-ed.com hearing from you. or 778-470-3030

ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS: NEWSPAPER AND DIGITAL MARKETING Kamloops This Week is always looking to add superb sales people with a creative flair to our team. Our business requires highly organized individuals with the ability to multi-task in a fun, fast-paced, team environment. We offer our clients traditional marketing ideas and products, in addition to cutting-edge, state-of-the-art online strategies to help them compete in today’s digital environment. Good interpersonal skills are an asset and a strong knowledge of sales and marketing are desired for those who wish to join the vibrant KTW team. Excellent communication skills, a valid driver’s licence and a reliable vehicle are what you need to become a part of a growing business entity. If you are a competitive and creative individual and enjoy challenging yourself, we want to hear from you. Interested applicants should email their resume and cover letter to sales manager Ray Jolicoeur at ray@kamloopsthisweek.com We thank all applicants, but only those being considered for an interview will be contacted.

Temporary/ PT/Seasonal

School District No. 73 KAMLOOPS/THOMPSON invites applications for

ACCOUNTING CLERK 2 - Data Input School District No. 73 (Kamloops/Thompson) is currently looking to immediately fill an Accounting Clerk 2 – Data Input position. Reporting to the Director of Finance, the Accounting Clerk 2 will perform a variety of data processing and accounting tasks. Applicants should have completed Grade 12 supplemented by post-secondary education in accounting and proven two years’ work expertise in computer based accounting and data processing procedures. If you have the above qualifications please submit a detailed resume to makeafuture.ca prior to May 17, 2018. If you have questions, please contact: Sharlene Bowers Director of Human Resources School District No.73 (Kamloops/Thompson) 1383 Ninth Avenue Kamloops BC V2C 3X7 Email: sbowers@sd73.bc.ca

250-554-2032

HUNTER & FIREARMS

Courses. A Great Gift. Next C.O.R.E. June 16th and 17th. Saturday and Sunday. P.A.L. May 24th & May 25th evenings. Professional outdoorsman & Master Instructor:

Bill

Job Searching?

Work Wanted HOME & YARD HANDYMAN If you need it done, Give us a call ! Steve 250-320-7774.

250-376-7970

PHARMACY TECHNICIAN TRAINING Online-based 43 wk program incls 8 wk practicum. Regulated Pharmacy Technicians earn $25-$28/hr in hospitals & $20-$27/hr in community pharmacies. Accredited by the Canadian Council for the Accreditation of Pharmacy Programs (CCAPP). www.stenbergcollege.com Toll-Free: 1-866-580-2772

Job wanted by Computer Programmer-Analyst /Office Worker/Tutor Detail oriented, organized, problem-solver, extremely computer literate. Strong proofreading, editing, technical writing, public speaking skills. Can teach practically anything I know. IT work preferred but any job using problem-solving skills could be a good match. Gene Wirchenko at 250-8281474. genew@telus.net

Help Wanted Activation Laboratories We are looking to fill positions in our Sample Prep department. Day shift, Afternoon and Graveyard available. No experience necessary. Email resumes to: nolangoddard@actlabs.com or apply in person at 9989 Dallas Drive. Competitive wages and benefits. I PAY Cash $$$ For All Scrap Vehicles! and $5 for auto batteries Call or Text Brendan 250-574-4679

Need extra $ $ $ Kamloops This Week is currently hiring Substitute Carriers for door-to-door deliveries. Call 250-374-0462 for more information.

Pets

Pets

Make the climb to a new career!

Animals sold as “purebred stock” must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act. IN FIND IT THE CLASSIFIEDS

SHOP LOCALLY

DENISIQI SERVICES SOCIETY (Two Full-tIme Positions)

OUTREACH WORKER  ABORIGINAL SUPPORTED CHILD DEVELOPMENT The Denisiqi ASCD program provides mental wellness promotion to school and community groups with a focus on developing social skills, anxiety & depression prevention, and cultural activities for children and youth. Preferred Qualification: Diploma in Early Childhood Education (or related field) OR certificate in Supported Child Development (UBC) with three years’ experience. ASCD experience working with Tsilhqot’in or Ulkatchot’en or other First Nations a definite asset. If you are interested in either of these positions, then please submit your resume and a cover letter with three references – before 4:30pm on Friday, May 25, 2018 to: Denisiqi Services Society 240B North Mackenzie Avenue Williams Lake, BC V2G 1N6 By e-mail: neil@denisiqi.org By fax to: 250-392-6501 Note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry.


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A39

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Live-In Resident Manager Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society Job Posting Full-time Female Youth Worker Salary $42,664.60 annum to $ 52,490.60 annum 35 hr/week flexible schedule Comprehensive benefit package Job Posting Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society (1) Full-time Aboriginal Child and Youth Mental Health Clinician

Scw’exmx Child and Family Services Society (SCFSS) is seeking a highly motivated and dynamic individual to join our team as an Aboriginal Child and Youth Mental Health (ACYMH) Clinician. As an integral member of a multi-disciplinary team, the Clinician will provide culturally appropriate services and information which enhance the relationships and wellness of children and families who are experiencing significant challenges, in the Merritt area. The position is under the direct supervision of the Executive Director. Evening and weekend work as required.

8689351

Our vision is to work collaboratively to facilitate opportunities for our children, families and communities to achieve their full potential and realize a healthy quality of life through the expression of our ancestral beliefs, values and instructions. Scw’exmx Child and Family Services Society (SCFSS) has been providing child protection and support services to the Nicola Valley (Merritt, B.C.) since 1994. Please learn more about us www.scwexmx.com and Merritt, B.C. www.merritt.ca

The Opportunity:

The Female Youth Support Worker delivers quality Youth support services that are focused on the best interests and needs of Aboriginal youth in the Nicola Valley. Youth services and programs will be developed and delivered with family, community and cultural values in mind. The Female Youth Support Worker‘s goal is to safeguard youth’s well-being and to develop safe environments for their growth and development and provide opportunities for youth to reach their full potential.

KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

• Bring new ideas to move the organization forward • Excellent interviewing and needs assessment skills • Proven ability to establish and maintain effective working relationships and to use integrated case management • Proficiency in the use of computer programs for accounting, word processing, databases, spreadsheets, email and the internet to the intermediate level • Good oral and written, interpersonal and communication skills • Knowledge of all areas of child development, traditional Aboriginal family processes, family dysfunction, the origin and effects of child abuse and neglect in the Aboriginal community • Recognizes and respects all cultural diversity and has knowledge of Aboriginal culture • Ability to facilitate, develop, and deliver workshops to address skills needs identified by the youth

EDUCATION, EXPERIENCE and REQUIREMENTS:

• High School Graduate • Previous work with youth • Previous experience with facilitation and development of programs/workshops • Demonstrated knowledge of local cultural practices • Travel in this position is required (to: clients’ residences, court, communities, foster care homes and other locations as necessary) • Potential for violence in the workplace • Ability to perform the physical requirements of the job which include lifting of children • Non-standard hours of work • Supervision received- frequent consultation with direct supervisor with directive and regular review of the work performed • Pass and maintain appropriate Criminal Record Check • Have or obtain class 4 BC Driver’s Licence and provide drivers abstract Pursuant to Section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference may be given to qualified applicants of Aboriginal ancestry. Your interest in contributing as part of our team at a great organization begins with submitting your cover letter and resume as one document saved as (your last name resume FYW May 2018) before June 1, 2018 with the email or fax subject line as “Applying to FYW May 2018â€? to: opportunities@scwexmx.com. Attn: Yvonne Hare, Executive Director 2975 Clapperton Ave. Merritt, B.C. V1K 1G2 Tel: (250) 378-2771 • Fax: (250) 378-2799 Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society thanks all those who apply, however, only candidates selected to interview will be contacted.

Kidney disease strikes families, not only individuals. THE KIDNEY FOUNDATION OF CANADA www.kidney.ca

CAREER OPPORTUNITY: ADVERTISING SALES

Award-winning media company Kamloops This Week has an immediate or;mbm]=ou-m7ˆ;uাvbm]"-Ń´;vomv†Ѵ|-m|=ouo†uv†b|;o=rubm|-m7 7b]b|-Ń´ruo7†1|vÄş$_;v†11;vv=†Ѵ1-m7b7-|;‰bŃ´Ń´0;-v-v;Ń´=ĹŠv|-u|;uġ_b]_Ѵ‹ ou]-mbÂŒ;7-m7-0Ń´;|o‰ouhbm-=-v|ĹŠr-1;7;mˆbuoml;m|Äş$_;1-m7b7-|;‰bŃ´Ń´ Ń´;-7$)|o]u;-|v†11;vvbm|_bv7‹m-lb1rovbাom-m7_-ˆ;-v|uom]7ubˆ; =oum;|‰ouhbm]Äş+o†‰bŃ´Ń´-Ń´vo‰ouh1u;-ŕŚžÂˆ;Ѵ‹‰b|_-7bˆ;uv;|;-l|oruoˆb7; |_;-rruorub-|;l-uh;াm]orrou|†mbা;v-m7voŃ´Â†ŕŚžomv=ouo†u1Ń´b;m|vÄş -uh;াm]-m7ņou-7ˆ;uাvbm]0-1h]uo†m7bv-m-vv;|ġ0†|mo|u;t†bu;7Äş +&( Äš ĹŽ"|uom]†m7;uv|-m7bm]o=]o-Ń´ĹŠoub;m|;7v-Ń´;v ĹŽ-vvbom=ou7b]b|-Ń´l-uh;াm] ĹŽ-vvbom|o0;1u;-ŕŚžÂˆ; ĹŽ"|uom]ġ];m†bm;1†v|ol;uv;uˆb1;vhbŃ´Ń´v ĹŽ†bŃ´7bm]v|u-|;]b1l-uh;াm]1-lr-b]mv • Brand awareness ĹŽ;-0Ń´;|o-7-r||o7b@;u;m||‹r;vo=1Ń´b;m|v ĹŽ-vvbom|o7ubˆ;0†vbm;vv-m71u;-|;Ń´om]ĹŠ|;ulu;Ń´-াomv_brv )$Ä˝"$ !+&Äš ĹŽolr-m‹0;m;C|v • Professional print & digital training ĹŽolr;ŕŚžŕŚžÂˆ;1olr;mv-াom0-v;7omru;ˆbo†v;Šr;ub;m1; Interested applicants should send or email resume to: !-‹oŃ´b1o;†uġ"-Ń´;v-m-];u Kamloops This Week Ć?ƒѾƔŊ -Ń´_o†vb; ubˆ; -lŃ´oorvĺĺ(ƑƔѾ u-‹Šh-lŃ´oorv|_bv‰;;hÄş1ol

Kamloops This Week is part of the Aberdeen Publishing Group

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Please drop off resume to #101 - 124 Seymour Street, Kamloops, BC

PART-TIME POSITION

Join our small friendly team, 10-20 hours per week. Training available. Wide variety of duties. VALLEYVIEW MINI-STORAGE #10 1967 ETC HWY, Kamloops B.C.

