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KAMLOOPS BLAZES THE TRAIL

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LOCAL NEWS

LOCAL NEWS

DID YOU KNOW? Northeast of Kamloops, Johnson Lake got its name for Gus Johnson, an area rancher during the early 1900s who summered at the lake east of Barriere. — Kamloops Museum and Archives

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A3

Winds whip up fire on Shuswap Road An evacuation centre opened Thursday afternoon for residents displaced by blaze TIM PETRUK, JESSICA WALLACE

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

The grass fire burning east of Sun Rivers and visible throughout Kamloops was estimated to be 60 hectares in size as of KTW press time Thursday afternoon. “Right now, our main priority is protecting structures,” said BC Wildfire Service information officer Marla Catherall. The BC Wildfire Service send air and ground crews to the fire after Kamloops Fire Rescue had initially responded to the blaze. Nearly 50 firefighters, multiple air tankers, one helicopter and fire investigators responded to the fire. Early reports indicated the fire was moving uphill away from residences on Shuswap Road and that it was spreading quickly. Videos posted on social media showed the fire burning uphill and to the west, initially. “The winds are pushing east, so it is highly visible in the community,” Catherall told KTW Thursday afternoon. The call came in around 11:45 a.m. for a grass fire behind residences at 830 Shuswap Rd. Fire crews said they could see smoke en route to the fire and there were reports of one residence threatened. Wildfire service crews were later called out around noon as ground crews reported the fire had crested the hill behind the residences. Kamloops RCMP closed Shuswap Road from Lafarge west to the Yellowhead Highway and the road remained closed as of KTW press time. RCMP said no structures have been damaged or injuries reported from the fire, but ambulance crews are on standby in the area. Mel Seymour lives at 820 Shuswap Rd. and had come home for lunch when the fire started. “I was just home five minutes. Walked in. Turned on the news, they said, ‘Oh, fire. East Shuswap.’

Watch video from the scene at kamloopsthisweek.com

DAVE EAGLES/KTW Emergency crews blocked traffic on Shuswap Road at Sun Rivers Drive on Thursday as flames spread across the hillside east of the resort community. Go online to kamloopsthisweek.com for updates.

I looked out the window, it’s right on my land!’” While he did not see what started the fire, Seymour said it took off quickly with help from the wind. He noted the blaze was burning toward open grasslands on the bench above his house. “If that fire gets into that grass, it’ll run,” he said. “Right down here it’s sage, you see it? That’s why it’s burning really good. Because sage just goes up like nothing. It’s pretty tall sage, too.” Another resident in the area who lives in the Sage Meadows Trail mobile home park was packing up and leaving around 1:45 p.m. He said the fire was half a mile to a mile away from his home. At around 1 p.m. wildfire service air tankers could be seen dropping retardant on the blaze.

Sun Rivers sent a notice to all residents just after 1 p.m. saying that the Tk’emlups Indian Band has issued a wildfire alert for properties along Shuswap Road. Sun Rivers resident Mike Bielby said he could see flames from the parking lot of the Talasa apartments, where a group had gathered Thursday afternoon. “You definitely see flames creeping up the mountain side,” he told KTW from the scene, noting flames along the front side of Mt. Peter. Bielby said the flames were still kilometres from the resort community but the experience was “unnerving.” He had not packed bags nor been evacuated when he spoke to KTW but said he has mentally prepared a list of items he would grab. Corix Utilities, the company

that handles irrigation for the Big Horn Golf Course, confirmed to KTW it would activate its irrigation systems as a buffer between the fire and the community as a preventative measure. Assistant Fire Chief Steve Robinson said Tk’emlups te Secwepemc has set up an evacuation centre at Sk’elep Secwepemc School, located at 365 Powwow Trail, which is available to anyone displaced by the fire. While he could provide no exact number of residents evacuated, he said a trailer park on Shuswap Road was issued an evacuation order. The evacuation centre was opened at 3 p.m. and as of 3:30 p.m. was awaiting its first evacuee. Water and air conditioning was available for those who attended.

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A4

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

CITYpage Council Calendar July 17, 2018 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West July 30, 2018 10:00 am - Community Safety Committee Executive Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West

Turn your key,

www.kamloops.ca

be idle free!

Why reduce idling? idling gets you nowhere and it’s expensive! idling wastes fuel and you could get a $100 fine idling threatens your health idling pollutes our environment

August 14, 2018 10:00 am - Sustainability Advisory Committee Corporate Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West

Good Neighbour Bylaw No. 49-1

Learn more at:

August 14, 2018 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West August 28, 2018 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West

Notice to Motorists BC Hydro Power Supply Project Construction began on June 21 and is scheduled to end in September. This project will increase power supply and reliability for Valleyview and Juniper Ridge customers. Traffic disruptions will occur along Valleyview Drive between Rose Hill Road and Owl Road. Questions can be directed to 250-814-6645 or jennifer.walker-larsen@bchydro.com.

Kamloops.ca/idlefree

Residents and businesses, we invite you to take the B.Y.O. pledge

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myKamloops App With myKamloops, it's quick and easy to report issues, send a photo of a problem, and submit service requests to the City. You can also use the app to: • search for park and trail maps • stay connected with City news on Twitter and Facebook • check local traffic on our webcams • search our cemeteries to locate a grave site With the myNeighbourhood feature, you can find basic information on developments in your neighbourhood. Visit Kamloops.ca/myKamloops for details.

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Take the B.Y.O. pledge! Let's work together to reduce waste! Take action by using reusable drink containers and bags - a simple step that can save you money and ensure a healthier environment for everyone. Did you know ... • single-use bags are typically only used for about 12 minutes? • a good-quality reusable mug can keep your beverage hot or cool for hours? • plastic beverage bottles were one of the top three most-collected litter items in last year's Great Canadian Shoreline Cleanup?

Take the pledge at Kamloops.ca/byo

If you are wondering if an item can be recycled or not, simply use the Waste Wizard to find out how to properly dispose of any item. Visit Kamloops.ca/ garbage for details.

Residents of all skill levels and ages are invited to submit their digital photos for a chance to be featured in the City of Kamloops Annual Calendar. This year, the City is looking for YOUR image that you think best embodies Kamloops while representing one of the following themes: Community | Recreation | Arts & Culture | Nature DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS September 30, 2018, at 4:30 pm

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Kamloops.ca/calendar

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LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca 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, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A5

LOCAL NEWS

Province’s first public pot store will open in Kamloops FORMER DOLLAR STORE SITE NEXT TO SAVE-ON-FOODS IN SAHALI WILL SELL RECREATIONAL MARIJUANA JESSICA WALLACE

Licensed producers that have entered into memorandum of understanding with Victoria:

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

Acreage Farms Ltd. Agrima Botanicals Corporation Aphria Inc. Aurora Cannabis Enterprises Inc. Bloomera Inc. Broken Coast Cannabis Ltd. Canna Farms Ltd. CannTrust Inc. Canopy Growth Corporation Cronos Group Inc. DOJA Cannabis Ltd. Evergreen Medicinal Supply Inc. Experion Biotechnologies Inc. Hydropothecary Maricann Inc. MedReleaf Corp. Natural Med Company Redecan Pharm Seven Oaks Inc. Solace Health Starseed Medicinal Inc. THC BioMed Inc. The Flowr Corporation The Supreme Cannabis Company/ 7 Acres Tilray Canada Ltd. United Greeneries Ltd. UP Cannabis Inc. WeGrow BC Ltd. WeedMD RX Inc. Whistler Medical Marijuana Corp. Zenabis Ltd.

Kamloops is blazing a trail in British Columbia. The BC Liquor Distribution Branch (LDB) announced on Wednesday the River City will be the first municipality in the province to operate a governmentowned cannabis store when recreational pot is legalized on Oct. 17. The store will occupy a nearly 3,000-square-foot space in Columbia Place Shopping Centre in Sahali and operate under the BC Cannabis Stores moniker. Columbia Place also houses the Signature BC Liquor Store, while Save-On-Foods sells B.C. wines. The cannabis store will open in the space next to Save-OnFoods that until recently housed The Dollar Store, which has moved a few units down and into another storefront in the strip mall. “The selection of this location was based on a number of factors, including municipal readiness for the zoning of cannabis retail operations and site suitability,” the branch stated in a news release. “The LDB will apply for municipal approval of the store site when the City of Kamloops begins accepting applications for non-medical cannabis retails outlets in September.” City of Kamloops CAO David Trawin said the city has been working with the provincial government as legislation is being changed. A business licensing process has yet to be finalized by the city as it awaits provincial regulations. That includes hashing out business licensing fees, which Trawin said will depend on factors such as whether or not the province will provide cannabis inspectors, as it does with liquor. It costs $196.40 for a liquor retail store licence in Kamloops. Trawin said it is unlikely that the cost of retail cannabis store

business licences will be similar to liquor retail store licences. “No,” he said. “I think based upon other cities and past experiences and what happens in terms of law enforcement and other sides of that, it’s going to be a higher fee — much higher fee.” When Colorado legalized marijuana, he noted, the City of Denver had to hire additional inspectors to deal with issues. When the province wraps up its regulation process, the city will determine whether any bylaws require consideration. Trawin said that will come before council soon. Meanwhile, Mayor Ken Christian earlier told KTW he expects between two to three provincial cannabis stores to eventually open in Kamloops. He welcomed news from the branch on Wednesday. “Kamloops city council supports the work of the provincial

government as they map out the future retail cannabis landscape in B.C.,” he said in a press release. “Their mixed-model for cannabis sales, allowing both public and private retail, has many benefits to B.C. communities.” About 20 staff will be hired at the Sahali location, including a store manager, assistant manager and cannabis consultants. Jobs will be posted in the next week online at bcldbcannabisupdates. com/opportunities/careers. The LDB said it is considering a “number of locations” across municipalities for the rollout of BC Cannabis Stores and is focused on “ensuring a careful and efficient rollout that will provide the best possible customer experience and meet all health and safety regulations.” The province has appointed the LDB as the sole wholesale distributor of recreational cannabis. It also announced on Wednesday it had signed memorandums of understanding with 31 licensed producers (12 of which are B.C.-based), including more than 150 strains. Among those licensed producers is Hydropothecary, the Quebec-based company in which former Kamloops mayor and provincial health minister Terry Lake has invested and is its vice-president of corporate responsibility. Retailers will include a mix of public and private locations, with the LDB responsible for licensing and monitoring private stores and communities handling business licensing. The province has launched an online portal for those interested in applying for a licence to sell recreational cannabis, once that becomes available. Kamloops has designated specific zones in which recreational cannabis can be sold and the city said the LDB will only issue licences to retail operators that have received “a council resolution supporting the operators site-specific provincial licence application.”

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A6

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

PRESENTED BY:

Gateway may seek injunction COMPANY CITES INCIDENTS BETWEEN PICKETERS, VEHICLES MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

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Gateway Casinos intends to seek a B.C. Supreme Court injunction if picketers in Kamloops don’t get out of the way of customers attempting to enter Cascades Casino. Unionized workers at Cascades — and at three Gateway-owned casinos in the Okanagan — have been on strike since June 29, with wages the main issue. Gateway spokeswoman Tanya Gabara told KTW the company has learned of incidents between picketers and customers in Kamloops and characterized striking workers as deliberately stepping into the path of vehicle traffic. “Fortunately, no one has been hurt from these reckless acts, but if BCGEU picketers continue to behave in this way, Gateway intends to seek an injunction from the B.C. Supreme Court to compel compliance with the law,” Gabara said via email. She said while the company respects the employees’ right to picket, she noted it is illegal for picketers to delay, obstruct or impede individuals from crossing a picket line. “This means they must get out of the way of vehicles who wish to enter or leave our site,” Gabara said. Some 200 workers locally are on strike, with groups of employees pacing back and forth along the sidewalk off Versatile Drive at the casino entrance in an attempt to discourage people from crossing

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or accidents at the site. “We’re not trying to do anything unsafe, but we are trying to make a point that this is a picket line and we would rather people not cross it,” he said.

the picket line.

along with table games. Slot machines remain open. While visiting the picket line in Kamloops on Monday, BCGEU president Stephanie Smith said she heard reports of picketers being struck by vehicles attempting to breach the picket line. She said as long as members are walking, they are considered pedestrians and have the right of way. “No one is blockading, stopping in front of cars, putting their hands up and not allowing people to go,” she said. “They are in constant motion, which is perfectly within their rights.” Police have two files related to incidents from July 6 and July 8, but in both cases conflicting reports from those involved have left Mounties unsure if anyone was actually struck. City of Kamloops bylaw services manager John Ramsay told KTW the picketers are not breaching bylaws. “As long as they don’t impede pedestrian traffic flow, then we have no concerns,” Ramsay said, noting the city hasn’t received any complaints. Striking employee Cameron Smith said picketers are not trying to cause traffic backups

BARGAINING UPDATE The union and the company were back at the negotiating table for three days this week — from Monday to Wednesday. While BCGEU president Smith told KTW on Monday the union had submitted a slightly modified wage proposal to Gateway, Gabara said the bargaining committee has yet to do that. “At noon [Wednesday], the BCGEU announced that they are not prepared to provide a wage proposal,” Gabara said via email. “After three days of mediation and almost two weeks on strike, the BCGEU said they cannot give their wage proposal until July 20.” At the start of the second day, Gateway proposed wage rate increases between 2.4 per cent and 13 per cent in the first year of the collective agreement, in addition to two per cent each year after that. BCGEU executive vice president, Doug Kinna said the union has in fact submitted its wage proposal, to which the company hasn’t responded, adding that the company is asking the union to compile a package of all its proposals on the collective agreement. “I don’t know why they’ve asked for a package out of the blue. It just slows everything up. We’d be happy to go back to the table and start talking about the proposals that are already laying there,” Kinna said.


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A7

LOCAL NEWS

Police investigating more racist sign graffiti MICHAEL POTESTIO STAFF REPORTER michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

Police are now investigating reports of multiple mushroompicking advisory signs having been defaced around the Elephant Hill wildfire area. Two signs, erected by the Skeetchestn, High Bar, Whispering Pines and Bonaparte bands responsible for issuing mushroom picking permits, in the Cache Creek area and one on Loon Lake Road near Clinton have been defaced, RCMP Cpl. Mike Mucha told KTW. Those details came to his attention earlier this week while he was making inquiries with the bands regarding a mushroompicking sign that was defaced in Kamloops up Lac Du Bois Road, which police are now investigating. That sign was covered in large red spray-painted letters saying “F— Indians.” It also contained the white supremacist sayings “white is right” and “white power,” as well as the sentence “Indians have had enough” in smaller black writing. “It’s not so much an isolated

incident here. It seems to be a culmination of stuff,” said Mucha, adding he’s not sure if the three other signs contain racist graffiti like the one in Kamloops, as officers are now trying to visit each sign. Another sign was found defaced on a forest-service road near the Ashcroft Airport last weekend, which did contain racist remarks. The sign had the words “white power” written over top the phrase “Secwepemc Territory” in what appears to be black marker. A portion of the words “You are on the unceded territory of the Sepwepemc (Shuswap) people” is also scribbled out. He said the RCMP is trying to get possession of the sign that was defaced in Lac Du Bois and is waiting to hear back from the Bonaparte band, which was involved in removing that sign on the Canada Day long weekend. The culprit could be looking at mischief charges if found by investigators, Mucha said. He said police opened a file after being notified of its existence by local media.

ADAM DONNELLY PHOTO Police are investigating a recent rash of racist graffiti being posted on First Nations signs in the Kamloops area.

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A8

FRIDAY, July 13, 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.

NO REASON TO HIKE POT BUSINESS FEES

W

hy would stores that legally sell marijuana face businesslicence fees far in excess of what owners of liquor stores now pay to Kamloops City Hall? It costs $196.40 for a liquor retail store licence in Kamloops. City CAO David Trawin told KTW it is unlikely that the cost of retail cannabis store business licences will be similar to liquor retail store licences. “No,” he said. “I think based upon other cities and past experiences and what happens in terms of law enforcement and other sides of that, it’s going to be a higher fee — much higher fee.” Trawin cited the City of Denver, which in 2016 was expecting to see $28 million in revenue from marijuana sales, $9 million of which was set to be spent on regulation, enforcement, education, and public health initiatives. There are vast differences between Denver and Kamloops. For starters, Denver has more than 1,000 legal marijuana dispensaries; Kamloops might have 15 to 20. And education and public-health initiatives are the domain of the provincial and federal governments in Canada, not city hall. There is nothing to suggest the manner and cost of enforcement and regulation of legal public and private marijuana stores will be any different than what now exists for legal public and private liquor stores, which includes provincial inspectors. Minors will not be aiming to buy weed in such stores, which will have identical ID procedures that now make it near impossible for those under 19 from buying liquor in stores (teens will likely continue to buy their pot from neighbourhood dealers). Mounties will likely have less work to do once marijuana is legal since it is no longer a controlled substance. Since marijuana use is so widespread now, why would there suddenly be a rash of drug-driving incidents come Oct. 20? The reaction to the coming legalization of pot is akin to the comical Reefer Madness “documentary” of many decades ago. Legalization will arrive and we will soon realize it is simply another type of business that needs licensing — nothing more and nothing less.

OUR

VIEW

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

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

Sean Graham Dayana Rescigno Moneca Jantzen Erin Johnson

PRODUCTION Manager: Lee Malbeuf Production staff: Fernanda Fisher Mike Eng

Sales staff: Don Levasseur Linda Skelly Kate Potter Jodi Lawrence Darlene Kawa

ADVERTISING Sales manager: Ray Jolicoeur Digital sales: Chris Wilson Nevin Webster Promotions: Tara Holmes

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

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The vocal minority speaks

T

here’s really no harm in having city councillors weigh in on issues beyond city hall — unless doing so comes at a cost to taxpayers. Five Kamloops councillors have created a bit of a stir by getting together to sign a letter that publicly urges voters in this fall’s provincewide referendum to adopt proportional representation as our electoral system. The quintet — Donovan Cavers, Dieter Dudy, Tina Lange, Arjun Singh and Denis Walsh — believe what all proponents of PR believe. That belief is that only a form of PR will truly result in the wishes of the electorate in that it will come closer to mirroring a political party’s percentage of votes with the percentage of seats it claims in the legislature. They believe such a system is preferable to the current firstpast-the-post form of voting, in which the candidate with the most votes in a riding is elected, despite often not receiving a majority of votes. Cases in point: Cathy McLeod, Kamloops’ Conservative MP, was elected in 2015 with 35 per cent of the vote. Peter Milobar was elected MLA for Kamloops-North Thompson in 2017 with 48 per cent of the vote. The campaign featuring proponents of both electoral styles has begun and will culminate with a mail-in vote between Oct. 22 and Nov. 30. There has been some criticism of the five councillors’ decision to pen the letter (see the

CHRISTOPHER FOULDS Newsroom

MUSINGS letters to the editor on the next page and read some comments online at kamloopsthisweek. com), with many arguing they should focus on local matters over which they have control. The same was said a few years ago when city council spent $200,000 of taxpayer dollars on an independent study of the proposed mine that, as predicted by this writer and many others, duplicated what was already done by the provincial government. That expenditure on an issue over which city council had no jurisdiction remains this administration’s most egregious waste of money. This week’s letter from the council quintet, however, is harmless. It costs taxpayers nothing and, if a one-page letter from five part-time politicians is enough to sway opinion, we have much greater problems to tackle with respect to the electorate. There is nothing stopping the remaining councillors from adding their names to the letter

or from speaking out in favour of the current first-past-the-post system, as Mayor Ken Christian did in a roundabout way when telling KTW reporter Jessica Wallace he did not believe in using city council status to influence matters outside of the civic jurisdiction. (Christian noted that adding seats to the legislature will not make government more efficient, effective nor accountable. It will only cost more. He’s right. Canada has far too many politicians compared to other democracies. B.C. alone has one MLA for every 52,000 people, which is an expensive, and unnecessary, luxury). Nor is there any obstacle in the way of Joe Sixpack if he chooses to pick a side in the referendum debate and go about convincing people to vote his way. While city councillors deal with local issues, there will always be matters that seep into regional, provincial and federal waters, including recycling, climate-change initiatives and policing, to name but a few. It is interesting to note the more vocal online critics continue to proclaim much will change at city hall on election day. Identical claims were made prior to last year’s byelection and before the 2014 civic election and the candidates targeted by the internet posse continue to get elected. Perhaps these keyboard critics are truly the vocal minority? editor@kamloopsthisweek.com Twitter: @ChrisJFoulds


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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LOCAL NEWS

OPINION

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

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

THOUGHTS ON COUNCILLORS’ PR LETTER

A selection of comments on KTW stories, culled online

Editor: Re: (‘Kamloops council quintet urges voters to choose proportional representation,’ July 11): I resent the five Kamloops councillors — Donovan Cavers, Tina Lange, Dieter Dudy, Denis Walsh and Arjun Singh — telling me how I should vote on the referendum question on proportional representation. The time it took for them to concoct the letter would have

RE: STORY: CASCADES’ WORKERS TELL OF TENSE MOMENTS ON PICKET LINE:

been better used for city council business. It seems to me it is time the five councillors should be put to bed and voted out in the next election. I would think the electorate overall doesn’t need them to tell us what to do. Bob Currie Kamloops Editor: Re: (‘Kamloops council quintet urges voters to choose

proportional representation,’ July 11): If proportional representation is such a good idea, I wonder if our five civic politicians are willing to walk the talk. Maybe we should add a referendum on a ward system in the Oct. 20 civic election. That alternative voting system “reflects the diversity of views that exist in society” and will allow more “stable and productive city policy deci-

sions,” as quoted by the five Kamloops councillors in their letter urging voters to choose proportional representation in this fall’s provincial referendum. With five votes, all it would need is a motion, a second, discussion and a vote in which five make it a majority. Let’s watch and hear what happens from here. Ray Jolicoeur Kamloops

DEALING WITH IMPARK IS NOT RARE, BUT CAN BE UNFAIR Editor: Re: (‘Not Impark’s finest moment,’ July 4): The problem Peter Roberts encountered at Royal Inland Hospital — he received a parking ticket between the time he parked and walked to the machine to buy a parking pass — isn’t rare. I had it happen to me a few months back.

I went for an appointment at the hospital, but was late as there were no stalls available. I finally parked, ran to the kiosk, waited and paid for my time. Unfortunately, I didn’t get the receipt as I was running late. When I came out, I had a notice on my car. I noticed it was issued about a minute after I parked, while I was at the kiosk,

Editor: It raised my spirits to see all of the effort put forth to make the recent 43rd annual Peace Walk (Rock the Walk) happen. All of the organizers, volunteers, vendors, social and environmental information tables and kid zones circled the grass in front of the stage.

waiting in line. I called Impark, but was told that without a receipt, nothing could be done. I argued that I had paid, but they wouldn’t budge. I called back the next day and spoke to a supervisor, who suggested I pay a reduced amount of $25. I said I wouldn’t pay even $5 as the principle of the matter is I

The music was original and quite outstanding. The sound man was exceptional as he put in so much effort and work. Where were you? We have forgotten how to gather, how to engage strangers and how to listen. We have forgotten how to learn from other people as we instead try

paid and received a notice about one minute after I parked. The supervisor checked the Impark system, found my plate number for the day in question and reversed the charge. They need to come up with a better solution. Others have told me it has also happened to them. It’s not rare, but it is unfair. Sandy Gribble Kamloops to learn from a Google search. Let’s remember how to dance and sing. Please, for the sake of us all, for the sake of peace our planet, let’s gather and share. Let’s be a part of something. See you next year. We’ll dance. Roxanne Hall Kamloops

LET’S GATHER AND DANCE TALK BACK Q&A: kamloopsthisweek.com We asked: Should the City of Kamloops allow secondary suites in all single-family homes?

Results:

No, there should be public hearings: 244 votes Yes, with adequate parking: 185 votes Yes: 100 votes

What’s your take? 19% YES

46% NO, NEED 35% PUBLIC YES, WITH HEARINGS ADEQUATE PARKING

529 VOTES

How will Greyhound’s closure on Oct. 31 affect you?

Vote online:

kamloopsthisweek.com

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“Walking in front of vehicles is not going to make anybody more sympathetic to your cause.” — posted by Sofa King

RE: STORY: WESTERN CANADA TRANSPORTATION MINISTERS SET TO DISCUSS POST-GREYHOUND LANDSCAPE:

“Every other country in the world, even smaller ones, have some sort of transit system to connect communities — except for B.C. “Parcel transport can be coupled with buses with fewer seats and keep it all connected.” — posted by Pierre Filisetti

RE: STORY: WHEN SUICIDE MAKES THE HEADLINES:

“I wonder if it would be beneficial to offer mental-health and wellness-living classes in school. “It seems as if we do not know how to educate, prevent and overcome all of the human conditions that we are capable of having. “It is better to be proactive, rather than reactive.” — posted by Brian Husband

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.

Frank Rossi 250.319.1072

Personal Real Estate Corp. Remax Real Estate (Kamloops)

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FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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OPINION City is good and getting better

N

ext week, council will adopt the city’s annual report for 2017 — and the last of this edition of council. While I have only had the honour of serving you as mayor for the final year of this term, it is important to reflect on all four years. Look at what we said we wanted to accomplish through our strategic plan and measure what we actually achieved. Any one year is only a snapshot in time for a city, but it is crucial that we capture that snapshot and review our progress. Although the 2016 census states we have a population of 90,280, my sense — and the indicators from our building division — is that we are probably closer to the 93,000 mark and will likely be home to 100,000 by 2025. We need to plan for that orderly growth and put services in place that small cities are expected to provide and taxpayers can afford to fund. The latter portion of the preceding paragraph is the tricky part. Everyone has long wish lists and their priorities are as different as day and night. It is up to council to listen to all competing ideas and deliver on those that have broader support in the most efficient way possible.