8691770

TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING Funding available for those who qualify!

CLINICAL COUNSELLOR

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We are searching for a dynamic individual or couple to become the next full time live-in Resident Manager at a 61 unit apartment building within the City of Kamloops. The individual(s) shall be responsible for management of the rental units, showing suites, following the rental application process, move ins, move outs, the ability to mediate tenant issues, general repairs to the suites and building also responsible for cleaning of common areas, grounds maintenance of the strata complex, supervision of site contractors and carry out the day-to-day management associated with the proper care of the apartment building.

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8662380 CERTIFIED ICBC AIR BRAKE COURSE May 26-27, 2018

Class 1 Truck Driver Training 2-5 week training courses available

Ask us today about our new B-Train Employment Mentorship Program! Call 250.828.5104 or visit tru.ca/trades

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Looking For A New Place To Call Home? Find It In the Classifieds

School District No. 73 Kamloops/Thompson HEATING/REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN

8684128

School District #73 (Kamloops/Thompson) is presently seeking a Heating/Refrigeration Technician beginning employment on July 3, 2018. The successful applicant should possess an Interprovincial Heating/Refrigeration Trades Qualification Certificate, a valid class 5 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license, and have 5 years proven previous work experience. Gas Fitters â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Aâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Ticket, Confined space, Fall Protection and Elevated work Platform training would be an asset. The district will consider applicants in a third or fourth year apprenticeship. Please include a driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s abstract with your application. School District #73 is a public school district located in Kamloops, BC. The District has 46 schools and 5 facilities buildings. We offer a competitive salary and trade days off. To apply or for more information, please visit makeafuture.ca/kamloops-thompson to create your profile. Closing date: Friday, May 25, 2018 @ 4:00 p.m.


A40

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Employment

Employment

Pets

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Pets

$500 & Under

Misc. for Sale

Misc. Wanted

Mobile Homes & Parks

PETS For Sale? TRI-CITY SPECIAL!

Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society Job Posting Full-time Social Worker Salary $48,830.60 – 70,124.60 per annum Comprehensive benefit package Job Posting Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society (1) Full-time Aboriginal Child and Youth Mental Health Clinician

Scw’exmx Child and Family Services Society (SCFSS) is seeking a highly motivated and dynamic individual to join our team as an Aboriginal Child and Youth Mental Health (ACYMH) Clinician. As an integral member of a multi-disciplinary team, the Clinician will provide culturally appropriate services and information which enhance the relationships and wellness of children and families who are experiencing significant challenges, in the Merritt area. The position is under the direct supervision of the Executive Director. Evening and weekend work as required.

8689345

Our vision is to work collaboratively to facilitate opportunities for our children, families and communities to achieve their full potential and realize a healthy quality of life through the expression of our ancestral beliefs, values and instructions. Scw’exmx Child and Family Services Society (SCFSS) has been providing child protection and support services to the Nicola Valley (Merritt, B.C.) since 1994. Please learn more about us www.scwexmx.com and Merritt, B.C. www.merritt.ca

The Opportunity:

Scw’exmx Child and Family Services Society (SCFSS) is seeking a highly motivated and dynamic individual to join our team as a Social Worker. As an integral member of a multi-disciplinary team, the Social Worker will provide culturally appropriate services and information which enhance the relationships and wellness of children and families who are experiencing significant challenges, in the Merritt area.

KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

• Demonstrated proactive approaches to problem-solving with strong decision-making capability • Highly resourceful team-player, with the ability to also be extremely effective independently • Ability to handle crisis and crisis intervention • Ability to handle unpleasant and emotionally charged situations • Demonstrated ability to achieve high performance goals and meet deadlines in a fast-paced environment • Strong understanding of social, economic, political and historical concerns in Aboriginal communities • Ability to communicate in an appropriate manner orally and in writing • Ability to effectively use standard computer applications • Excellent interpersonal and communication skills

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:

• Bachelor’s Degree in social work or similar field is preferred • Must have, or be eligible for, C6 delegation • Minimum one-year social work experience preferred however encourage new graduates to apply or • Minimum one-year experience with First Nations families, youth, children and families • Ability to interpret and apply Federal and Provincial legislation and standards of practice • Experience working with Aboriginal communities • A valid BC class 5 driver’s license and criminal record check are mandatory

for only $46.81/week, we will place your classified ad into Kamloops, Vernon & Salmon Arm. (250)371-4949

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com *some restrictions apply.

Do you have an item for sale under $750? Did you know that you can place your item in our classifieds for one week for FREE?

Call our Classified Department for details!

250-371-4949

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions

*some restrictions apply

ONLINE AUCTION OF BAILIFF SEIZED RESTAURANTS, BAKERY AND BUTCHER SHOPS Opens MAY 22 - Closes MAY 29. Items incl. 9 Taylor Soft Serves, 4 Spiral Mixers, 14 Convection/Combi Ovens, Complete Bakery & Gas Cooking Equip, Hobart Mixers, 7 Ice Machines, Upright Coolers & Freezers, Smallwares & More...BID & VIEW ONLINE www.activeauctionmart.com - VIEW ONSITE - 10am 4pm Wkdays at ACTIVE AUCTION MART 295-19358 96th Ave, Surrey,BC V4N4C1 - Ph: 604-371-1190

Books, Coins, Stamps Coin Collector Buying Coins Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver + Chad 250-863-3082

Education/Trade Schools

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

2002 canopy 6-6’ $495. 5th wheel hitch $450. Ford air flow tailgate w/lock black $175. 250-374-8285. 2008 Vespa Sport 150. Like new, red. Fully loaded. Senior owned. $2500. 250-314-4402. 25 sheets of 32x40x3/16” foam core. $100. 778-4702050. 29,000 grain water softener New in box $350 2-XL kids snowmobile helmets $20 ea (250) 256-0084 3/4 size bed with mattresses and frame for sale. $200.00 Phone 250-374-6576 Bissell vacuum, no filters needed. Excellent condition. $45. 250-572-1113. Dr Ho, T.E.N.S. Circulation promoter. Like new $180 (250) 314-2008

Furniture 4 med oak wood diningroom chairs, neutral upholstery seats. $200/obo. 372-7561. 8ft Antique Couch $900. Round dining room table w/4chairs & 2 bar stools. $700. Couch & matching chairs $149. 250-374-1541. Diningroom table w/8-chairs, c/w Buffet and Hutch. Med Colour. $900. 250-374-8933.

EARN EXTRA $$$

KTW requires door to door substitute carriers for all areas in the city. Vehicle is an asset Call 250-374-0462 Fortress 1700 DT Scooter. C/W charger/new batteries. Good cond. $1600. 318-2030.

SCHOOL BUS DRIVER TRAINING Starts June 4 FULLY FUNDED training in Williams Lake To find out if you meet the eligibility requirements Call (250) 392-8010 tru.ca/williamslake/cs

Kubota AV2500 Generator. $585. 250-374-1988 MISC4Sale: Oak Table Chairs-$400, Call 250-8511346 after 6pm or leave msg. Muntz 8 track car stereo. Works great. $30/obo. 250376-4884. Shoprider Scooter, cherry red. Like new, less than 30miles. $2800/obo. 250-3764813. Sydney Crosby rookie jersey. Brand new $100. Worth much more. 250-572-6395.

Misc. Wanted #1 Numismatist buying coins, coin collections, old paper money,all gold & silver +, Todd The Coin Guy 250-864-3521 Christine is Buying Vintage Jewellery, Gold, Silver, Coins, Sterling, China, Estates, etc. 1-778-281-0030 Housecalls.

Career Opportunities

Attn: Yvonne Hare, Executive Director 2975 Clapperton Ave. Merritt, B.C. V1K 1G2 Tel: (250) 378-2771 • Fax: (250) 378-2799 Scw’exmx Child & Family Services Society thanks all those who apply, however, only candidates selected to interview will be contacted.

Recognize The Signs Of A Stroke When You See Them Trouble Sp...Speak... ing

Weakness

Dizziness

Vision Problems Headache makehealthlast.ca

HOME & LOTS AVAILABLE New mortgage rules stressing you out? Call Eagle Homes today!

2-3/4 French and German Violins c/w case/bows. $200-$ 300. 3-Full size violins. $200$500. 250-434-6738.

CALL TODAY

250-573-2278 TOLL FREE

1-866-573-2276

Real Estate

For Sale By Owner BY OWNER

Call or email for more info:

Education/Trade Schools

ATTENTION HOME BUYERS!

Musical Instruments

$55.00 Special!