KEN CHRISTIAN View From

CITY HALL Staff have a critical role to play and the recent re-organization at city hall has shown that bundling the way we deliver services has made access easier for residents and has made work units more nimble and responsive. The environment has always been a priority for Kamloops council. The adoption of the recent anti-idling bylaw is a small example of the commitment we share in making our city more sustainable, less polluting and more sensitive to significant impacts of climate change. During our four-year term, there have been a number of green initiatives, but the most important in my mind have been those that focus on active and alternate transportation. I have received much of criticism over the Peterson Creek Park multi-use pathway project, but I am confident that when it opens this fall, residents — and in particular the TRU com-

munity — will embrace it as an enjoyable and efficient way to get to school and to work. Recycling and waste management still needs work, but the city’s acquisition of the Owl Road dump was and remains an important part of our solidwaste management plan. On the economy, we have helped transition the city from a resourcebased city to a knowledge-based community. This does not mean we turn our back on the important contributions forestry, mining and agriculture play in Kamloops. The 5,000 direct and indirect jobs those industries create are critical to our tax base and we continue to try to support them through innovation and adjustments to our heavy industry tax allocation. We are also excited to promote tourism and hospitality opportunities in Kamloops. We now greet almost two-million visitors a year and they contribute $450 million in economic impact. We continue to support small-business attraction and retention through Venture Kamloops and have a keen interest in the tech sector. Under the livability tab, we have had some victories and some serious challenges. I have often spoken locally and provincially about the scourge of the opioid crisis and the

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tragic loss of life we experience. Drug use continues to feed other social problems and an estimated 30 per cent of our homeless say they find themselves in their position as a result of substance abuse. Opioids continue to be an issue in street-level crime, but our investment in RCMP resources and, in particular, criminal intelligence has started to turn things around. We have also made great strides in addressing affordable housing. While not there yet, council has made important decisions in the last 12 months that will ensure a roof will be over the heads of seniors, students and those who now spent more than 30 per cent of their disposable income on housing. We have more to do and are committed to working with the new provincial government to reach our goal of 2,500 units. Under governance, council has worked hard on relationships. In particular, we are proud of our work with Tk’emlups te Secwepemc and our community to community forums that have resulted in a number of joint projects that improve both sides of the river, including transit service and recreation. We also value our relationship with TRU and are working on a number of projects that celebrate the importance

of the university, the students and the residents of Kamloops. The law clinic and the success of the Kamloops Innovation Centre are but a few examples. We continue to work with the ThompsonNicola Regional District on a number of fronts, including the regional economy, library-service enhancements and the ever-important health files. We have had success in attracting specialists, but remain on the hunt for general practitioners and are keen to turn the sod this fall on the new patient-care tower at Royal Inland Hospital. With respect to my favourite area — infrastructure — we recently completed the North Thompson water-intake project and a sanitarysewer restoration job along Tranquille Road. The successive bad winters have taken their toll on our roads, but restorative work is underway throughout the city. And let’s never forget we enjoy some of the best drinking water in Canada. As mayor, I often hear from people that have concerns and I accept that as part of my job. What keeps me coming to work every day is the complete confidence this city is good and getting better. Ken Christian is mayor of Kamloops. His email is mayor@kamloops.ca

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LOCAL NEWS RIDING FOR RESEARCH

Riders Julie Ann Chiodo (left) and Olivia Mendicino left Kamloops on Wednesday as they continued their ride east to Toronto. The pair is riding from Vancouver to Toronto to raise awareness of, and money for, the Canadian Pulmonary Fibrosis Foundation. They have raised $10,000 to date and hope to hit $20,000. Both women, who met as young soccer players and later played on the same university team, have family members who have been affected by the disease. Pulmonary fibrosis is a type of interstitial lung disease that affects the lace-like network of tissue that supports the air sacs in lungs. For more information on the cause, and to donate, go online to foreverlungs.com. DAVE EAGLES/KTW

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New housing construction in Kamloops could exceed forecasts for the year, following a strong start in the first six months. Through June, builders have poured foundations for 367 units in the River City, compared to 186 over the same six months last year. “Kamloops is doing very well this year and really what we were forecasting for the next few years was for housing starts to maintain the pace we saw in 2017,” Canadian Mortgage and Housing

Corporation senior market analyst Taylor Pardy told KTW. More than half of those units are apartments, at 212, up significantly from five during the same time period last year. They include 73 rental apartment units and 139 condominium units. Pardy said builders are responding to housing demands in Kamloops. He said the population continues to grow, primarily among two demographics: 25- to 44-year-olds and the 65-plus population. They are moving to Kamloops from within B.C. and from Prairie provinces, he said. “Ultimately, what it represents is the community is growing,” Pardy said.

“People need places to live, so there’s greater demand for housing.” Kamloops’ construction is part of a greater trend in the province. New housing construction starts are up in Prince George, Vernon and Vancouver during the first half of the year compared to 2017. Kelowna, meanwhile, is slightly down after a record year for housing starts last year, which was driven primarily by rental construction. It has seen 1,287 starts in 2018, compared to 1,855 starts in the first six months of 2017. “We’re continuing to see some strong housing starts in the Interior of B.C.,” Pardy said.

Bank of Canada raises interest rate CANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA — Undaunted by expanding trade risks, Bank of Canada governor Stephen Poloz raised the interest rate on Wednesday and signalled the economy’s resilience is keeping him on a hiking trajectory. The quarter-point increase, the central bank’s first move in six months, brought the rate to 1.5 per cent.

It was Poloz’s fourth hike over the last 12 months and marked the first time the rate has been this high since December 2008. The central bank will announce on Sept. 5 if another hike is on the way. This week’s decision to raise the lending rate — a move that prompted some of the big banks to start raising their prime rates — arrived in the middle of a trade dis-

pute between Canada and the United States that is expected to hurt both economies. Poloz made the call even though he warned the economy should brace for larger impacts from mounting trade uncertainty. The tariff fight is expected to shave two-thirds of a percentage from Canada’s economic growth by the end of 2020, the bank estimated. Poloz said despite the com-

bined effects of the tariffs, the bank still projects Canadian growth to average a promising level of two per cent over the next few years, just slightly above its potential and with inflation already on target. The bank expects the negative blow of the trade policies to be largely offset by higher oil prices and the stronger U.S. economy — both of which, on balance, will benefit Canada.


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FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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LOCAL NEWS People die on the streets for various reasons, including from heart attacks and terminal diseases, but the opioid crisis has contributed to an influx of overdose deaths. A service for those who have died on the streets of Kamloops will be held this Saturday at St. Paul’s Cathedral, downtown at Nicola Street and Fourth Avenue. It starts at 11 a.m. and all are welcome to attend. KTW FILE PHOTO

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When someone dies on the street, obituaries aren’t often placed in the newspaper. Without family or friends, nor an estate to cover costs, the province as a last resort will pay for a simple burial or cremation. When that happens, there’s no flower arrangements ordered nor refreshments served at a service. It has left a group of Kamloops residents wondering if that’s the best way to honour someone’s life. “A lot of these people just die out on their own,” Bud Forbes told KTW. Forbes, who used to run the Out of the Cold extreme weather shelter program at St. Paul’s Cathedral, is among organizers of an inaugural memorial service for people who die on the streets in Kamloops. The service will be held this Saturday at the downtown church. People die on the streets for various reasons, including from heart attacks and terminal dis-

eases, but the opioid crisis has contributed to an influx of overdose deaths. Names of the deceased are being collected from agencies such as ASK Wellness, the Emerald Centre and New Life Community Kamloops. Forbes expects about 30 people will be honoured. Glen Currie has been living on the streets of Kamloops for four years and said it’s important to honour those who have passed. Currie was disappointed to learn he had missed the funeral of a friend who died of asthma last year. “It’s hard to get any information when you’re on the streets,” he said. “I don’t have a phone. I don’t have the internet. I don’t get any kind of information from anybody. To find out about it, it’s almost impossible unless I hear about it from word of mouth.” Relying on word of mouth, however, sometimes leads to confusion. When someone disappears, the worst is assumed and word travels. Currie said he’ll hear of someone’s death and later learn

that person went to jail or into treatment. “Man, there’s a guy, he friggin’ died three times,” Currie said. “Then, there, he’s walking down the street.” People at St. Paul’s Cathedral are doing their best to spread word about the service, which will include a pastor from New Life Community Kamloops and a healing circle with drumming by Tk’emlups te Secwepemc wellness counsellor Dave Manuel. Names of those who died in the past year or so will be inscribed on rocks, which will then be placed in a garden at the church-owned blue house next to the cathedral. St. Paul’s Cathedral is located at the corner of Nicola Street and Fourth Avenue. To include a name to be honoured, call 250819-3187. The one-hour service will begin at 11 a.m., to be followed by a light lunch, which will run from noon to 2 p.m. All are welcome to attend. The goal is to stage the memorial annually on the second weekend in July.

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A15

LOCAL NEWS

Startups looking to fill busing void

NEED A RIDE?

Poparide recommends a $25 fee for trips to Vancouver from Kamloops, plus 15 per cent in fees paid to the company. A search of the poparide.com site on Wednesday found four drivers heading to Vancouver this Friday and Saturday, with three drivers charging $30 and one driver charging $21. One driver is also offering a return ride on Sunday. In addition, there were seven people seeking rides to Vancouver between this week and September. As far as safety goes, the system relies on user reviews and information collected about people, such as bank details, to hold them accountable for behaviour. It also has a zero-tolerance reporting system that blocks problem users. The service has already taken off in some areas. From Vancouver to Squamish, rides are available almost every half-hour, Devellennes said. He said the service could also help smaller rural communities in B.C. “You don’t need that many people for it to work,” he said. “It’s more a matter of getting the word out and getting it going.”

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As Greyhound prepares to park its buses in Western Canada, startup companies are hoping to find a spot in the abandoned passenger-service market. Poparide CEO and co-founder Flo Devellennes believes the Vancouver carpooling startup is poised to help fill demand by connecting passengers with drivers who have empty seats in their vehicles. Devellennes said the national average for vehicle occupancy is 1.3 seats filled per vehicle. “As a driver, you’ve got empty seats in your car, which is essentially empty supply,” he said. About 100,000 users have signed up across the country since the company’s inception in 2010 and a similar idea has taken off in Europe. TechCrunch reported in April that the French carpooling platform BlaBlaCar has 60-million users in 22 countries. “Once it gets going, it’s very powerful,” Devellennes said. Meanwhile, Spare Labs CEO Kristoffer Vik Hansen sees Greyhound’s departure from British Columbia as an opportunity to rethink public transportation as we know it. Instead of regular bus routes and schedules, smart technology offered by his company could allow buses to run based on demand. He said that effectively solves ridership issues. “With the advent of smartphones, cloud computing, it makes it possible to run different kinds of transportation services,” Vik Hansen said. B.C.’s Minister of Transportation and Infrastructure Clair Trevena said the province will speaking with service providers, the private sector and local government in coming months to “discuss how we can ensure people have access to safe, reliable and affordable transportation to get from one community to the next.” Vik Hansen hopes the province will look to small tech companies with big ideas. “I see this as an opportunity to try something different,” he said. While ride-hailing service Uber has been caught up in red tape in B.C., Devellennes advised against

painting all disrupters with the same brush, noting his company operates within carpooling rules outlined in the B.C. Transportation Act. In essence, the law states the driver and passengers must share a trip with a common destination, the driver can undertake no more than one trip per day, the driver can be paid for costs, but cannot make a profit and the seating capacity of the vehicle being used is limited to a maximum 10 passengers. Devellennes said Poparide caps prices at 15 cents per kilometre per seat and restricts trips to once a day, which he said helps ensure the service is used legally. “We’ve been operating legally ever since we started the company,” he said. There are a few other online ride-sharing programs in Kamloops — including ridesharing.com and kangaride.com — none of which as of this week had any rides available to Vancouver. In addition, there are ride-sharing categories on various online classifieds websites, while Thompson Rivers University has its TRU Rideshare program.

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A16

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Arrest follows pepper-spray scrap A pepper-spray battle on the North Shore on Thursday saw a Kamloops Mountie emerge the victor. Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said an officer was on a beach along the Thompson River at 9 a.m., attempting to arrest a man for breaching probation, when the suspect ran away.

As the Mountie gave chase, the suspect turned and pepper-sprayed the officer in the face. The foot chase ended in the 200-block of Tranquille Road, where the officer caught the suspect and used his pepper spray in the arrest. Shelkie said traffic on Tranquille Road was temporarily delayed while paramedics treated the offi-

cer and the suspect. Neither received any injuries, aside from the effects of the pepper spray. The 26-year-old man suspect is from Kamloops and was previously known to police. Shelkie said the Crown will decide if charges in addition to the breach of probation charge are warranted.

Body of Kelowna man found near airport Police have determined human remains found last week near Kamloops Airport belong to a man reported missing in Kelowna more than two months ago. Martin Thiffault was reported missing on April

24, five days after he last had contact with acquaintances. Police said the remains were discovered along the banks of the Thompson River by a passerby on July 6.

RCMP Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said the discovery was not made public until Thiffault’s identity was confirmed. “There was nothing suspicious — nothing of a criminal nature,” she said.

Mounties want to help you deter thieves Kamloops Mounties and auxiliary officers are visiting neighbourhoods this month to increase awareness of auto crime. Auto crime prevention notices

will be left on vehicle windshields, either thanking owners for securing their vehicle or advising them how they can deter auto theft. Tips to avoid auto crime include:

don’t keep spare keys in the vehicle, invest in a good anti-theft device, close windows and lock doors, don’t leave possessions in the vehice and avoid parking behind fences

or hedges, engrave your stereo and other onboard valuables with your driver’s-licence number and light your driveway all night or park in well-lit areas near pedestrian traffic.

PUBLIC NOTICE FROM THE ADVENTURER FOUNDATION The Adventurer Foundation is seeking applications from organizations, churches and community groups involved in reconstruction due to the devastation caused by the 2017 BC Fires. The funding for this program was raised during a BC Fire Relief initiative from a group of RV dealers that form The Adventurer Group. This group consists of Fraserway RV, Travelhome RV and Country RV located in BC, Alberta, Yukon, Ontario and Nova Scotia. During this initiative total funds raised were $670,000 to aid the relief efforts. To date $150,000 has been distributed to area food banks that were greatly affected as well as Red Cross and Samaritan’s Purse relief efforts. If you are a qualified registered Canadian charity and are undertaking a project to assist your community or a community organization that has been adversely affected due to the BC Fires in 2017, please contact us at: firerelief@adventurergroup.com with: • The name and description of your organization. • An overview of the project including budget and summary of how the project will benefit the community. • Registered charity number. • Requested grant amount. All requests must be received by July 31, 2018. For more information on The Adventurer Group and this initiative please visit www.theadventurergroup.com/foundation.

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Sorry for spit incident A Kamloops man who spat in the face of a police officer while being arrested following a 2017 altercation with a tenant will not have a criminal record if he can stay out of trouble for 18 months. Alex John Simpson pleaded guilty in Kamloops provincial court on Thursday to one count each of assaulting a peace officer and breaching conditions of an undertaking. The 25-year-old electrician apologized in court for his actions on May 27, 2017, when police were called to his home during a dispute he was having with a woman who rented from him. Simpson was placed in the back of a police car, where he repeatedly smashed his head into a plastic partition. When he was being let out of the car at the RCMP detachment, he spat a combination of blood and saliva in the face of the officer who opened the door. Simpson was very intoxicated at the time and later asked another officer to apologize to the Mountie on whom he spat. Nearly a year to the day later, less than two months ago, Simpson was arrested again after drunkenly becoming involved in a fight while camping near Chase. By the time police arrived, he had passed out. Simpson was on conditions requiring he abstain from drinking. “I’m severely sorry for my actions and I take full responsibility,” he said in court on Thursday. “We do not take it lightly because it’s a job we expect them to do and we don’t take it lightly because, when they’re assaulted, it’s our protection that is assaulted,” Kamloops provincial court Judge Stella Frame said. Frame sided with defence lawyer Christopher Ross, who said a conditional discharge was not contrary to the public interest, noting Simpson’s status as a partner at a signinstallation company could be in jeopardy with a criminal record.


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A17

LOCAL NEWS MOUNTIES CONNECT WITH YOUTH

Kamloops Rural RCMP Const. Becky Munro welcomes a group of First Nations youth who participated with officers on a canoe journey this week. The trip was a way to maintain cultural practices and acted as a means of recruitment and bonding for the RCMP. At the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc powwow grounds, kids viewed various police demonstrations and met Mounties. The canoe trip began on Tuesday in Pritchard and ended on Thursday in Savona. MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW

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A18

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Airport on pace to set passenger-count record JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

In the first half of 2018, Kamloops Airport has seen a five per cent spike in passenger numbers compared to the same time last year. “We were pleasantly surprised at the numbers when they came,” manager of airport operations

Jeff Scherban said. Through June, 170,311 passengers have passed through Fulton Field, compared to 161,251 during the same six months in 2017. Scherban said two new services that were added in May and June have led to the increase. On May 1, WestJet increased frequency of its Kamloops to Calgary flight, adding an additional daily trip. On June 21, Air

Canada’s low-cost subsidiary, Air Canada Rouge, began thriceweekly direct flights between Kamloops and Toronto. “It’s been very well-received by the community, which has been great,” Scherben said. While passenger numbers are not yet available for that flight, Scherban is optimistic heading into the remainder of the year. Air Canada said flights must

exceed 80 per cent capacity at the end of the season to be considered for continuation after the trial run ends in October. The first flight from Toronto to Kamloops was at 66 per cent capacity. The second quarter saw a four per cent increase over the same three months in 2017. From April through June, 77,389 passengers passed through Fulton Field, com-

pared to 74,155 during the same period in 2017. Kamloops Airport has been breaking passenger records as of late — both monthly and quarterly marks — and Scherben said it is on pace to best its annual record, which was set in 2015. “We’re anticipating 325,000 passengers for the year, which would be a record for the Kamloops Airport,” he said.

Teaching future teachers new ways to teach DALE BASS

STAFF REPORTER

dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

Ted Howe remembers

the days he taught high school math. At that time, he had a textbook, eager students and some ideas on how

we was going to proceed — but they were skills he taught himself. Howe, now an associate professor of curricu-

lum studies in Thompson Rivers University’s school of education, and fellow instructors Susan Lidster and Carol Rees are teach-

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teaching — something that is the key ingredient in the new provincial high school curriculum — with partnerships that bring real experiences to the process. For example, teachers at Brock Middle School were working with scientists at TRU to study water. The aim was to identify where the best place would be to create a community. That meant taking water samples in various areas with their own unique environments. The samples were tested on campus and the students were brought into that step through laptops — bring-

ing together science, math in the analyses and technology to pull it all together. “What a great way to switch them on to it,” Howe said of the learning experience. Rees said the new degree program, which runs for 12 months, is to prepare teachers to create such projects. She said there are teachers now doing it and the goal is make them aware of opportunities to partner in with faculties at TRU to bring more of a real-life feel to the learning. For more information, go online to tinyurl.com/ y9mdu6t6.

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ing would-be teachers who want to learn new ways to impart science and math to their future students. After going through the bureaucratic and government steps to create a new program, a process that took them five years, the three instructors have seen a new bachelor of education (secondary) science, technology, engineering mathematics degree created and the first cohort of students now in place. It’s designed to get away from the silos of teaching into a more holistic style, one based on experiential, project- and inquiry-based

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FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A19

LOCAL NEWS KTW reader Phil Churchill met this bear in his front yard in Dufferin on a pleasant May evening in 2010. Bruins are out and about this summer and WildSafeBC is urging homeowners to limit the number of food attractants, including garbage.

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NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS

WildSafeBC wants you to bear with city’s garbage bin bylaw

TK’EMLÚPS te SECWÉPEMC (Kamloops Indian Band) Lands, Leasing, & Tax Department Telephone: 250-828-9784 Fax: 250-314-1539

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS 2009 Tax Notices

Kamloops Indian Band Telephone: 250-828-9784 Fax: 250-314-1539

JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

WildSafeBC is reminding residents that a garbage can might as well be a picnic basket when it comes to attracting Yogi Bear and his pals. “All it takes is one bin,” Kamloops WildSafeBC community co-ordinator Courtney Hawkins told KTW. As part of an educational program geared at reducing humanwildlife conflict, Hawkins has been using yellow stickers to tag garbage bins left out in various city neighbourhoods after 9 p.m. A City of Kamloops bylaw, in effect from April 1 to Nov. 30, prohibits residents from placing garbage on the curb before 4 a.m. on collection day. Hawkins has tagged dozens of bins in violation of the bylaw. “It’s pretty comparable to last year,” she said. Some neighbourhoods have been more guilty than others. While 16 bins have been tagged in Valleyview and Juniper collectively, Aberdeen has 32 bins tagged. Westsyde leads the way,

with 51 bins tagged. Hawkins said it is usually a case of one neighbour putting out a bin early and others following suit. WildSafeBC statistics from 2014 to 2017 indicate the most significant attractant among black bears is garbage. Call volumes during that period reveal 18,385 were linked to waste, followed by livestock (1,876), compost (1,680) and bird feeders (1,165). Hawkins will be following up with door-to-door canvassing before the city’s bylaws department receives a call. She noted the Wildlife Act also legally puts the responsibility of managing attractants on homeowners. Section 33.2 of the Wildlife Act states “a person must not leave or place an attractant in, on or about any land or premises where there are or where there are likely to be people, in a manner in which the attractant could (a) attract dangerous wildlife to the land or premises, and (b) be accessible to dangerous wildlife.” “Everybody’s responsible for their own attractants,” Hawkins said.

“We just ask everybody Real Property Tax that Notices have now been mailed. If you have not received your 2009 Tax Notice, for please contact Department at the number Property Tax Notices have been mailed. takes responsibility each of your Tax2018 indicated above. of Property Taxes must be received at the KIB the things theyPayment have around Finance Department in the Accounts Receivable by August the close of Dueoffice Date: 2, 2018 their home.”

business day on August 4, 2009. Postmarks on mailed remittances will be As for homeowners who do post dated considered as date of payment. Cheques to August 2009 willtaxes be Payment of 2,property must be received at the accepted advance.orFor Home or Additional Grant not have in a garage shed in Owners Grants office before the close of business on August 2nd. eligibility requirements please refer to the 2009 Home Owner Grant which to and place their garbage Brochure included in the 2009 Tax Notice.

bins, WildSafeBC recommends Any payments received after the August 2nd due date will be subject using straps day to lock the 4, 2009, atolump penalty and on September 3rd interest is accrued on the unpaid tax At the ratchet close of business of August sum interest charge is levied on the unpaid amount equal to 10% of the Hours unpaid of amount. bin or freezing foodtax scraps until amount. operation, Monday – Friday from 8:00 am – 4:00 pm, Taxpayers should at the during close of lunch business day July 3rd to August 2nd. collection day. note: on the unpaid amount, open from on September 2, 2009 additional interest is imposed at a rate equivalent to the average lending rate of the Bank of Canada plus 2%.

TIPS FOR AVOIDING BEAR ATTRACTANTS: Property Tax Payments are to be mailed to the: Accounts • KeepReceivable garbageDepartment secured; Kamloops Indian • Ensure fruitBand trees are picked; 200-355 Yellowhead Hwy • Keep BC fruit V2H off the Kamloops, 1H1ground; • Don’t feed birds during summer months; Summer Office Hours: • Don’t leave pet food outside. (June 30, 2009 to September 2, 2009) 7:00 am – 2:00 pm Monday to Friday

BEAR ENCOUNTERS: Accounts Department Make Receivable noise, banging potsHours: and 7:00 am 4:00topm Monday to Friday pans, to–try get the bear to leave. Report the bear sighting to the conservation RAPP line at 1-877-952-7277. “If nobody reports a bear and it continues to get into attractants, then, unfortunately, conservation officers come in and might have to destroy that bear,” Hawkins said. About 600 bears were destroyed in B.C. last year.