Roxton Solid Maple corner unit, Hexagonal Table and Coffee table 250-376-2206

250-374-7467 classifieds@

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent Northland Apartments Bachelor Suite starting at $845 per month 1 & 2 Bedroom Suites Adult Oriented No Pets Elevators / Dishwashers Common Laundry $850-$1,200 per month North Shore 250-376-1427 South Shore 250-314-1135

kamloopsthisweek.com

Bed & Breakfast

Houses For Sale

BC Best Buy Classifieds Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC. Call 250-371-4949

CHECK US OUT

ONLINE

www.kamloopsthisweek.com Under the Real Estate Tab

for more information

Office/Retail Turn-key space available for sharing in a medical office. Available to any registered healthcare professional. Avail Sept. 1st. Reply to Box 1466 c/o Kamloops This Week, 1365B Dalhousie Drive, Kamloops, BC V2C 5P6.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Driver Wanted

Pursuant to Section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference may be given to qualified applicants of Aboriginal ancestry. Your interest in contributing as part of our team at a great organization begins with submitting your cover letter and resume as one document saved as (your last name resume SW May 2018) before June 1, 2018 with the email or fax subject line as “Applying to SW May 2018” to: reception@scwexmx.com.

Have Unwanted Firearms? Have unwanted or inherited firearms in your possession? Don’t know how to dispose of them safely and legally? Contact Wanstalls and we will come and pick them up and pay you fair value for them. Wanstalls has been proudly serving the Lower Mainland firearms community since 1973. We are a government licensed firearms business with fully certified verifiers, armorers and appraisers. Call today to set up an appointment 604-467-9232 WANSTALLS TACTICAL & SPORTING ARMS

8686976 Cates Ford Epp is a mid-sized, full-service law firm located in Kamloops, BC. Kamloops is the third largest city in B.C. outside of Vancouver. Our city offers a relaxed lifestyle with a warm climate and over 2,000 hours of sunshine annually. We are currently seeking an Associate Litigation Lawyer to add to our litigation department. Applicants should: • Have two to eight years experience • Be self-motivated • Have strong organizational skills • Be service oriented • Have the ability to work as part of a team The successful candidate will enjoy our friendly and supportive work environment. If you are interested in this position, please email your resume and cover letter outlining specific details of your work experience in confidence to Matthew J. Ford, Partner via email at mford@cfelaw.ca. We thank all applicants for their interest; however only those invited for an interview will be contacted regarding this position. No phone calls please.

250.372.8811 | #300 - 125 Fourth Ave. | cfelaw.ca

Kamloops This Week is looking for -_b]_Ѵ‹;m;u];ঞ1bm7bˆb7†-Ѵ|ofobm o†u|;-lo=om|u-1| ubˆ;uvĺ !;rouঞm]7bu;1|Ѵ‹|o|_;bu1†Ѵ-ঞom -m-];uķ‹o†‰bѴѴ0;u;vromvb0Ѵ;=ou ঞl;Ѵ‹7;Ѵbˆ;u‹|oo†uˆ-Ѵ†;7 1-uub;uvķ0†vbm;vv;v-m7-r-u|l;m|vĺ $_;-rrѴb1-m|l†v|_-ˆ;-v†b|-0Ѵ; ˆ;_b1Ѵ;‰b|_-ѴѴm;1;vv-u‹bmv†u-m1; -m7-ˆ-Ѵb77ubˆ;uĽvѴb1;m1;ĺ $_;v†11;vv=†Ѵ1-m7b7-|;‰bѴѴ 0;r-b7bm-11ou7-m1;|o|_; Kamloops This Week/UNIFOR oѴѴ;1ঞˆ;]u;;l;m|ĺ Ѵ;-v;v;m7‹o†uu;v†l;‰b|_- 1†uu;m|7ubˆ;uĽv-0v|u-1||oĹ bu1†Ѵ-ঞom-m-];u

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Transportation

Transportation

Recreation

Cars - Domestic

Recreational/Sale

**BOOK NOW FOR BEST WEEKS IN 2018** Shuswap Lake! 5 Star Resort in Scotch Creek BC. REST & RELAX ON THIS PRIVATE CORNER LOT. Newer 1bdrm, 1-bath park model sleeps 4 . Tastefully decorated guest cabin for 2 more. One of only 15 lots on the beautiful sandy beach with a wharf for your boat. Provincial park, Golf, Grocery/Liquor store & Marina all minutes away. Resort has 2 pools, 2 hot tubs, Adult & Family Clubhouse, Park, Playground. Only $1,300 week. BOOK NOW! Rental options available for 3 & 4 day, 1 week, 2 week & monthly. Call for more information. 1-250-371-1333.

1992 Cadillac DeVille. New tires/battery. Clean. 106kms. $3,000. 250-372-3329.

Rentals

Transportation

Trucks & Vans 2006 Dodge 2500 4x4 HD. w/1994 10.5ft. camper. $17,500/both. 778-220-7372.

Absolute gorgeous 03 Cadillac Deville one owner low kms $5,500.00/obo 250-554-0580

RUN UNTIL SOLD

2004 Cougar 27.6 Fifth Wheel Trailer w/12ft slide, one owner, excellent condition! $15,500/obo 250-554-1744

ONLY $35.00(plus Tax) (250)371-4949 *some restrictions apply call for details

Cars - Sports & Imports

2007 Honda Ridgeline EXL. 4dr, AWD, V-6 auto. Good condition. $10,995. 250-371-4941. 2009 Chrysler T&C 7-pass van. Fully loaded. Low kms. $14,000. 250-679-1137

Furn room close to Downtown all amenities, for working person w/own transportation avail now $600 mo +DD. 250-3773158

Avail. for working person or couple for 2bdrms N.Kam, c/a, sep entr to patio/backyard. $900/mo. Refâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. 250-376-0633 Bright 1 Bdrm Brock avail June 1st $850 util, wifi and cable incl shrd w/d, sep ent, prk. n/s/n/p 250-819-7537 New 1000sq/ft. exec 1bdrm daylight suite; Bach Hts. Priv ent, W/D. N/S, N/P. $1395/mo util incld. 250-571-2806.

Transportation

Antiques / Classics

2017 Coleman Travel Trailer 2 slides, A/C, Rear kitchen, front bedroom. $29,995.00. 250-320-7446

1982 Mercedes 300 SD TD. 2 owners, original and documented. 242,000km no drips. Show car quality. Asking $5000. 250-312-3525 before 8pm 1994 Miata MX-5 . British racing green, excellent cond., $6600. 250-558-7888 30ft. 2015 Keystone Hideout Two big slides, loaded winter package. 5 1/2 years left on warranty, only used one season. Must see. New $44,000. Asking $29,999. 250-319-3763

2006 Honda Civic Si, in family since new, 127,000 kms, fun to drive, good on gas, 6 speed manual, 2L, 196 hp. Car proof. $7200/ obo Darrel 778-472-5547

Run until sold

New Price $56.00+tax

1978 Ford T. Bird hardtop. 160,000kms. One owner, like new. $3100. 250-374-8285.

Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one ï¬&#x201A;at rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* â&#x20AC;¢ $56.00 (boxed ad with photo) â&#x20AC;¢ $35.00 (regular 3 line ad)

2002 Ford Edge, one owner. good cond., no rust. $3200. 250-374-8285.

Call: 250-371-4949

Motorcycles

*Some conditions & restrictions apply. Private party only (no businesses).

1991 Harley Davidson FLHS Stage 2, 106 cu. in. $7500. 250-706-8528

1989 Mercedes 560 SEC. 61,000kms. Hagerty Appraisals #2 car $10,000USD. Selling $10,000 CDN 250-574-3794

Auto Accessories/Parts

Scrap Car Removal

2005, 38â&#x20AC;&#x2122; RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6, appl incld, fully loaded, $16,900. 236-421-2251

Antiques / Vintage

Antiques / Vintage

HARMONIE

.

Sport Utility Vehicle

1985 Dodge Ram Charger. Very good condition. $4,000/OBO 250-579-5551

antique collectables

We buy and sell antiques & collectables

VALLEYVIEW/JUNIPER Rte 605 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1770-1919 Glenwood Dr, Knollwood Dr, Vicars Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 61 p. Rte 606 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Orchard Dr, Russet Wynd, 1815-1899 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 39 p. Rte 608 608 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Curlew Curlew Pl Pl & & Rd, Rd, 19251925Rte 1980 Glenwood Glenwood Dr. Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 70 70 p. p. 1980 Ret Ret 612 612 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2079 2079 Falcon Falcon Rd, Rd, Flamingo Flamingo rd, 2040-2177 2040-2177 Glenwood Glenwood Dr. Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 64 p. p. rd, Rte 620 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; MacAdam Rd, Rte 620 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; MacAdam Rd, McKay Pl, Pyper Way, 2516McKay Pl, Pyper Dr. Way, 2580 Valleyview â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 702516p. 2580 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 70 p. Rte 621 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Duck Rd, Skelly Rd, Rte 621 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Duck Rd, Skelly Rd, 96 Tanager Dr, 2606-2876 96 TanagerDr. Dr,â&#x20AC;&#x201C;2606-2876 Thompson 50 p. Thompson Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 50 p. WEST END DOWNTOWN WEST DOWNTOWN Rte 372END â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 22-255 W. Battle St, 660 Lee372 Rd, â&#x20AC;&#x201C;11-179 50 p. Rte 22-255W.W.Nicola BattleSt. St,â&#x20AC;&#x201C;660 Lee Rd, â&#x20AC;&#x201C;11-179 W.Arbutus Nicola St. 50 p. Rte 380 610-780 St,â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Chaparral Pl, Powers Rd, Sequoia Pl. St, â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 61Chaparral p. Rte 380 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 610-780 Arbutus Pl, Rd, Sequoia â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 61Hemlock p. RtePowers 381 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 20-128 CentrePl.Ave, St, 605-800 Lombard St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Ave, 41p.Hemlock Rte 381 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 20-128 Centre Rte605-800 382 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 114-150 Fernie Fernie St, Lombard St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Pl,41p. Rd, 382 860-895 Lombard St. Pl, â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30 p. Rte â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 114-150 Fernie Fernie Rte 385 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 350-390 W. Battle St,p. Rd, 860-895 Lombard St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30 463 Grandview Terr, 382-526 Rte 385 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 350-390 W.p.Battle St, Strathcona Ter. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30 463 Grandview Terr, 382-526 Rte 389 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bluff Strathcona Ter.Pl,â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 390 30 p.Centre Ave, 242-416 W. Columbia St, Rte 389 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Terr, BluffGarden Pl, 390 Centre Dufferin Terr, 463Ave, 242-416 W. Terr. Columbia 732 Grandview â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 65 p.St, Dufferin Terr, Garden Terr, 463732 Grandview Terr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 65 p.