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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Contact the Lands, Leasing & Tax Department at 250-828-9784 if you have not received your tax notice and the Accounts Receivable Office at 250-828-9861 for payment options. Please make cheques payable and submit to: Tk’emlúps Te secwépemc Accounts Receivable 200-330 chief Alex Thomas way kamloops, Bc V2H 1H1

Accounts Receivable Office: Tel: 250-828-9861 Fax: 250-314-1583


A20

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Indigenous pipeline protesters take over park CLEARWATER TIMES

Members of the Secwepemc Nation have taken over North Thompson River Provincial Park, erecting tiny houses within the park gates, in protest against the Kinder Morgan pipeline. The park, about 90 minutes north of Kamloops, was host to an Indigenous cultural tattooing ceremony last weekend, closing to guests from July 6 to July 9, according to the Ministry of Environment. However, some

event participants have remained on site, saying they are occupying the park in protest against the contentious Trans Mountain pipeline expansion project. Kanahus Manuel, an activist who participated in events like the Dakota Access Pipeline protests at Standing Rock in the U.S., is in the provincial park and said in a statement that three tiny houses have been placed in the park. “Justin Trudeau has left us no choice. This pipeline violates our rights and endan-

gers our lands and waters. To stop it, we’re reclaiming our ancestral village and bringing our traditions back to life,” she said in a statement. The Trans Mountain pipeline expansion was bought by the federal government last month from Texas-based company Kinder Morgan. The expansion is set to increase the transport of bitumen to nearly 900,000 barrels of crude oil per day, running more than 1,000 kilometres from Edmonton to Burnaby. The tiny houses, one

of which is visible at the entrance of the park, are part a project by the Tiny House Warriors. Additional tiny houses are being constructed on the site, Manuel said. Led by Manuel, the Tiny House Warriors have a mission to stop the pipeline from crossing what it calls unceded Secwepemc territory, according to its website. “If Trudeau wants to build this pipeline, he will need to empty this village a second time; in doing so, he would make continued colo-

The Secwepemc Land Defenders, also known as the Tiny House Warriors, remain in North Thompson River Provincial Park.

nization and cultural genocide part of his legacy of so-called reconciliation,” she said. Manuel said some of the pipeline goes through Secwepemc land. She said Secwepemc people should have the right to practise their ceremonies on what they feel is their own land and to be able to do so in peace. “This is what reconciliation looks like. For this past weekend, we’ve had this security gate and checkpoint here at the [park’s entrance] to really protect our ceremony because we’ve

had a bunch of racist Clearwater residents, settlers and people from the surrounding area … that came to force their way into our ceremonies,” she said. According to a map provided by Secwepemc members, the group’s land stretches from north of Valemount to south of Kamloops and includes Clearwater as well as the provincial park. But in a statement, Simpcw First Nation Chief Shelly Loring disputed the claims. “Only Simpcw has the authority to assert title and rights to the parklands,” she said.

“As an independent advocacy group, the Secwepemc Land Defenders do not have any authority to claim rights to our lands. In fact, in our view, the Secwepemc Land Defenders ought to have obtained Simpcw’s consent to hold the event on our lands.” Loring said she and the Simpcw band council also want to make clear the distinction between Simpcw First Nation, the Secwepemc Nation and the Secwepemc Land Defenders. “Traditionally, the Secwepemc collectively protected the territories of the Shuswap; however, each Secwepemc Nation was, and is, separate and independent, with its own territory boundaries within the larger Secwepemculecw,” she said.

Turn your key,

“My favorite part is seeing our regular guests happy.” Troy, Team Member from Vancouver, BC Not only is Troy a Special Olympics champion, he’s a champion of his community, too. Troy has won gold medals in powerlifting and track & field. Working at Tim Hortons has helped him build the confidence that he credits with his athletic success. Now Troy tries to give back to his community by doing the little things, like holding the door open for customers and putting smiles on people’s faces. Not only does Troy love the food he serves, he loves the people he serves it to as well.

be idle free!

Help create a healthier environment for all residents and visitors of Kamloops.

Why reduce idling? idling gets you nowhere and it’s expensive! it wastes fuel and you could get a $100 fine idling threatens your health idling pollutes our environment

Turn off your engine if you’re: stopping for more than 3 minutes (except in traffic) picking up someone at school or work waiting at a drive-thru waiting for a train to go by

Thank you, Troy. And thanks to all those who make our community stronger.

Good Neighbour Bylaw No. 49-1

© Tim Hortons, 2018

Learn more at: Kamloops.ca/IdleFree


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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A21

GLOBAL VIEWS

There is no turning point yet in the Brexit saga

E

ven with U.S. President Donald Trump scheduled for a brief visit to the United Kingdom this week amid massive protests, it’s still all Brexit, all of the time in the sceptered isle. The long struggle over the nature of the deal that will define Britain’s relationship with the European Union post-exit allegedly reached a turning point last weekend. “They had nothing else to offer. They had no Plan B. She faced them down,” said a senior government official about the hardline Brexiteers after Prime Minister Theresa May got them to sign up to a so-called “soft Brexit” at a crisis cabinet meeting last week. But the armistice between the Leave and Remain factions in her fractious Conservative party lasted less than 48 hours.

GWYNNE DYER World

WATCH On Sunday morning, hardline Brexiteer David Davis, the ludicrously titled Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, reneged on his short-lived support of May’s negotiating goals and resigned in protest. Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson followed suit, claiming May’s plan meant “the [Brexit] dream is dying, suffocated by needless selfdoubt.” The sheer fecklessness of the “Brexit dream” is epitomized by

Johnson, who first compared May’s negotiating plans to “polishing a turd,” then came around to supporting them for about 36 hours and finally resigned, saying they would reduce the UK to a “vassal state” with the “status of a colony” of the EU. Yet at no point in the discussion did either of them offer a coherent counter-proposal. And what is all this turmoil about? A negotiating position, devised by May with great difficulty two years after the referendum that yielded 52 per cent support for an undefined Brexit, which could never be accepted by the European Union. Its sole virtue was that it seemed possible to unite the Leave and Remain factions of the Conservative party behind it. But the unity imposed by May broke down before the weekend was over.

All four of the great offices of state — prime minister, chancellor (finance minister), foreign secretary and home secretary (interior minister) — are now held by Conservative politicians who voted Remain in the referendum. Yet they are unable to persuade their party to accept even a “soft Brexit” that preserves Britain’s existing access to its biggest trading partner, the EU. The Brexiteers’ power lies in their implicit threat to stage a revolt that overthrows May, fatally splits the Conservative party and precipitates an early election that brings the Labour party to power. They may not really have the numbers to do that, but May dares not test that assumption. So, horrified by the prospect of a Labour government led by Jeremy Corbyn (who is regularly portrayed

by the right-wing media as a Vladimir Lenin in waiting), the Conservatives are doomed to cling desperately to power even though they can probably never deliver a successful Brexit. And time is running out. The United Kingdom will be leaving the European Union on March 29, 2019, whether or not there is a deal that maintains most of its current trade with the EU. In practice, the deadline for an agreement is in October, since time must be allowed for 27 other EU members to ratify the deal. If there is no deal, the UK simply crashes out and chaos ensues. The volume of trade in goods and services between the United Kingdom and the rest of the EU is so great, and the preparation for documenting the safety and origins of goods and collecting customs on them so scanty, that the

new border would simply freeze up. That would cause great difficulty for many European enterprises, but for Britain it would be a catastrophe. As an example, twofifths of the components for cars built in the UK are sourced from elsewhere in the EU. Yet most of the time available for negotiating a “soft Brexit” has already been wasted and Britain still does not have a realistic negotiating position. This preposterous situation is almost entirely due to the civil war within the Conservative party between the Brexit faction and the rest. The only reason there was a referendum was because former prime minister David Cameron thought a decisive defeat would shut the Brexiteers up and end that war. He miscalculated. The Brexiteers spun a fantasy of an oppressive EU that was the cause of

all of Britain’s troubles and sold it to the nostalgic older generation — the unemployed and underemployed who were looking for somebody to blame — and sundry nationalists of all colours. They narrowly won the referendum with the help of a rabidly nationalist right-wing press, spending well beyond the legal limits in the campaign — and, it now appears, with considerable support from Russia. (The biggest contributor to the Brexit campaign, mega-rich investor Arron Banks, met the Russian ambassador at least 11 times during the run-up to the referendum and the subsequent two months.) There’s still a chance reason will prevail before the UK crashes out of the EU, of course. But the odds are no better than even. gwynnedyer.com

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Kari-Lynn Traynor and Elisha Waite.

The selflessness of two nurses

A tale of how two friends showed the utmost altruism by Sonia Sandhu

B

oth, Elisha Waite and Kari-Lynn Traynor were nominated by their instructors for the 2017 Student of WKH<HDUDZDUG'XULQJWKHLUÂżQDOLVW interview, when asked if they thought they deserved to win, both women recommended the other for the award. These women are WKHPDQLIHVWDWLRQRIVHOĂ&#x20AC;HVVQHVVKXPLOLW\ and integrity. These attributes make them the SHUIHFWÂżWIRUDFDUHHULQQXUVLQJ Elisha and Kari-Lynn both came to Stenberg College to pursue their dreams of becoming Psychiatric Nurses but gained much more. Not only did they graduate with impressive grade point averages, they made a lifelong friend in the process.

FRIENDSHIPS UNFOLD AT STENBERG  7KHLUSDWKVFURVVHGGXULQJWKHLUÂżUVWFOLQLFDO rotation at Stenbergâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Psychiatric Nursing (RDPN) program when Elisha switched cohorts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had been through a really rough stretch and Kari-Lynn was my rock. I found her and I cried. I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have been able to get through the program without her. We had really similar circumstances and she was always there for me,â&#x20AC;? confessed Elisha. Their friendship grew so strong that not even the $20,000 Student of the Year Award could drive a wedge between them. Kari-Lynn said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really wanted to jump up and down and be like, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Pick me! Pick me!â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Their friendship grew so strong that not even the $20,000 Student of the Year Award could drive a wedge between them. But, Elishaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one of the big reasons why I feel like I made it through the program. She was there to support me, encourage me, and push

me when I was struggling. So, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be really hard for me to say that I deserve it more than her. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d had her struggles and sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d been through a lot to get through the program as well, so I think she did deserve it. She worked really hard and has been one of my big supports through the program. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;meâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and feel okay with that.â&#x20AC;? They found each other during one of the most intense periods of their lives. RDPN is one of the most demanding programs that Stenberg offers. But they stuck by each other through thick and thin and helped each other succeed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every once in a while, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d drive down to Kari-Lynnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s place and stay the night. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d


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A D V E R T OCONTENT RIAL SPONSORED

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elisha worked really hard and has been one of my big supports through the program. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;meâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and feel okay with that.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kari-Lynn Traynor just spend time together and chat,â&#x20AC;? Elisha explained. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were always on the phone with each other when we needed to talk or just cry. For us, it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t about being better than anybody else. It was about understanding that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all in the same boat. This was the best message I took from Kari: there was no competition. We were competing against ourselves, and we were there for each other.â&#x20AC;? YOUNG ELISHA AND KARI-LYNN Both women are exceptionally empathetic and have an innate desire to help people, which may be rooted in their early life experiences. Although the situations surrounding their childhood may seem Elisha with her daughters Ava and Alex.

Kari-Lynn always wanted to be a nurse.

different, both women were exposed to traumatic experiences at a young age. Elisha was raised by her grandparents and a single mother who did her best to make ends meet, and experienced an unspeakable tragedy. Kari-Lynnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents were foster parents to roughly one hundred kids, so she was surrounded by children with traumatic stories. She teared up as she remembered a little boy who came to live with them when she was eight years old. â&#x20AC;&#x153;His mom physically abused him really bad. Seeing that was a big eye-opener for me.â&#x20AC;? Strong and diligent, both women were somewhat surprised at their

own strength as they endured the program. Now, at 33, both Kari-Lynn and Elisha have a well-paying career that they love, and lots of time to dedicate to their families.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was about understanding that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all in the same boat. This was the best message I took from Kari: there was no competition.â&#x20AC;?

Mothers to two beautiful children each, KariLynn and Elisha have proven to their families and their children that they had the power in them all along. With sheer diligence and resolve, they have changed their lives for the better. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wanted to be a nurse. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always wanted to be a nurse. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what type of nurse I wanted to be, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always wanted to help people.â&#x20AC;? Kari-Lynn exclaimed, knowing her dream has come true. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love it! I absolutely love it,â&#x20AC;? Elisha exclaimed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I never know what kind of people Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll meet. I mostly work in geriatric right now, but even when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m working in acute, I love the people I meet, the patients are amazing.â&#x20AC;? L

PSYCHIATRIC NURSING DIPLOMA PROGRAM

In response to an overwhelming demand for Psychiatric Nurses throughout BC, particularly outside the Lower Mainland, Stenberg College has offered its online-based Psychiatric Nursing diploma program since 2006. The only program of its kind in Canada, this innovative program allows students to do the majority of their coursework as well as their clinical placements and practicum in their local communities.

â&#x20AC;˘ Wages range from $33.40 - $43.84 / hour â&#x20AC;˘ Recognized by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC) â&#x20AC;˘ Articulation agreement with Thompson Rivers University (TRU) allowing Stenberg graduates to complete their Bachelor of Health Sciences (online) â&#x20AC;˘ 100% of our grads are employed within 6 months of program completion and 100% passed the RPNCE national exam! (Jan. 2018) SPECIAL ACCESS FOR LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSES (LPNs):

LPNs are encouraged to apply and may be eligible for advanced standing in the program, resulting in fewer courses and reduced tuition.

You may be eligible for government student loans, grants & loan forgiveness.

Toll Free: 1-877-836-2374 ¡ stenbergcollege.com

FREE Psychiatric Nursing

INFORMATION SESSION Tuesday, July 17

7:00 pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9:00 pm Sandman Signature Kamloops Hotel 225 Lorne St, Kamloops, BC V2C 1W2

Register online at stenbergcollege.com/events RU7ROO)UHH


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FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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TRAVEL

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

London food safaris: nosh your way through history CHRIS MCBEATH travelwriterstales.com

M

ove over mushy peas and spam from a can, today’s English cuisine is nothing short of revolutionary. With celebrity chefs like Gordon Ramsay and Jamie Oliver on the international circuit and national cooking treasures such as Mary Perry and Delia Smith, it’s clear the country’s obsession with the weather has been usurped by its passion for food. Nowhere is this better experienced than on a London eating tour. With the city’s embedded history and dynamic multicultural heritage, grazing one’s way through London’s back streets and markets is so much more than a culinary safari. First up is to travel the world of flavours around Soho, stopping for hand-crafted brews and cocktails along the way. This tour is a perfect adjunct to shopping along Regent Street, but not one that’ll finish in time for a West End show. There’s also a terrific option around Southwark and Borough Market, where the aforementioned Jamie and co. pick up produce. It’s a perfect pairing with a visit to The Shard, Tower Bridge or the Tower of London. Then there are tours of London’s East End, where the former rough and tumble, down-trodden cockney neighbourhoods of Whitechapel, Bethnal Green and Shoreditch have re-invented themselves. Today, street art is plentiful and uber hip. History oozes from the streetscapes (this was Jack the Ripper territory) and the food is fantastic. You’ll probably start your foodtrek at St. John Restaurant with what The Guardian newspaper voted as the Best Breakfast in the

LONDON EATING TOUR AND CHRIS MCBEATH PHOTOS Clockwise from top: Local brews are plentiful at The Pride of Spitalfields — once the site of the largest medieval hospital in England. The ever famous Poppies Fish & Chips is a must-have taste experience. With upwards of 60 curryhouses along “the curry mile,” spicy is the real-meal deal, especially the Chicken Tikka Massala, Britain’s No. 1 Indian food.

World: the bacon sarnie, a.k.a. sandwich. St. John’s raison d’etre is noseto-tail eating, so menu choices include dishes such as whole braised duck or trotters with rarebit mashed potatoes. Then it’s off to sit on an old church pew in The English Restaurant, a restored 17th-century mansion in the heart of Spitalfields. It’s hard to believe the scrumptious bread and butter pudding, made with brioche and topped

with real custard, actually dates to the 13th century, when the poorer classes made it using stale bread, leftovers and as many currants as the makers could afford. You’ll barely have licked the spoon clean before you are ambling off the calories to load up on more at Poppies. The 50’s-style diner — serving classic fish and chips in newspaper — is consistently ranked the top chippy in London, although Fish Market in Borough Market is arguably its

equal. Take that tour and vote for yourself. Poppies is a 15-minute walk from Columbia Road flower market, a little-known Sunday morning treat for the senses. Every tour includes a stop for a local ale or cider. The Pride of Spitalfields is a little gem and exudes the same authenticity as the rest of its neighborhood. Once Roman burial grounds, Spitalfields of yesteryear has also been the site of the largest medi-

North Cascades & Olympic Peninsula Sept Discounts! days $2195 North Cascades & Getaways! Olympic Peninsula Sept1010 88 days $2195 Vancouver Island Early Booking Thanksgiving at Tsa-Kwa-Luten Lodge Oct 6 5 days Thanksgiving at Tsa-Kwa-Luten Lodge Oct 6 5 days $1120 Long Beach & Victoria Theatre Feb 21 6 days $1515 $1120 Early Bookings Discounts! Early Bookings Discounts! Theatre on the Island Mar 8 5 days $1295 San JuanHistory Islands& Mystery Sept16 days $1430 San Juan Islands Sept Mar days $1135 $1430 Victoria 2516 555days Oregon Coast Explorer Sept 19 9 days $2435 Oregon Coast Explorer Sept May 19 days $1730 $2435 Vancouver Island Gardens 9 6 9days Waterton Lakes & Cypress Hills Sept 19 8 days $2055 WatertonVancouver Lakes & Cypress HillsToe to Tip Sept Jun 19 days $2655 $2055 Island from 7 9 8days Yellowstone & Canyonlands Oct 7 17 days $4450 Yellowstone Canyonlands Oct 7 17 days $4450 Early&Booking Discounts! to Florida Cruise Oct 11 19 days from $7120 250-374-0831 MontrealMontreal Harrison HotCruise Springs 6 3 19 days to Florida Oct Mar 11 days$515 from $7120 250-374-0831 Remembrance Day Centennial at Vimy Nov 1 14 days $7995 WhistlerDay Spring Getaway at Vimy Nov Apr 129 5 14 days 250 Lansdowne Street Remembrance Centennial days$1425 $7995 West Edmonton Mall Nov 3 5 days $1195 250 Lansdowne Street New England 31 17 days West Edmonton Mall Nov May days $6180 $1195 800-667-9552 Viva Las Vegas - Featuring Celine Dion Nov35 14 755days days $2335 Rails, Rivers & Roses Jun 800-667-9552BC Reg #178 Viva LasWhistler Vegas Winter - Featuring Celine Dion Nov 1418 55 days days $2480 $2335 Celebration Nov Ireland Jun 7 18 days $6985 $1460 Whistler Winter Celebration Nov 1828 85 days days $1460 New Year’s on Catalina Island Dec Les Misérables in Seattle Jun 15 4 days $1165 $4175 wellsgraytours.com 25 New Year’s on Catalina Island Dec Jan2813 16 8 days $4175 Mexico’s Yucatan Winter Getaway days New Orleans & Cajun Country Oct 22 10 days $3535 $6975 25 wellsgraytours.com Mexico’s Yucatan Winter Getaway Jan 13 16 days $6975

eval hospital in England, its fields were the artillery playgrounds of King Henry VIII (Gun Street tells the tale) and, covering such a large area, it was a useful reference point for the Luftwaffe during the London Blitz. On the tour, you’ll walk through the early Jewish quarter and past its landmark old Soup Kitchen. The poorest of poor would bring their own bowls for a ladle of stew and a piece of bread. Children got more, so were often “borrowed” to secure an extra portion. Make sure Beigel Bake is on your tour. Expect melt-in-yourmouth salt beef bagels and long, shuffling lineups 24/7. Look, too, for the Georgian and Dickensian buildings. In the 1700s they housed Hugeonot silk weavers and the most concentrated Frenchspeaking settlement in England. The Irish came in the 1800s to escape the potato famine and, in the Victorian era, several houses were charitable homes for the destitute. One of the most intriguing is at Wilkes and Princelet streets. The building has been preserved in its original condition for use by the film industry for many a period drama. The tasting finale of every East End tour is Banglatown and more specifically Brick Lane and the heart of the East Asian community. With upwards of 60 curry houses along ‘the curry mile’, spicy is the real-meal-deal worthy of a return visit. Did you know that chicken tikka massala, Britain’s No. 1 Indian food, was invented in Scotland? Whether a Londoner or visitor, London Eating Tours do more that whet your appetite. They’re a cultural scramble of history and flavours and a six- to eight-course experience for less than a price of a slap-up dinner. Travel Writers’ Tales is an independent newspaper syndicate. For more, go online to travelwriterstales.com.

Photo: New England

Photo: Yellowstone & Canyonlands Photo: Yellowstone & Canyonlands The Wells Gray The Wells GrayTours ToursAdvantage Advantage Early Booking Discounts The Wells Gray Tours(EB) Advantage • Early Booking Discounts (EB) Single Fares Available • Single Fares Available (EB) Early Booking Discounts • Pick up points throughout Kamloops Pick up points throughout Kamloops Single Fares Available • Experience Rewards Program Experience Rewards Program Pick up points throughout Kamloops • Escorted Group Tours Escorted Group Tours Program Experience Rewards 25 • Tour 25- Limit is 25 travellers Tour 25– Limit is 25 travellers Escorted Group Tours 25 Tour 25– Limit is 25 travellers 25


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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 | JULY 18, 2018

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Past curators return to help gallery mark 40 years DALE BASS STAFF REPORTER dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

J

ust like most celebrations, there will be a homecoming as the Kamloops Art Gallery prepares to mark its 40th birthday. Among those who have come back for the event are many former curators, each of whom has picked some of the more than 3,000 works in the gallery’s permanent collection for Through the Memory Atlas: 40 Years of Collecting. Among those who said yes when the request came out from the gallery are Roger Boulet, Jen Budney, Susan Edelstein, Adrienne Fast, Andrew Hunter, Jordan Strom and Tania Willard. Current curator Charo Neville also chose works from those created by former curator Annette Hurtig, who died in 2012, and former executive director Jann Bailey, who died in 2015. Executive director Margaret Chrumka said one of the most gratifying moments in the conversations with the former employees is the role the gallery played in their lives. “Our gallery was pivotal in their careers,” she said, a result of their work, the mentoring they received and the reputation the city’s gallery has. It’s not uncommon for another art gallery to contact them at the KAG looking for advice. “They ask ‘How did you do this?’ on programs like Baby and Me, Ladies Drawing Nights, Drink and Draw.” The show opens on Saturday, July 14, with a curator’s tour at 5:30 p.m. — and it will be a show for the ages. Chrumka said usual exhibitions in the main gallery include between 60 and 100 works. For the anniversary, there will be almost 300 on display. It continues to Sept. 15. Voice is a key element in the selections, she said, and that’s why the group of curators were asked

DAVE EAGLES/KTW As Kamloops Art Gallery prepares to celebrate its 40th year, curator Charo Neville, left, collections manager/registrar Krystyna Halliwell and preparator Matthew Tremblay install a wide collection of works from the past four decades.

to take part. Each will bring their own attitudes and inspirations to the works they choose, highlighting works in the collection they want included in the celebration. Chrumka acknowledged there can be a sense of elitism connected with art galleries, something that may have been a holdover from the 1970s and 1980s, when the prevailing belief was galleries had to be quiet places where people would silently contemplate the works. That’s still important, Chrumka said, but not an overriding belief.

Psychiatric Nursing

“We have to try and strike a balance and not create a place where community doesn’t feel this isn’t their place. This has to be a community place.” The expansion of the building on Victoria Street, which also houses a library branch and the Thompson-Nicola Regional District administration, will help grow the community sense, Chrumka said, particularly with the addition of a cafe. There will also be more gallery space, she said, with the potential to add another up to 200

DIPLOMA PROGRAM

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Toll Free: 1-877-836-2374 · stenbergcollege.com

works in major exhibitions. There are other aspects of the celebration. In the gallery are limited-edition anniversary pins for sale for $10. There are commemorative mugs and greeting cards as well. Emily Hope, the gallery’s education and public programs coordinator, has also created a scavenger map showing the location of public art in the city. People will be encouraged to take selfie photos at each site and the first 25 who make it to every location and do so will receive a prize.

Luminosity returns in midOctober and the gallery has commissioned some area artists to create some new art to be shown during the week devoted to it. Chrumka said a mailing to members and donors has elicited some touching moments. While there were the large donations that come in regularly, there were unexpected ones, perhaps $50, maybe $100, “that are reminders of how deeply and profoundly we are connecting with out community.”

FREE Psychiatric Nursing

INFORMATION SESSION Tuesday, July 17 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Sandman Signature Kamloops Hotel 225 Lorne St Kamloops, BC V2C 1W2 Register online at stenbergcollege.com/events or Toll Free: 1-855-227-3460


A26

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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arts&entertainment

City of Kamloops

Annual Municipal Report

local events

The City of Kamloops 2017 Annual Municipal Report is available for public inspection on the home page of the City’s website at www.kamloops.ca, or upon request at City Hall reception. City Council will consider the Annual Municipal Report and will accept submissions and questions from the public at a regular meeting scheduled for: Tuesday, July 17, 2018, 1:30 p.m. City Hall Council Chambers 7 Victoria Street West Kamloops, BC. V2C 1A2

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JULY 13 — JULY 19

OUTDOOR MOVIE AND CAR SHOW Friday, 8 p.m. to 11:30 p.m., Zimmer Wheaton-GM, 685 Notre Dame Dr.

Enjoy an outdoor presentation of Smokey and the Bandit at 9:30 p.m., with a vintage car show just before at 8 p.m. If the free popcorn and pop aren’t enough, food trucks will also be on site.

HISTORIAN TALKS VIMY Saturday, 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Thompson-Nicola Regional Library, 100-465 Victoria St.

Tim Cook, who has been called Canada’s foremost military historian, will visit the River City to talk about the Battle of Vimy Ridge and how it is remembered in a reading sponsored by the Canada Council for the Arts. No registration required for this free event.

For more information, contact: Communications and Community Engagement 250-828-3445

X FEST CONTINUES Daily except Sundays until July 28, various showtimes, Prince Charles Park, 1145 Nicola St.

www.kamloops.ca

THIS WEEK’S SPECIALS July 11 - July 16

BC Grown

GREEN BEANS

X Fest continues with two shows on display in Prince Charles Park spanning most of July. The two shows on this year are the classic The Three Musketeers (with a twist) and a collection of other stories brought to life by those characters, The Three Munsch-keteers, which features stories by children’s author Robert Munsch. For a complete schedule and ticket information, visit projectxtheatre.ca.