INTERESTED IN A ROUTE?

For more information call the Circulation department 250-374-0462

14ft aluminum boat w/trailer and new 9.9HP Merc O/B w/asst equip $3500. (250) 523-6251 New 12ft. Lund w/elec motor. 2 life jackets/oars, used trailer. $3000. 236-425-3933.

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU

Misc. Wanted

2000 GMC Yukon 4x4 9 passenger. Requires new ignition switch. $1700. 250-376-2020

Trucks & Vans

1*/&t4136$&t'*316-1800% ,"5)&3*/&-&11"-"

RUN TILL SOLD SPECIAL

Packages start at $35 Non-business ads only â&#x20AC;¢ Some restrictions apply

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949

WANTED: DEAD OR ALIVE

  EJSFDUMJOF t   DFMM

(250) 395-6201 (fax)

"#30#!

WWWSPCABCCA

ask us about our

2006 Equinox. 168,000kms. Auto, 6cyl. Good cond. $5,000/obo. 250-554-2788.

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

4HE"#30#!CARESFOR THOUSANDSOFORPHANED ABAN DONEDANDABUSEDDOGSEACH YEAR)FYOUCANGIVEAHOMELESS DOGASECONDCHANCEAT HAPPINESS PLEASEVISITYOUR LOCALSHELTERTODAY

TIME TO DECLUTTER?

LARGEST ANTIQUE STORE IN KAMLOOPS (250) 554-3534 â&#x20AC;¢ 232 Briar Ave Kamloops BC

Please call

11Ft Saturn HD inflatable boat new cond. incl elec motor, launching wheels adjustable 12 volt pump c/w boat cover $2250/obo 250-315-3626

BATCHELOR HEIGHTS HEIGHTS BATCHELOR Rte Rte 187 187 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2100-2130 2100-2130 Doubletree Doubletree Cres, Latigo Dr, 2100-2169 Cres, Latigo Dr, 2100-2169 Saddleback Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 50 p. Saddleback Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 50 p. Rte 188 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bridal Pl, 2132-2252 Rte 188 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bridal Pl,Lariat 2132-2252 Doubletree Cres, Dr, 2177Doubletree Cres, Lariat Dr,p.21772304 Saddleback Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 53 2304 Saddleback Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 53 p. BROCK BROCK Rte 33 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2115-2280 Fleetwood Rte â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2115-2280 Fleetwood Ave,33Ponderosa Ave, 10021090 Ponderosa Windbreak Ave, St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 72 p, Ave, 10021090 Windbreak St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 72 p, DALLAS/BARNHARTVALE DALLAS/BARNHARTVALE Rte 701 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Freda Ave, Klahanie Dr, Morris Todd Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 56 Rte 701Pl,â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Shelly FredaDr, Ave, Klahanie Dr,p. Morris Rte 759Pl,â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Shelly BeverlyDr,Pl,Todd 6724-Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 56 p. 7250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rte 759 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beverly Pl, 6724Rd, Stockton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 40 p.Pl, Pat 7250 Furrer Rd,Rd. McIver Rte 760 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beaver Rd, Stockton Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Cres, 40 p. Chukar Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p. Rte 760 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beaver Cres, Rte 761 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Dr.6022-6686 Chukar â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p. Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse Rte 761 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6022-6686 Pl, Urban Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p. Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse DOWNTOWN Pl, Urban Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p. Rte 317 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 535-649 7th Ave, DOWNTOWN 702-794 Columbia St even, 702-799 St.7th â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 45Ave, p. Rte 317 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Nicola 535-649 702-794 St even, Rte 319 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Columbia 454 6th Ave, 604702-799 NicolaStSt.even, â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 45 p. 690 Columbia 604692 319 Nicola St.6th â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 15Ave, p. 604Rte â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 454 690 Columbia St even, 604692 Nicola St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 15 p.

Rte 323 -755--783 6th Ave, 763884 7th Ave, 744-878 8th Ave, 603-783 Columbia St (odd Side), 605-793 Dominion St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 48 p. Rte 325 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 764-825 9th Ave, 805-979 Columbia Columbia St St (odd (odd side), side), 804-987 804-987 Dominion Dominion St, St, 805-986 805-986 Pine Pine St. St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 65 65 p. p. Rte 1125 10th 10th Rte 331 331 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 984-987 984-987 9th 9th Ave, Ave, 1125 Ave, 901-981 Douglas St, 902-999 Ave, 901-981 Douglas St, 902-999 Munro St, 806-990 Pleasant St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 38 p. Munro St, 806-990 Pleasant St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 38 p. Rte 332 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1025-1079 11th Ave, Rte 332 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1025-1079 1070-1085 12th Ave, 11th 1010-Ave, 1070-1085 12thSt.Ave, 1160 Douglas â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 461010p. 1160 Douglas St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 46 p. Rte 333 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1005-1090 Pine St, Rte 333 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1005-1090 Pine St,p. 1003-1176 Pleasant St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 35 1003-1176 Pleasant St. 35 p. Rte 335 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1175-1460 6thâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Ave, Rte 335 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1175-1460 6th Ave,St, 1165-1185 7th Ave, Cowan 1165-1185 7th Ave, 550-792 Munro St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cowan 59 p. St, 550-792 St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Fraser 59 p. St, Rte 339 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Munro 916-1095 1265-1401 9th Ave. Fraser â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30 p.St, Rte 339 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 916-1095 1265-1401 9th Ave. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30 p. JUNIPER JUNIPER Rte 658 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2519-2697 Quâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Appelle Blvd â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 31 p. Rte 658 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2519-2697 Rte 657 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iskut Pl, â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1913-2195 Quâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Appelle Blvd 31 p. Skeena Dr, Skeena Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 49 p. Rte 657 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iskut Pl, 1913-2195 Rte 667 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Dr,Birkenhead & Pl, Skeena Skeena Pl.Dr â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 49 p. 1674-1791 Cheakamus Dr, Similkameen Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p. Rte 667 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Birkenhead Dr & Pl, 1674-1791 MT DUFFERIN Cheakamus Dr, Similkameen Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p. Rte 590 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1397 Copperhead MT DUFFERIN Dr, Saskatoon Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 36 p. Rte 590 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1397 Copperhead SAHALI Dr, Saskatoon Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 36 p. Rte 459 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Monarch Crt & Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 35 p. SAHALI Rte 483 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Breakenridge Crt, Rte 459 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Monarch Crt & Pl, Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 35 p. Cathedral Crt, Grenville 409-594 Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 63 Crt, p. Rte 483 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Robson Breakenridge Cathedral Crt, Grenville Pl, 409-594 Robson Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 63 p.

Recreational/Sale 2005 35ft. Outback 5th Wheel. 16ft side-out, clean, many extras. $17,750. 250-573-4632.

2013 Keystone Fusion Toy Hauler slps 9, 41ft 12ft garage asking $65,000 250-374-4723

Misc. Wanted

Utility Trailers Heavy Duty Trailer 6ft inside 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long. 2x8 stud axles, elec brakes, ramps. $2800/obo. 250-577-3120.

ABERDEEN Rte 506 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Gloaming Dr, Heatherton Crt, Laurel Pl, Stirling Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 86 p. Rte 523 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2300-2399 Abbeyglen Way, 750 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 794 Dunrobin Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 78 p. Rte 566 566 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1700-1799 1700-1799 Foxtail Foxtail Dr, Dr, Rte 1704-1798 Primrose Primrose Crt. Crt. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 44 44 p. p. 1704-1798

Wanted: HARLEY GEAR. Chaps, Jacket, Vest and Gloves. Ladies Medium and Mens Xlg. Send pics to: rajol@telus.net

Set of four Goodyear tires P225/60R16 on rims. $350, without $220. 250-554-4946.

&

2014 White Honda mini-van. One owner. New brakes all around. Good all season tires with plenty of tread. Complete Honda Canada mechanical inspection top to bottom. Meticulously maintained. All highway 212,000kms. $11,800/obo. 250-852-0607

Boats

Commercial Vehicles

1965 Mercury 4dr., hardtop. 55,000 miles. 390-330HP. $4,000. 250-574-3794.

LOOKING FOR DOOR TO DOOR CARRIERS

Kids & Adults needed!

Rooms for Rent

Suites, Lower

A41

1996 Chevrolet C/K 2500 HD 3/4 ton Truck. Good condition. $9,900. 250-374-1988


A42

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Businesses&SERVICES Services

Services

Services

Financial Services

Handypersons

Landscaping

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

RICKSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SMALL HAUL

PETERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YARD SERVICE

For all Deliveries & Dump Runs. Extra large dump trailers for rent. Dump Truck Long and Short Hauls!!

Time to Prune Your Fruit Trees Tree Pruning or Removal

Fitness/Exercise

RENTED

$5300 Plus Tax

250-572-0753

Time to Trim Your Hedges Tree Pruning or Removal

Cleaning Services LNG Building Maintenance Commercial & Residential. Call 778-257-0146.

Licensed & Certiď&#x192;&#x17E;ed

Spring Cleaning Sale Call Spring at 250-574-5482

250-572-0753

Garden & Lawn Garden rototilled, tractor mounted tiller. Seniors discount. 250-376-4163.