BC Grown

SUPERSUCKERS Wednesday, 8 p.m., The Blue Grotto, 319 Victoria St.

RADISHES

“The greatest rock ‘n’ roll band in the world” — as the American band call itself — is on tour celebrating its 30th anniversary. Tickets are $20 in advance, available online at ticketor.com/thebluegrotto, for this 19-plus show.

299 /LB.

BUNCH

1

3/ 99

BC Grown

GREEN ONIONS

ALT-COUNTRY ARTIST Wednesday, 7 p.m., Red Collar Brewing, 355 Lansdowne St.

Calgary-based alt-country artist Mariel Buckley will make a stop in the River City on her way back from the Vancouver Folk Festival. Red Collar will be tapping a special cask and the live music will be out on the patio. There is no cover charge for this event.

BEER GARDEN Wednesdays until July 25, Riverside Park, 100 Lorne St.

1

3/ 99

BUNCH

250ML

219

EACH

QUALITY PRODUCE! AFFORDABLE PRICES! Members of the Kamloops Chamber of Commerce

Two Locations to Serve You C#101-1180 Columbia St. W. 170 Hollywood Rd. S, Kamloops BC Kelowna BC 250.377.3368 250.717.3367 Mon-Sat 9am-7pm Sunday 10am-6pm

BrewLoops Beer Festival will be holding a free-entry beer garden in Riverside Park for Music in the Park. Enjoy tunes from country rockers Me and Mae on Wednesday. For a full Music in the Park schedule, go online to kamloopsthisweek. com

TRAIN TOUR Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m., Kamloops Heritage Railway, 3-510 Lorne St.

COMING UP: CINEMA IN THE STACKS | THURSDAY

Cinema in the Stacks presents the 1968 film The Planet of the Apes at the North Kamloops Library, 693 Tranquille Rd., on Thursday at 5 p.m. The event is free. For more information, email questions@trnd.ca or call 250-554-1124.

Enjoy an excursion aboard the 2141 steam locomotive with the Spirit of Kamloops. July departures at 7:30 p.m. on Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays. The eight-kilometre trip is just over an hour long and may include encounters with feisty saloon girls, First Nations storytellers and infamous train robber Billie Miner. Fares information and tickets available at kamrail.com

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

kamloopsthisweek.com

Information valid from

Friday, July 13 – Thursday, July 19

www.cineplex.com JURASSIC WORLD: FALLEN KINGDOM (PG)

Paramount Theatre

503 Victoria Street • 250-372-3911

DEADPOOL 2

119 MINS. 18

A

Friday: 7:00 pm Saturday 3:45 pm, 7:00 pm Sunday: 3:45 pm, 7:00 pm Monday: 7:00 pm Tuesday: 7:00 pm Wednesday: 7:00 pm Thursday: 7:00 pm

(FRIGHTENING SCENES, COARSE LANGUAGE, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-THURS 4:10

Friday, July 13 – Thursday, July 19

OCEAN’S 8

110 MINS. PG

Friday: 7:10 pm Saturday 4:00 pm, 7:10 pm Sunday: 4:00 pm, 7:10 pm Monday: 7:10 pm Tuesday: 7:10 pm Wednesday: 7:10 pm Thursday: 7:10 pm

Tickets and movie savings at www.landmarkcinemas.com

JURASSIC WORLD: FALLEN KINGDOM 3D (PG)

(COARSE LANGUAGE, FRIGHTENING SCENES, VIOLENCE) CC/DVS FRI-THURS 1:00, 7:15, 10:15

ANT-MAN AND THE WASP (PG)

(VIOLENCE, COARSE LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES FRI, SUN-TUE 12:50, 3:45, 6:50, 9:45; SAT, WED 12:55, 3:45, 6:50, 9:45; THURS 12:50, 3:45, 6:50, 10:25

ANT-MAN AND THE WASP 3D (PG)

(VIOLENCE, COARSE LANGUAGE) CC/DVS, NO PASSES FRI-THURS 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:20

INCREDIBLES 2 (PG)

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


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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kamloopsthisweek.com @kamthisweek

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Nick Ellsay (left), Joel Ellsay, Hayden Shea, and Liam Rhynolds make up local band Octobers.

July is the month for Octobers to take the stage at the Grotto DALE BASS STAFF REPORTER dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

C

alling themselves Joshua Tree would have been pretty weird, Joel Ellsay said with a laugh. Instead, he, brother Nick and friend Liam Rhynold opted to go with a riff off another album recorded by one of their favourite

musical acts — and Octobers was born, harking back to the second release from Irish band U2. Now, with new drummer Hayden Shea, the band has ended a self-imposed hiatus brought last year when “things like life, work, a new baby, moving city” got in the way, Ellsay said, and the four of them are preparing for their first appearance at The Blue Grotto

a&e

BRIEFS Canadian band duo headed to Sun Peaks festival in August

Dan Mangan and Bedouin Soundclash are headed to Sun Peaks for its Music in the Mountains event on Aug. 25 and Aug. 26. Mangan, a two-time Juno Award winner, will be on stage the first night at 6 p.m. and Bedouin Soundclash wraps up the event on the second day at 1 p.m. Music in the Mountains is part of several concerts Sun Peaks has planned. It already marked Canada Day with Big Sugar and, on July 20 to July 22, it will host its Summer Patio Party with musical acts. From Aug. 10 to Aug. 12, it will again bring tribute bands to the mountain for a series of concerts. For more information, go online to sunpeaksresort.com.

Turtle race returns in September

The 17th annual VW Turtle River Race has begun with the horde of reptiles set to hit the water on Sept. 15. The fundraiser benefits Western Canada Theatre again this year, with money raised going to its education programs. Tickets for the turtles are $10 or three for $25. They’re available at Save-On-Foods, 1210 Summit Dr., Andre’s Electronic Experts, 745 Notre Dame Dr., Home Hardware, 1325 Josep Way, Surplus Herby’s, 248 Tranquille Rd., Volkswagen of Kamloops, 2483 East Trans-Canada Highway and

Thursday for a 19-plus show. They will share the bill with Victoria bands Mystery Lover and Groceries. Each describe themselves as indie-rock/folk/alt musicians. Ellsay said they’re excited at the chance to perform at the Grotto, an opportunity that flows from new owner David Johnston’s decision to open the venue on other week-

nights to give local artists or those touring through the area a chance to be heard. This show was put together by JP Lancaster through his Factotum company. Octobers started in 2015, releasing its Misfits EP in August that year, a four-song record of all original works. The show will include those four tracks and more of the

band’s own songs, Ellsay said. Writing falls to all of them, he said, with him taking the lead — as he does as the band’s vocalist — and the rest joining in the creative process. Tickets are $5 in advance and available at the Grotto, 319 Victoria St., or online at factotumco.ca. They are $10 at the door and doors open at 7:30 p.m.

the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St. Tickets can be bought by phoning the box office at 250, 374-5483 or the auto dealership at 250-374-3000. There are races at 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Each has three prize packages with the grand prize for the first race valued at $5,300 and, for the second race, $5,600. There are also early-bird prizes this year for draws on July 13, Aug. 3 and Aug. 24. For more information, go online to wctlive.ca/ turtlerace.htm.

Bluegrass in Sorrento

Bluegrass band Nomad Jones is part of the program for the NimbleFingers Bluegrass and Old-Time Music Festival on Saturday, Aug. 25 at the Sorrento Centre, 1159 Passchendaele Rd. in Sorrento. Also on the bill are The Greg Blake Band, The Lonesome Ace Stringband, The Special Consensus and, from the Southern U.S., The Bucking Mules. Others include Eli West, Jenny Lester, Mark Simos, Old Paint Duo and Kayla and Matt Hotte. Tickets are $35 in advance, $22.50 for those ages 13 to 18. They are available online at nimblefingers.ca. Gate prices are $39 for adults and $25 for youth. Those 13 and younger or over 80 years of age are admitted free.

Artist-led bicycle tour

As part of its Every Night A World Created exhibition, the Kamloops Art Gallery plans an artist-led bicycle tour on Friday, July 20, at 5:45 p.m. Artist Dion Fortie uses materials he finds through daily walks to create his sculptures. The exhibition in the Cube, which continues to Sept. 8, includes wall hangings and free-standing sculptures “that reference the original purpose of the objects while giving them new meaning

Nomad Jones is one of many acts playing the NimbleFingers festival in Sorrento Aug. 25. within the gallery space,” according to the press release. An opening reception for the works will be held on July 14 at 6:30 p.m. at the gallery, 465 Victoria St.

Buddhist summer festival

The Kamloops Buddhist Temple is hosting Natsu Matsuri, a summer festival at the Kamloops Buddhist Temple, 361 Poplar St. The family-friendly event includes dancing, cultural performances, arts and crafts, games, prizes and food for sale. It runs from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for children,

$12 for a family up to four people with seniors admitted free.

Blues fusion at Music in the Park

Juno-nominated band Tri-Continental will come to Kamloops July 17 for a performance in Riverside Park as part of Music in the Park. The band’s three members, Madagascar Slim, Bill Bourne and Lester Quitzau, bring a soulful, intense atmospheric blues sound that is a fusion of blues, world, Celtic, Latin, folk and African rhythms. The performance comes ahead of the launch of their new album, Dust Dance, on Aug. 3.

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FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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Classic crime comic has stylish brutality “Either I get paid, or Carter is dead.” I thought that was a pretty good introduction to The Hunter. It sums up this book fairly well. Parker has been wronged — he wants what is his and if he doesn’t get it, bodies are going to keep piling up. It’s grim, but effective. The comic is based on one of Richard Stark’s Parker novels, adapted by Darwyn Cooke. Known best for DC — The New Frontier — Cooke’s vintage art style is perfectly suited for this story set in 1962. Using heavy black ink work with a blue watercolour tint, Cooke gives the book a great feeling of dirty, sexy and cool crime. But, you are constantly reminded of one fact: Parker is not a good guy. Hell, he’s not even an anti-hero. It’s hard to feel sympathy for a criminal who is betrayed by other criminals while they are committing a crime, but that certainly isn’t the point of the book. While this world may seem glamorous on the surface, with easy money and easy women,

NICK KLIE

COMIC KAM

this book is about the consequences of when criminals turn on each other, particularly when you cross the wrong crook. After pulling a job he should never have taken, Parker is left for dead by the woman he loves and the two-bit bottom feeder who set it all up. That’s a lot of betrayal for one job. Parker doesn’t want justice, he wants revenge. He’s going to kill the man who set him up, and he’s going to keep killing people until they give him his money back. As you could imagine, an organized crime syndicate isn’t

going to give a thug his money back easily, but luckily for Parker, he can be pretty convincing. One of the things I like best about this book is the slightly fragmented way the story is laid out. We are introduced to Parker, we follow him on his path for revenge and then we find out why. Then, as the story is about to reach the peak of suspense from the antagonist’s point of view, it suddenly stops, and then we’re shown how Parker gets there from his point of view. It’s a simple way of telling the story out of sequence, but very effective and never confusing. It isn’t meant to lose the reader, but rather to enrich the story and to build more suspense for that moment. I found myself reading through this book as quickly as I could, and picking up its sequel, The Outfit, immediately after. To say it’s a good crime book is too limiting — it’s just a great book all together. It’s a very classicfeeling crime story with style in spades, but it’s brutal as they come. Nick Klie is manager of High Octane Comics, 250 Third Ave., or call 250-377-8444.