Lawn & Yard Care

Rototilling Handymen, we can build it or ďŹ x it Reasonable Rates Free Estimates 250-319-2555

Misc Services

RUN TILL

RENTED

Aerate â&#x20AC;˘ Power Rake Yard/Lot/Garden Clean Up Prune â&#x20AC;˘ Mow â&#x20AC;˘ Weed Whack Weed â&#x20AC;˘ Hedge Trim Plant â&#x20AC;˘ Gravel/Rock/Mulch Turf â&#x20AC;˘ Garden Walls â&#x20AC;˘ Skid Steer Hauling â&#x20AC;˘ Paving Stones â&#x20AC;˘ Irrigation CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE:

* RESTRICTIONS APPLY

250-376-2689

Masonry & Brickwork

Masonry & Brickwork

Luigiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SMALL

.

JA ENTERPRISES Furniture Moving and Rubbish Removal jaenterpriseskam@gmail.com 778-257-4943

Livestock

CONCRETE JOBS

BRICKS, BLOCKS, PAVERS, SIDEWALKS + PRUNING

F R E E E S T I M AT E S !

t

SHAVINGS & SAWDUST 10 TO 150 YARD LOADS BARK MULCH FIR OR CEDAR

- Regular & Screened Sizes -

REIMERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FARM SERVICES

250-260-0110 Home Improvements

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949

Yard clean-up, Hedge trimming

Springâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home Cleaning Services

Home Improvements

Digging can be a shocking experience if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know where the wires are.

1â&#x20AC;˘800â&#x20AC;˘474â&#x20AC;˘6886 CALL AT LEAST TWO FULL WORKING DAYS BEFORE YOU PLAN TO DIG.

Home Improvements

Garage Sales

BROCK Kamloops Garden Club: Our fav. plants, hshld & garden items. May 19th 8am-noon Great Prices 837 Lolo St. Shop & tour a lovely garden!

ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GARAGE SALE TIME

BROCK Plant Sale. Sat & Sun. May 19th&20th. 9:00-2:00pm. 877 Crestline St. Hostas Extravaganza, 200 plants, $6.00/each.

PETERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YARD SERVICE

for a route near you!

Garage Sales

Must be pre-paid Scheduled for 4 weeks at a time Private parties only - no businesses Some Restrictions Apply

Only 2 issues a week!

call 250-374-0462

SALE Directory

3 Lines - 12 Weeks

Licensed & Certiď&#x192;&#x17E;ed

Home Improvements

Garage

Add an extra line to your ad for $10

Yard clean-up, Hedge trimming

250-377-3457

WE will pay you to exercise! Deliver Kamloops This Week

RUN TILL

A healthy local economy depends on you

SHOP LOCALLY

BROCK Sat, May 19th. 8am-1pm. 2406 Glenview Ave. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good quality clothing, lots for everyone and cheap. BROCK Sat, May 19th. 8am - 2pm. 2612 Rosewood Ave. No Early Birds!

Call and ask us about our GARAGE SALE SPECIAL

ONLY $12.50 FOR 3 LINES (Plus Tax) ($1 per additional line)

250-371-4949

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com Garage Sale deadline is Thursday 10am for Friday Call Tuesday before 10am for our 2 day special for $17.50 for Wednesday and Friday Garage Sale Packages must be picked up Prior to the Garage Sale.

NORTH SHORE Multi family, 660 Sydney Ave. May 19,20,21, 8-3pm. Hand tools, movies, games etc.

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Not Trash,

THE PRINTED LOOKING FOR DOOR PAPER TO DOOR CARRIERS remains the & Adults needed! mostKids popular method of reading

ABERDEEN Rte 506 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Gloaming Dr, Heatherton Crt, Laurel Pl, Stirling Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 86 p. Rte 523 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2300-2399 Abbeyglen Way, 750 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 794 Dunrobin Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 78 p. Rte 566 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1700-1799 Foxtail Dr, 1704-1798 Primrose Crt. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 44 p.

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KTW’s Arts and Entertainment section is published on Fridays. A&E co-ordinator: Sean Brady Call 778-471-7521 or email sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

arts&entertainment

FRIDAY | MAY 18, 2018

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MonkeyJunk won’t let you forget about them SEAN BRADY STAFF REPORTER sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

I

f the band was a couple, this would be its diamond year — but MonkeyJunk is notably a trio. The band is composed of singer, guitarist and harmonica player Steve Marriner, drummer Matt Sobb and guitarist Tony D. The threepiece formed in Ottawa in 2008, but its history began in 1998 with a friendship. “He [Tony D] was one of first people to get me on stage when I was just coming up as a kid. He’s been a mentor and a friend for 20 years,” Marriner said. The band found some success early on. It placed third at the 2009 International Blues Challenge in Memphis, started touring and later recorded an album. “And the rest is history,” Marriner told KTW. Looking back on the band’s 10 years, Marriner said they’ve always kept a heavy touring schedule. “From a band that started playing Sunday nights in Ottawa, we’ve now visited a dozen countries and played more than 100 dates per year for those 10 years,” he said.

There’s been a couple of big milestones along the way for the band — the trio just picked up their second Juno award for best blues album with a win for their latest album Time to Roll. Their first was came in 2012 for To Behold. MonkeyJunk has stayed in award-worthy condition, something Marriner attributes to the fact that they tour so often. But inspiration for that kind of staying power might also have come from another project Marriner worked on. In 2014 he produced an album for Drew Nelson, a 42-year veteran of the Ottawa blues scene who Marriner thought hadn’t received the attention he deserved. Marriner said he sees a lot of honesty in Nelson’s music and wanted to showcase that, noting what has kept the veteran going is like an innate biological imperative. “It’s like your job in life,” he said. “Why do geese fly south? We’re just programmed that way.” Nelson is just one of Marriner’s many guitar heroes, but with some doomsaying the death of

the electric guitar, the question had to be asked: Are the blues endangered? “No. Same thing happened in the ‘70s, man. Disco. Look at the ‘80s — it came back with Stevie Ray Vaughan, Eddie Van Halen, Steve Vai — all kinds of guitar heroes came out of the ‘80s post-disco,” he said. While pop music trends towards more electronic music, Marriner said it’s a pendulum and it will eventually swing back, since “there will always be a desire to hear music that is created by a real instrument,” he said. At any rate, Marriner has little reason to worry, since the band continues to find an audience across Canada and beyond. Its current tour started in Charlottetown, and in less than two months, has shot across the country. On May 30, MonkeyJunk be in Kamloops to play a 7 p.m. show at The Blue Grotto. “I think we just don’t give people a chance to forget about us. We usually cross the country once a year — we’re around. We’re like a rash. You can’t get rid of us.” Marriner said. Tickets are $15 and available online at kamtix.ca.

MonkeyJunk’s Matt Sobb, Steve Marriner and Tony D will bring their blues to the River City on May 30 for a show at The Blue Grotto.

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MAY 18 — MAY 24

QUEEN TRIBUTE Sunday, 7 p.m., Sagebrush Theatre, 821 Munro St.

Queen: It’s a Kinda Magic is a show that sets out to recreate Queen’s 1986 world tour concert and features more than 20 of the bands biggest hits. The show promises authentic costumes and state-of-the-art sound and lighting. Tickets are $59 for adults and $30 for children under 13 and are available at the Kamloops Live box office, by phone at 250-374-5483, in person at 1025 Lorne St. or online at kamloopslive.ca.

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HARDCORE SHOW Friday, 8 p.m., The Grindhouse Cafe, 100-125 4th Ave.

Vancouver “crust war veterans” Mass Grave will play a show with local hardcore bands King Hummungus and Axial Friday ENTER TO WIN:night. Tickets are $10 at the door and all ages are welcome. Dinner for 6 at Atlas Steak + Fish with

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ish with transportation courtesy of Volkswagen of wagen of GLOW IN THE DARK ART Tuesday, 7 p.m., Fox’n Hounds Kamloops in the all-new 7-passenger 2018 Atlas! Entry forms in Wed & Fri Kamloops This Week! r 2018 Atlas! Pub, 945 West Columbia St. Introducing...the Award-Winning Atlas s This Week! Want to learn how to paint something that glows in the dark? Name ENTER TO WIN: Phone email

Dinner for 6 at Atlas Steak + Fish with transportation courtesy of Volkswagen of Kamloops in the all-new 7-passenger 2018 Atlas! Entry forms in Wed & Fri Kamloops This Week!

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DRAW DAY June 22 at 4:00 pm

Fox’n Hounds is throwing a glow in the dark art party to do just that. A professional artist will be on-hand to guide new creators. Aprons are provided, but participants should wear appropriate clothing just in case. Reservations can be made at kamloopsartparty.com/book-online.

Dinner and Transportation Friday, June29th • BESToff STEAK in Kamloops • Best Three-Row SUVof of 2017 Drop entries at Atlas Steak and Fish or VW Kamloops. • ONE OF THE BEST Romantic Dining • 10 Best User Experience • BEST Kamloops 1 OF entry per personSTEAK per day.in Entrants who enter multiple • ONE THE BEST Seafood • 2018 Midsize SUV/Minivan of the Year times per day will be disqualified. • AWArd-WInnIng ONE OF THE BESTAtlAs Romantic Dining FInd your In KAmloops! • ONE THE BEST Seafood Atlas SteakOF + Fish Volkswagen of Kamloops

HUMBOLDT DAY OF MUSIC Sunday, 2 p.m. to midnight, • Best Three-Row SUVVictoria of 2017St. The Blue Grotto, 319

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LOUISIANA HAYRIDE Friday, 7:30 p.m., Sagebrush Theatre, 821 Munro St.

The Louisiana Hayride was a live radio show that ran from 1948 to 1960 and featured the likes of country giants Johnny We do watches, key fobs, garage door openers, Cash, Hank Williams, Patsy Cline, Roy Orbison, Jerry Lee Lewis, scales, & small electronic devices. Elvis and more. Now, it’s being recreated in a live stage show 2483 East Trans Canada Hwy 1.888.874.7500 where these legends will be seen again. Tickets are available at If it takes a battery; we do it! www.volkswagenofkamloops.com the Kamloops Live box office, by phone at 250-374-5483, in person at 1025 Lorne St. or online at kamloopslive.ca. We Use Top Quality

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BACKYARD BBQ Saturday, 3 p.m. to 9 p.m., Red Collar Brewing, 355 Lansdowne St.

Get your dose of those May long weekend vibes with barbecue smokies, potato salad and a cask of beer.

THIS WEEKEND: HYDRA FESTIVAL CONTINUES

Kamloops’ inaugural Hydra Festival concludes this weekend. There’s still time to catch shows like It All Started With a Dick Pic: The Stripsical, featuring costumes pictured here. On Friday, the day’s five shows start at 2 p.m. with Yes, Mistress. Friday also marks the final showing of Two Thirty & The Murder of Arthur Wong at 7:30 p.m. Saturday is even more busy, with a full day of seven shows, an improvisation workshop and the awards ceremony and closing party. For the complete schedule, visit chimeratheatre.com/hydrafestival.

COVER BAND Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m., The Blue Grotto, 319 Victoria St.

www.danielles.ca

SUBMIT EVENTS FOR THE FRIDAY LISTINGS TO LISTINGS@KAMLOOPSTHISWEEK.COM AND FIND THEM EVERY WEEK IN FRIDAY’S B SECTION OR ONLINE AT

They call themselves the Okanagan’s “most versatile cover band” — if you want to know why, you’ve got your chance as the Young’uns stop by the Blue Grotto. Admission is $5 cover at the door. Ages 21 and over.

Monday - Saturday: 9:30 am-5:30 pm Sunday 12:00 -4:00 pm Located in Sahali Mall Locally Owned and Operated Jewellery Repairs Done on Location

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Information valid from

Friday, May 18 – Thursday, May 24

www.cineplex.com DEADPOOL 2 (18A)

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READY PLAYER ONE

140 MINS. PG

Friday: 6:45 pm Saturday 3:30 pm, 6:45 pm Sunday: 3:30 pm, 6:45 pm Monday: 6:45 pm Tuesday: 6:45 pm Wednesday: 6:45 pm Thursday: 6:45 pm

Friday, May 18 – Thursday, May 24

RAMPAGE

108 MINS.

14A

Friday: 7:00 pm Saturday 3:40 pm, 7:00 pm Sunday: 3:40 pm, 7:00 pm Monday: 7:00 pm Tuesday: 7:00 pm Wednesday: 7:00 pm Thursday: 7:00 pm

Tickets and movie savings at www.landmarkcinemas.com

SHOW DOGS (PG)

(COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE, DRUG USE, VIOLENCE) STAR & STROLLERS SCREENING TUE 1:00

(VIOLENCE) FRI, SUN-MON 12:10, 2:35, 4:55, 7:15, 9:35; SAT 12:10, 3:15, 5:05, 7:30, 9:45; TUE 2:35, 4:55, 7:15, 9:35; WED 7:15, 9:50; THURS 7:10, 9:30

(EXPLICIT VIOLENCE) ULTRAAVX, NO PASSES FRI-SAT 11:15, 2:05, 4:55, 7:45, 10:35; SUN 11:15, 2:05, 4:50, 7:45, 10:35; MON 11:00, 1:50, 4:40, 7:30, 10:20; TUE 2:05, 4:55, 7:45, 10:35; WED 7:30, 10:20

(COARSE LANGUAGE, NUDITY, SEXUALLY SUGGESTIVE SCENE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI,TUE 2:35, 7:35; SAT 2:30, 7:55; SUN 2:45, 7:45; MON 2:00

(COARSE LANGUAGE, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO SAT 12:30

(COARSE LANGUAGE, SEXUAL CONTENT, NUDITY) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI 11:55, 5:10, 10:10; SAT 10:30; SUN 12:15, 10:20; MON 4:35, 9:40; TUE 5:10, 10:10; WED 10:10

ULTRAAVX, NO PASSES THURS 7:30, 10:40

DEADPOOL 2 (18A)

503 Victoria Street • 250-372-3911

LIFE OF THE PARTY (PG)

(EXPLICIT VIOLENCE) NO PASSES FRI-TUE 1:35, 4:25, 7:15, 10:05; WED 7:15, 10:05; THURS 6:55, 7:35, 10:00, 10:30

AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR (PG)

(COARSE LANGUAGE, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-MON 11:20, 2:40, 6:05, 9:25; TUE 2:40, 6:05, 9:00; WED 7:05, 9:55

AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR 3D (PG)

(COARSE LANGUAGE, VIOLENCE) CC/DVS FRI-MON 11:45, 3:10, 6:35, 10:00; TUE 3:10, 6:35, 10:00; WED 6:35, 10:00; THURS 6:45, 10:05

LIFE OF THE PARTY (PG)

(COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE, DRUG USE, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES FRI 12:20, 2:50, 5:20, 7:50, 10:20; CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES SAT 2:35, 5:05, 7:35, 10:10; CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES SUN 12:05, 2:35, 5:05, 7:35, 10:05; CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO MON 2:35, 5:05, 7:35, 10:05; TUE 3:40, 6:10, 9:25; WED 7:10, 10:20; THURS 7:20, 9:50

I FEEL PRETTY (PG)

SUPER TROOPERS 2 (14A)

JUMANJI: WELCOME TO THE JUNGLE (PG)

SOLO: A STAR WARS STORY 3D ()

NO PASSES THURS 7:00, 10:15

SOLO: A STAR WARS STORY 3D () RAAZI (PG)

(VIOLENCE) HINDI W/E.S.T. SAT 3:30; WED 7:00

BOOK CLUB (PG)

(COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE, SEXUAL CONTENT) NO PASSES FRI,MON 1:40, 4:30, 7:10, 9:50; SAT 12:55, 5:30, 7:10, 9:50; SUN 1:00, 5:15, 7:10, 9:50; TUE 4:25, 7:05, 9:45; WED 7:20, 10:05; THURS 7:05, 9:45

BOOK CLUB (PG)

(COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE, SEXUAL CONTENT) STAR & STROLLERS SCREENING, NO PASSES TUE 1:00

Aberdeen Mall Cinemas | 1320 W. Trans Canada Hwy. | 250-377-8401


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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Queen cover band has all the hits MICHAEL POTESTIO STAFF REPORTER michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

F

illing the shoes of the iconic Freddie Mercury has been an honour and a challenge for Giles Taylor. Taylor plays the late British rock star in the show Queen: It’s Kinda Magic, which comes to the Sagebrush Theatre this Sunday. “It’s a very challenging role, and obviously, people come with a very high expectation because Freddie was such a musical icon — not just him, but the band as a whole. So the bar is set very high,” Taylor said. Mercury was known for his stage presence and vocal range as the frontman of Queen throughout the ‘70s and ‘80s and Taylor said fans of the band expect to be entertained to a comparable level. “Obviously, we’re doing something right because we’ve been touring for the past five and a half years,” Taylor said. When the production company put the show together, it wanted someone who was going to be able to sing like Mercury, but also

play the piano parts live as well — and Taylor was lucky enough to land the role. Recreating Queen’s 1986 world tour, the show features more than 20 of the band’s hit songs, with careful attention paid to recreating Mercury’s voice, the guitar solos of Brian May and authentic costumes, all alongside state-of-theart sound and lighting. The two-hour concert is designed to showcase the best bits of Queen’s live performances, Taylor said. “We take from their very first show in the ‘70s right up until when Freddie died in 1991,” Taylor said. “It includes all of their hits, but we also have a lot of die-hard fans come and see us, so we like to slip in some cheeky B-sides now and then.” He said the show has become far more successful than they ever thought it would. The band always plays Queen’s hits — We Will Rock You, Bohemian Rhapsody and We Are The Champions — but it also likes to tailor the show to where it’s playing.

“For example, something that may have been a hit here in Canada might not have been a hit in the States or in South America or South Africa,” Taylor said. “We do like to mix our game up a bit and have some of the lesserknown hits, so [songs] like Fat Bottomed Girls, Radio Gaga and stuff like that.” Taylor said they always try to change up the songs and lend the show a fresh look to give fans a bit of variety the second and third time out. “If you are a Queen fan, then come on down — you won’t be disappointed. We have all the hits, some of the lesser-known hits, we have an amazing light show, we have the whole theatrical costumes and everything,” Taylor said, noting the concert will be something those who’ve been to a real Queen show will know and recognize. Non-Queen fans should come check it out, he said. “I guarantee there’s going to be loads of songs you’re going to hear that you recognize that you just didn’t realize were

Queen tunes,” Taylor said. While there will only ever be one Queen and one Freddie Mercury, Taylor said it’s their duty to re-create what they did as close as possible to provide a platform to fans who never had a chance to see the original Queen live to see what it would have been like. Supporting Taylor in this mammoth stage production is Richie Baker as Brian May on guitar, Kyle Thompson as Roger Taylor on

drums and Steven Dennett as John Deacon on bass. The cover band just got back from South Africa and is currently touring B.C., with Kamloops its last stop before travelling to Alberta. Tickets to the Kamloops show are still available through the Kamloops Live box office, by phone at 250-374-5483, in person at 1025 Lorne St. or online at kamloopslive.ca.

The beat goes on thanks to music collective DALE BASS STAFF REPORTER dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

J

aymi Daniels faced a problem every school year. The Valleyview secondary music teacher was watching the numbers drop every September for band, choir or music theatre — and she wanted to do something about it. One of the issues, Daniels said, was some of the four elementary feeder schools to her school no longer offer music programs. While music is supposed to be mandatory, there are schools with no music specialists on staff to offer the programming, she said. Daniels wanted to find a way to fix that and, after a conversation with Kim Mangan, executive director of the Kamloops Music Collective, a plan was hatched. Mangan would work to get approval from the school district and the elementary principals to promote a program they would call Band Together.

It would bring together stuthey learn about music and devel- secondary where, Howe said, he’s dents from grades six and seven op an appreciation of it — all key watched the numbers decline who had an interest in music to keep creating those audiences through the years. together to learn how to play an that give musicians a reason to A link to the survey has been instrument. Twenty-eight eventuperform publicly. sent to all students who attended ally registered for the six weekly Ted Howe understands the the summer school in the past, sessions. need to promote music at an earasking several questions about Daniels volunteered her time, lier age. the many impacts the three-week Mangan found funding to buy A musician himself, the associdaily program might have had in some instruments and their abilities, understandValleyview opened its ing and appreciation of band room — and last music. ... We need to bring more September, there were 30 Support from the new students starting at United Way Thompsonfocus on how vibrant our Valleyview who registered Nicola-Cariboo and TRU’s arts community is. for band. community development That success has —KIM MANGAN research fund are helping inspired Mangan to not executive director Kamloops Music Collective drive the survey, which only plan to do it again for will continue to the end of Valleyview, but hopefully July, when the analysis will grow Band Together, bringing in ate professor at Thompson Rivers begin. other secondaries and their feeder University is working with the colMangan and Howe see the schools to provide music to young lective on a survey to determine work as essential to Kamloops, as children and inspire them to purthe impact its Kamloops Summer well as to the collective. sue it at least for a few more eduSchool of Music has had in the With the branding of the cational years. four decades it has existed. Tournament Capital of Canada, Daniels said even those who Howe and his son are members Mangan said, people tend to view don’t move forward in music after of Kamloops Community Band Kamloops through that lens. graduation benefit from it because and his son also studies it at Sahali “We need to bring more focus

on how vibrant our arts community is,” she said. Howe spoke to research already done on the arts which shows evidence its benefits go beyond just learning to play an instrument into other areas of life. Researchers have found listening to music can improve memory, help aging brains stay healthy, release endorphins in the body that can ease anxiety and pain and stabilize the immune system. Music connects with brain function, blood pressure and heartbeat, along with feelings and emotions, to cause a body to relax, breathing to slow, tension to ease and, in the case of stroke survivors and Parkinson’s disease patients, help with recovery as brain scans show music and motor-control in the body share circuits. For more information on Band Together, Mangan can be reached at 236-425-4221 or by email at info@kamloopsmusiccollective.ca. The collective’s office is at 423 St. Paul St.

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FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

arts&entertainment

ALL MÉTIS ARE INVITED

Métis Rights & Reconciliation Community Engagement Métis Nation British Columbia is seeking the input of Métis people on these important issues:

MNBC is hosting sessions near you. We will be at each location from 10 am to 8 pm. Please stop by at any time throughout the day.

• Recognition of s.35 Rights and Self Determination • Reconciliation with the Province of British Columbia • Citizenship Registry and Community Acceptance • The Duty to Consult • MNBC Budget Legislation For more information visit our website at www.mnbc.ca, or send us an email at mrrce@mnbc.ca

Kamloops:

May 23, 2018 (Wednesday) COAST KAMLOOPS 1250 Rogers Way, Kamloops

Merritt:

May 24, 2018 (Thursday) MERRITT CIVIC CENTRE 1950 Mamette Ave., Merritt

Princeton:

May 25, 2018 (Friday) ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 170 Bridge Street, Princeton

Representatives of MNBC and the BC Métis Assembly of Natural Resources will be at each session to answer questions and listen to your comments.

DOWNSIZE T O E X T R A O R D I NA R Y L I VI N G

• • • •

Open Dining Piano Bar Outdoor Dining Patio 2nd Floor Club Lounge 2nd Floor Fireside Gallery 4th Floor Members’ Retreat Theatre Sweet Apple Hair Salon Fitness Center

The Air Bands Unite event planned by Volunteer Kamloops for May 26 has been postponed. The organization said it will find a later date that will allow for better timing and band preparation. Refunds for tickets purchased are available. For more information, email info@ volunteerkamloops.org.

Jazzy Siobhan Walsh Group plays Friday at St. Andrews

The Siobhan Walsh Group is at St. Andrews on the Square, 159 Seymour St., for a Friday, May 18 show. Walsh’s musicality takes her through soul, blues, jazz and gospel and manages to work in some of her own covers of Davie Bowie, Aretha Franklin and D’Angelo, among others. Backing her is Adam Rohrlick on guitar and saxophone, Jason De Couto on keyboard and Jamie Fraser on drums. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the show starts at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $22 and are available at the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St., 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca.

Comic Strippers return, this time with their clothes on

All you need, in one modern space • • • • •

Air Bands Unite event postponed

• • • • • • • • •

Hobby Workshop Storage lockers Underground parking Guest Suites Visitor Parking Security video monitoring Fire alarm and sprinkler system Canada Post mail boxes Professional on site management

Open daily, stop by for your tour To learn more visit www.theresidencekamloops.com 778-362-9525 | gm@theresidencekamloops.com

The Comic Strippers improvisational comedy troupe are in Kamloops for a show on Friday, May 25, at Pavilion Theatre, 1025 Lorne St. This time they’ll be leaving their clothes on for a special version of their show. Tickets are at the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St., 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca. The troupe’s press release and the box office website only refers to ticket prices as $30 for groups of six or more.

How not to write a memoir

Vernon author Natalie Appleton will talk about the way to write family stories with her May 24 presentation How Not To Write A Family Memoir. The winner of the Prairie Fire’s Banff Centre Bliss Carman Poetry Contest also saw her on-fiction story Fourth Son of Fourth Wife listed on the 2016 CBC Creative Non-fiction contest. Last January she released I Have Something to Tell You, which she describes as “a lyrical, vulnerable exploration of the meaning of love, family, home and the magic of the universe.” The memoir deals with her decision to leave small-town Alberta for a life-changing job in Thailand. The session, presented by the Kamloops Society for the Written Arts, is at the Kamloops Library, 100465 Victoria St. It starts at 6:30 p.m.

(Even more) names for Roots and Blues Festival More acts for the 26th annual Roots and Blues Festival have been announced. Popular demand is bringing back

3300 Valleyview Drive, Kamloops | 778.362.9525 | www.theresidencekamloops.com

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BRIEFS The Lil Smokies again this year. The band was one of the most popular last year when it took the main stage on opening night, receiving a standing ovation in the middle of the set. The Boom Booms are debuting at the festival during it’s kick-off party on Thursday, Aug. 16. Colleen Brown, who performs as Major Love, is also coming this year. Her voice has been compared to that of Joni Mitchell and her albums top college radio charts. The Dimpker Brothers, a folkrock-blues due from Sweden have also been added. The brothers were coming to North America to back Rev. Sekou, also on the program for the Aug. 17 to Aug. 19 festival and they’ll now also be highlighted on their own. Early-bird weekend pass ticket sales ends on May 31. For more information, go online to rootsandblues.ca.

Spring art show

A group of local artists is holding the Spring Reflections Art Show and Sale at The Old Courthouse Cultural Centre, 7 West Seymour St., from May 24 to May 27. Artists taking part include Lynda Boutilier, Sharon Ikia, Linda Scarfo, Lorraine Papp, Jean Hagen, Eileen Funk and Sue Lacourciere. The event runs from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. on opening day and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. the remaining days. Proceeds go to Crossing Bridges Outreach, a program run by the Kamloops Arts Council to provide free arts workshops to people.

Looking for models

Joy Factory Films is looking for four adult women between the ages of 35 and 55 to be in a Gold Country Communities Society promotional video. Preference will be give to those who live in the Gold Country area of 70 Mile, Big Bar, Bonaparte Plateau, South Green Lake, Clinton, Loon Lake, Cache Cree, Ashcroft, Spences Bridge, Lytton, Logan Lake, Walhachin and Lillooet but Kamloopsians can also apply. Filming will be for two to three days in June or July. Payment is $150 for a full day, $100 for a half day, with meals, beverages and accommodation, if needed, provided. No experience is required. To apply for an audition, email a headshot, contact information, creative resume and place of residence to JoyFactoryModels@gmail.com.

Lynda at the Library

The local libraries are offering the learning platform Lynda.com, an online learning platform of tutorials in software and web development, photography and design and business skills. The courses are self-paced from beginner to advanced content. They are free at the North and South shore libraries to those with a library card.


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

arts&entertainment Spendo’s latest a solo act DALE BASS STAFF REPORTER dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

S

pencer Tomlinson was 13 when his family moved to Kamloops. A social guy, it took him time to make friends at Sa-Hali secondary when he arrived — but he credits that with his current life situation. “When I was in Grade 8, my dad was playing his guitar and I looked at him and I thought ‘I’m gonna conquer that thing,’” Tomlinson said. But, learning to play guitar wasn’t enough, so he took up drums at about the same time. Fast-forward a few years and Tomlinson, a member of the Vancouver rock band Aviator Shades, is hard at work creating his first solo recording. First, he said, he wrote the songs. Then he recorded the drums. After that, he recorded the bass, and then the guitar and finally, the vocals. Suffice to say Spendo is as close to a one-man production as it could be. The only other voice involved is that of his girlfriend, who sang some back-up harmonies. Tomlinson’s bringing his debut recording back to Kamloops for an album release party at The Dirty Jersey, 1200 Eighth St., on Saturday. The tracks go live on streaming the day before the show.

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Backing him for the Kamloops gig is Vancouver rock band The Vidos, who will also be the headline act after Tomlinson’s set. Tomlinson said his music has a 1970s vibe — think Tom Petty, Fleetwood Mac or Tragically Hip. “It’s classic rock. Definitely classic rock.” He credits his parents for his musical life because it was constantly around him at home, with a strong theme of Stevie Ray Vaughn on the playlist. “They played others, Dire Straits, all the classics when I was growing up but it was mostly Stevie Ray Vaughn,” Tomlinson said. The music would be blasting in the car, in the house, through the multiple-speaker system dad created and where as a youngster, Tomlinson recalled, he would stand in front of them and feel the music from the vibrations “and I’d just go nuts.” Feeling the music was important then, he said, because for the first three years of his life, he had tone-deafness. The release party isn’t the only time Tomlinson will be sharing his music in his former hometown. He’s booked with The Vidos to headline the Canada Day celebrations at Riverside Park. For this week’s show, admission is $10 at the door. Doors open at 8 p.m.

Pokotillo dance group finds medals at Ukrainian festival The Kamloopsbased Pokotillo ensemble danced its way to big wins during the recent B.C. Ukrainian Cultural Festival. The 23rd annual event, held at Mission’s Clarke Theatre on May 5, featured competitive dance groups from across B.C, and Washington state. Pokotillo brought home four silver and four bronze medals. Medals were awarded to Pokotillo from demanding adjudicator Tymothy Jaddock. Jaddock is a performer with Cheremosh of Edmonton, one of

Canada’s top Ukrainian dance troupes and has officiated at many events in Western Canada, including the prestigious National Ukrainian Festival in Dauphin. The festival featured more than 300 performers from 11 troupes, including Surrey’s Kvitka, AUUC School of Dance (Vancouver), Barvinkok (Seattle), Dolyna (Comox Valley), Doylna (Kelowna), Tropak (Richmond), Veselka (Victoria), Vesna (Nanaimo), Yevshan (Abbotsford) and Zirka in the Okanagan.

A crowd of approximately 1,500 attended the festival, which included performances, food, music and an array of booths featuring arts, crafts and clothing. As a dance school, Pokotillo’s roots date back to 2003 through the City of Kamloops’ parks and recreation program. The dance school’s year-end show will take place on Sunday, June 17 at the Kamloops Yacht Club. Go to Pokotillo Ukrainian Dancers on Facebook or phone 778-538-4144 or 250376-1188.

Tribute to Roy Orbison at The Dunes Fans of music legend Roy Orbison may want to mark May 25 on the calendar. On that Friday night at The Dunes in Kamloops, Michael Danckert will perform Only The Lonely, Soundalike and lookalike alike? Michael Danckert as Roy Orbison.

a tribute to one of the greatest voices of our time. Danckert is a Toronto singer whose four-octave voice is crucial to capturing the unique sound of Orbison in such hits as Pretty Woman, In Dreams, Crying and Only The Lonely. Danckert has been performing for 15 years, playing

in Royal Canadian Legions, concert halls, casino lounges and corporate venues. Danckert said one of the toughest challenges facing any tribute artist is choosing the right songs. “Some performers forget that their audience came to hear the songs they

know and love,” he said. “Not obscure, difficult songs that serve only to show off the performer’s vocal prowess or musicianship. No matter how easy a song is to perform or how many times a performer has done it, if it was a hit, he can be pretty certain it’s one the audience is expecting to hear. In this case, the

old showbiz saying — ‘Give’ em what they paid for’ — rules.” Tickets to the show are $49.95 and can be purchased by calling 250-579-3300 (extension 2) or emailing contact@golfthedunes.com. Cocktails are at 6:30 p.m., dinner is at 7:30 p.m. and Danckert hits the stage at 8:30 p.m.


B6

FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

th Anniversary

0 Farmers’ Market 4Kamloops

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arts&entertainment

Celebrating 40 years of supporting, encouraging, and providing an outlet for local produce.

e

See you tomorrow at th Farmers Market

Wednesday’s Location: 400 Block Victoria Street • 8:00-2:00 Saturday’s Location: 200 Block St. Paul • 8:30-12:30

Kamloops Regional Farmers Market Society www.kamloopsfarmersmarket.com Watch for the Kamloops This Week booth at the market every Saturday.

Charter Alumni

FROM SACRED TO COUNTRY

Serious Options has an eclectic mix of music planned when it presents The Light of a Clear Morning on May 26 at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 1136 Sixth Ave. The 35 singers under the direction of Noralee Quast will perform songs from the sacred to the country music of Dolly Parton, some a capella to bring back the memory of The Coasters, U2’s MLK and a medley from the Broadway play Evita — complete with choreography. “It’s quite a mix of things,” said longtime member George Atkinson. The choir is doing two shows on May 26: a 2 p.m. matinee with a $10 admission and a 7:30 p.m. show with a $15 admission. Atkinson said the program is about 1.5 hours.

Were you at Cariboo College between 1970-1990? Join us for breakfast June 2 at 10 am RSVP tru.ca/alumni

Berwick’s Best Bites Wednesday, May 30th at 2:00 pm

CALLING ALL FOODIES Join us for an afternoon of food, fun and friends. Watch our chef’s in action while they showcase some of Berwick’s Best Bites.

Seating is limited, please RSVP to Erin 250.377.7275

Local filmmakers win Storyhive cash prizes to make projects Telus is sending $10,000 cheques to two area creators who won in its Storyhive competition, funding they will use to create short documentaries. Shalyn Pigeon is receiving hers for The Fire Within Us, a look at the resiliency of youth when the Elephant Hill wildfire destroyed about half of the homes on Ashcroft First Nation land last year. The documentary Pigeon plans to create will look at the raw youth experiences from the day of the fire, from having to evacuate with no time to gather belongings, to watching their homes and everything they owned and knew burn from afar. Working with Pigeon will be Micheal Auger of the Centre for Digital Media. Also taking part will be Rachel Dixon, Mackenzie Pittman, Shane Alendal and Kaylee Dick, all of who were at the site when the fire ripped through. Vesta Giles plans to make When I’m Dead, which she describes as experiencing her

A screen capture of the promotional trailer for The Fire Within Us.

first laugh after her daughter’s death as she goes through her child’s possessions. It’s the story of Amelia grieving the cancer-related death of her daughter Lizzie and how her child realized that, once she was gone, there would be a huge hole in the lives of her parents. So she planted things in her

possessions for her mother to eventually discover. The two were part of 47 awards presented to those entering the annual contest in B.C. and Alberta. More than 300 ideas were submitted. The final projects are scheduled to air in the fall on Storyhive.com and on Telus Optik TV On Demand.


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

arts&entertainment

kamloopsthisweek.com @kamthisweek

kamloopsthisweek kamloopsthisweek

Infinity who? Try Avengers Forever Some of you may have heard of this little movie called Avengers Infinity War. Word on the street is that it’s doing quite well. Marvel Comics has launched a brand new Avengers comic with the classic lineup of Avengers to tie in to the movie. But I don’t want talk about that comic — I want to talk about my favourite Avengers story: Avengers Forever. I’m selfish like that. Deal with it. Apparently, in the distant future, humankind will inevitably form some sort of evil galactic empire and travel the cosmos destroying and enslaving everything and everyone it meets. So because of this, these selfappointed universal janitors called the Time Keepers have tried and failed numerous times to keep the Avengers, and humanity in general, from exploring the stars. Eventually, after failing so much, they just say screw it, and try to kill the Avengers before they become too much of a problem. Aiding the Time Keepers is the time-travelling perpetual pain in the ass Immortus, and whenever Immortus is around, you know his time travelling younger-self, Kang, is not far behind. And for those

NICK KLIE

COMIC KAM

of you who don’t know, Kang the Conqueror is the coolest villain ever. He conquers time. Do you have any idea how hard that is to do? Not for Kang. Key to all of this is perennial Avengers sidekick Rick Jones, who happens to possess a new mysterious power called the Destiny Force. Using said power, Rick is able to assemble a team of Avengers from different periods in time to help him battle the Time Keepers and Immortus’ forces. The team includes a disillusioned Captain America, multiple Hank Pyms, future Avengers

Songbird and Captain Marvel, and even Kang, just because he likes to screw up Immortus’ plans whenever he can. This time-lost Avengers team encounters many of the key moments in Avengers history, learning how all these moments are actually connected in a giant conspiracy to destroy mankind. It not only provides an awesome history lesson for Avengers fans (complete with liner notes), but also provides the writer a chance to clean up the long-running Avengers continuity (well before that became all the rage in comics.) Avengers Forever is universally recognized as one of the Avengers finest stories. Writer Kurt Busiek is a true Avengers fan with an incredible grasp on the characters and history, while artist Carlos Pacheco’s art is some of the best the team has ever seen. Originally published in the late 1990s, Avengers Forever is from a different period in comics where superheroes could travel through space and time, beating the crap out of cosmic villains and not thinking twice about it. Nick Klie is manager of High Octane Comics. For more, visit 250Third Ave. or call 250-377-8444.

Memories

Milestones Happy 40th Anniversary THANK YOU Stephen and Rosemary &

Mayo

of Kamloops, BC!

Happily married since May 20, 1978 Thank you for showing us what love is.

Love your family, Stephanie, Sean, Kaliper and Isis. Xo

Together we are Friends, Strong and A TEAM

Happy 90 Birthday Shirley Tennant th

May 19

Love from your family

KYSA U8Girls Team #5 (BSB) would like to say

THANK YOU to MELISSA HOLE at Royal Lepage Westwin

for your kind sponsorship to our team and for making sure we have a successful 2018 Soccer Season.

We Appreciate it!!!! Little Players Hallen, Ari, Hayzel, Buzy Bee, Zaa Zaa, Blaike, Pay, Jay, Kai, Sophs, Chlo, Mya, Coaches and Parents.

Thank You

B7


FRIDAY, May 18, 2018

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Kamloops This Week May 18, 2018  

Kamloops This Week May 18, 2018

Kamloops This Week May 18, 2018  

Kamloops This Week May 18, 2018

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