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SPORTS

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SUMMER CAMPS

INSIDE: Kamloops women to play at rugby nationals | A32

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

SPORTS: MARTY HASTINGS 250-374-7467 or email sports@kamloopsthisweek.com Twitter: @MarTheReporter th

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AREA BOYS RIDE ON TO U.S. RODEO NATIONALS MARTY HASTINGS STAFF REPORTER sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

L

incoln Yarama has been there before, but the U.S. National High School Rodeo Association Finals have not lost their lustre. “It’s just such a big arena and, with all the flashing lights and all the competition, I’m looking forward to roping down there,” said Yarama, who will begin Grade 12 at Chase secondary in September. Yarama, his mother and grandfather, along with horse Wally, hit the dusty trail on Wednesday. They left the Chase area en route to Rock Springs, Wyoming, where the U.S. finals will be held from Sunday to July 21. The 16-year-old cowboy will compete in two events: Calf roping and team roping. He earned his spot in calf roping by finishing first in that discipline at the B.C. High School Rodeo Finals in Merritt in June, a result that helped him secure the all-around boys’ title. He also qualified for U.S. nationals in steer wrestling, but is opting out of that category. Yarama will partner with Fallyn Mills of Pink Mountain in team roping. Mills has been a dominant force in the female

BERNIE HUDYMA PHOTO Lincoln Yarama is looking forward to roping under bright lights in the big arena at the National High School Rodeo Association Finals in Rock Springs, Wyoming.

division in B.C. and ran away with the allaround title at provincials. Team roping is the only event at U.S. nationals in which boys and girls compete together. “You have to be good at roping, have good horsemanship, be really athletic and able to jump off your horse and flank and tie the calf,” Yarama said. “You have to be smooth and consistent and try not to be too fast. You start bobbling if you do that.” More than 1,500 athletes from 43 U.S. states, five Canadian provinces, Australia and Mexico will throw down at what is billed as the largest youth rodeo in the world. Cash prizes and scholarship dollars are up for grabs. “So far, I have already achieved probably $6,000 in scholarships from going to these high school rodeos,” Yarama told Black Press. “That’s the whole point of high school rodeo, is to get scholarships. People want you on their rodeo team for college rodeo, right? I plan on going down south to Wyoming or Oklahoma

or something like that.” The 2018 event will mark Yarama’s sixth U.S. nationals appearance, with the first three being in the junior high division in grades 6, 7 and 8. Owen Perry of Monte Creek and Ryan Roberts of Williams Lake won the B.C. team roping championship to qualify for nationals. Justin Mitchell of Heffley Creek won the bull riding event at provincials and qualified to compete in Wyoming. Valleyview secondary student Carson Payton and his team roping partner Kash Sigouin of Barriere secondary round out the contingent of local cowboys heading to nationals. Reaching U.S. nationals is an accomplishment in itself. Winning or placing is a tall task. “Every state has their top five in every event,” Payton said. “Also, it’s not just the states. Canada and Australia are there and Mexico is new this year. “Texas, they have a huge team and they

are tough. Basically, anyone from down south is tough.” Payton, who will be in Grade 11 when the next school year begins, agreed with Yarama’s assessment of what makes the U.S. nationals so special — the atmosphere. “Just the crowd and roping and the lights and having fun and meeting new people,” said Payton, who had just crossed the border on the 18-hour trek to Rock Springs when he spoke to KTW. “You go down there, you’re on TV … the crowd is outstanding. Your team cheers for you. It’s amazing.” Payton made the trip south with horse T-Bone. Sigouin will ride Roany. They, along with many of their B.C. teammates, will head north after U.S. nationals and make way for the Nicola Valley. Merritt will play host to the Canadian High School Rodeo Finals from July 27 to July 29. “They’re a big deal,” Payton said. “It’s pretty tough because it’s all of Canada.”

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SPORTS

Maidment relishing second chance after transplant MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Tony Maidment’s tone changed when talking about December of 2016. After a pause to gather himself, 50-year-old Maidment explained his wife and employer told him enough was enough and he had to stop going to work. “I was missing so much work and getting infections every three months, in hospital for a week at a time,” Maidment said. “I was starting to go downhill.” Maidment was diagnosed in 1997 with a liver disease that attacks the organ’s bile ducts. Bile duct reconstruction surgery in 1998 gave him about nine years of good health, time he used to whip himself into shape. He ran, cycled and swam, entered marathons and sprint triathlons, but his health began to deteriorate in 2007. Maidment had another surgery, but it did not have the same long-lasting effect as the first one. Maidment was placed on the liver transplant list in 2011 after a rigorous assessment and given medication that helped stabilize his condition.

Tony Maidment recovering from one of three surgeries required last May to complete a liver transplant. He recently competed at the Canadian Transplant Games.

After being placed on the inactive transplant list, Maidment decided to test himself and his liver by running eight kilometres at the 2013 Kamloops Marathon. “I found out then that things aren’t that good,” Maidment said. “I stopped training. I was put back on the active list in 2016 in June. “It plays with your mind. The toxins within your body are not being cleaned out. They go right to your brain. We call it liver fog. You’re just not clean inside and it screws up your brain.” Maidment received a call in September of 2016 and was told doctors might have found a liver

match. “I sat there for 12 hours only to have doctors say this liver is not good enough for you,” he said. “By December, my wife and work told me that was it. You can’t work anymore.” He lived in a dark fog until May 1, 2017. “I was doing my thing — nothing — when I got the call,’ Maidment said. He had three surgeries within a week — one for the transplant, one to repair a bleed and one to finish the job. Maidment lost about 25 pounds after going under the knife. “I didn’t have any excess fat on

me because I couldn’t eat,” he said. “Anything I lost was pure muscle. I had a lot of rehab on my own to do and that started the day I was released.” Maidment was forced to move temporarily to the Kootenays last summer, when smoke from wildfires blanketed Kamloops, but rehab eventually continued. “I started walking, running and training inside my house,” Maidment said. “Then I started cycling. “And that’s when I signed up for the Transplant Games.” Earlier this month, 14 months after receiving a liver transplant, Maidment won four medals at the Canadian Transplant Games in Vancouver. He won gold in the 200-metre swim, gold in the five-kilometre run and silver in the 20km bike. His combined time in those three events earned him gold in the virtual triathlon category. “The medals in swimming and running were put on me by organ donor family members,” said Maidment, who was fighting back tears. “It was pretty honouring, to put it mildly.” Maidment, who has 21- and 23-year-old daughters, returned to work as a commercial transport

mechanic at IRL International Truck Centres one year and one week after transplant surgery. “It was incredibly moving to see our donors and donor families alongside of these transplant recipients who are making the most out of their second chance at life,” said Games manager Brenda Brown, a kidney recipient and competitor herself. “We celebrate the gift of life through sport and honour donors who make it all possible.” The youngest athlete was three and eldest was 79 at the Games in Vancouver. Every two weeks, 10 people in Canada will die while waiting for an organ transplant, said a Games press release. Despite overwhelming public support of organ donation, only about 20 per cent of Canadians have registered their intentions to be donors. There are more than 4,000 Canadians on donor waiting lists today. “To have the opportunity to listen to organ donor families is both heartbreaking and an honour,” Maidment said. “To have been given a second chance at life will not be wasted.” Learn more about transplants online at transplant.bc.ca.

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SPORTS

LAPIERRE TO GRAPPLE IN SIN CITY MARTY HASTINGS STAFF REPORTER sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Michael LaPierre is going to test his mettle at the 30-and-over World Master International Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu Federation Jiu-Jitsu Championships. There is no money up for grabs and a victory in his category will not make him famous, but the trip to Las Vegas next month is a chance to lead by example for his students back home at Valley Jiu-Jitsu. “I have no problem with losing or having someone beat me,” said LaPierre, a 31-year-old brown belt who will compete in the super heavyweight 208- to 222pound division. “It shows me where I stand and where I need to improve.” Entrants do not have to qualify for the event by winning regional competitions, but the lineage of their belts is investigated before they are allowed to sign up. “It’s one of the biggest tournaments the IBJJF puts on,” said LaPierre, who was born and raised in Kamloops. “It’s massive. I’m interested in going because I like to test myself and see where I stand in this sport.” LaPierre bought Valley Jiu-Jitsu last

CROATIA ENJOYING UNDERDOG ROLE JAMES ELLINSWORTH

ASSOCIATED PRESS

HEEL HOOK PHOTOGRAPHY Michael LaPierre, owner of Valley Jiu-Jitsu, will be in action next month at the World Master International Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu Federation Jiu-Jitsu Championships in Las Vegas.

summer from Chris Thring and has since been able to train and coach full-time. “The timing is just right for this,” said LaPierre, who has never entered a competition of this magnitude. “I believe in leading by example. “It’s just about honour and testing yourself and seeing where you stand.” The single-elimination tournament

will run from Aug. 22 to Aug. 25. One loss would mean LaPierre’s competition is over in the blink of an eye, but that wouldn’t bother him much — there are worse places to lick wounds than Las Vegas. “This is where the best in the world compete,” LaPierre said. “It’s the best way to test myself.”

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MOSCOW — A billiondollar assembly of stars makes France the favourite for the World Cup final, a scenario Dejan Lovren is pitching as perfect for Croatia’s biggest ever game. “We love to be the underdogs,’’ the Croatian defender said in the wake of a 2-1 extra-time win over England on Wednesday. Kickoff is slated for 8 a.m. on Sunday. With a population of 4.3 million and a history of struggle, it’s easy to see why. Not since Uruguay’s win in 1950 has a country of so few people reached a World Cup final.

Croatia’s players were born around the time an independent Croatia emerged from the wars that divided the former Yugoslavia in the early 1990s. Lovren and star midfielder Luka Modric were refugees as children. Croatia still struggles economically and its football scene has been riven with hooliganism, crime and politics. It’s a country that breeds toughness in its players. The key to Croatia’s success in Russia, Lovren said, is “Our mentality.’’ “War, all these things and even now the situation is not the best,’’ he said. “It’s unbelievable how many talents we have in sports.’’

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A32

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

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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

SPORTS

MUG SHOTS

FRAUDULENT USE OF STOLEN ID TO OBTAIN CELL PHONE ACCOUNT On June 7th, 2018 some identification was stolen from Thompson Rivers University. Later on June 28th, 2018 a female attempted to use the stolen ID to open a cellular phone account. Thanks to the sales person for doing all the right checks, the female was unable to complete the transaction and left the store. The female is described as Caucasian, mid 20’s, blond hair, wearing a black hoodie that has a white logo, black shorts, white runners and carrying a backpack. If you happen to recognize who this culprit is and would like to report her but remain anonymous, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or submit a tip at Kamloopscrimestoppers.ca.

KULIKTANA, David

SIMS, Devon Jonah

TAPTUNNA, Duane Peter

B: 1992-11-19 Age 25 First Nations male 173 cm (5’08”) 68 kg (150 lbs) Black Hair Brown Eyes

B: 1983-12-05 Age 34 Caucasian male 175 cm (5’09”) 95 kg (209 lbs) Black Hair Blue Eyes

B: 1979-09-01 Age 39 First Nations male 173 cm (5’08”) 68 kg (150 lbs) Black Hair Brown Eyes

WANTED FOR: Unlawfully at Large

WANTED FOR: Fail to Comply with Probation

WANTED FOR: Assault Causing Bodily Harm

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 July 11, 2018

www.kamloopscrimestoppers.ca

KTW FILE PHOTO Grace Campbell shrugs off a tackler while playing for the Kamloops Rugby Club at Exhibition Park in April. Campbell and Maddie Avery of Kamloops will play for B.C. next week.

Provincial duty MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

BREAK, ENTER AND THEFT OF CONVERTERS At around 2 am on June 22nd, 2018 a male and a female broke into Rivershore Used Auto Parts and once inside the area they made off with several converters. There was also a male driving a ‘getaway’ van. The van appears to be a white Chevy van. The male captured on surveillance is described as a Caucasian male with a chin beard, wearing a hoodie, ball cap, knee length shorts with a back pack.

THEFT OF TWO SPECIALIZED MOUNTAIN BIKES Sometime overnight on July 8th, 2018, two bikes were stolen off the back of a vehicle by having the locks cut off. The vehicle was parked outside a residence in Valleyview and the owner thought that they would be secure with the heavy duty lock that was used. A male was captured on video

surveillance and is described as Caucasian, short dark hair, wearing a black jacket, and is noted to be smoking a cigarette at the time of the crime. If you happen to know the location of these bikes, or the culprit who stole them, contact Crime Stoppers. Remember we just want your information, not your name!

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. . .

Maddie Avery had an inkling Grace Campbell would make a great rugby player. Avery, who had been playing rugby for the NorKam Saints since Grade 8, helped recruit Campbell to the pitch in time for the Grade 10 high school campaign. “She played basketball and volleyball, but I always heard she was aggressive,” Avery said. “She was determined. She had a few fouls here and there. I thought, she’s going to love rugby.” Neither player could have imagined five years later they would be preparing to wear Team B.C. colours at the Canadian Rugby Championships, which run from Monday to July 22 in Saskatoon. Avery and Campbell are expected to be a centre tandem for the under20 B.C. squad at nationals. “When I was younger, I was never good enough in basketball to make Team B.C.,” said Campbell, who will attend the University of Calgary in September and play rugby for the Dinos. “As soon as I found rugby and Team B.C. took an interest in me, I was taken aback. Like, really? I’m good enough for this? That lit a fire under my butt.” The Ontario Blues, Prairie Wolf Pack, Équipe Quebec and Nova Scotia Keltics will provide opposition at nationals. Team Canada brass will make up part of the audience. Avery and Campbell, both 18, have eyes on wearing the Maple Leaf. “This is why this national tournament is so important to me,” said Campbell, who works for the Kamloops Track and Field Club in the summer. “It’s one of the biggest stages for my age group at this level. Canada will be able to see me as a player and see my name.” Avery is entering her second year

of studies at McGill University, where she plays under head coach Magali Harvey, a member of Canada’s national team. “That’s the goal of any player, to make the national team,” said Avery, who works at the Sun Peaks Grand. “You work hard and you hope to get there. It’s my goal to play for Canada in the next three of four years.” Campbell’s rise to the Team B.C. ranks was bolstered when she began playing for the Kamloops Rugby Club Raiders while still in high school. “KRC has been 100 per cent what got me going,” said Campbell, noting Sue Kabotoff and Andy Van Kuyk were among here rugby mentors in high school. “I never even would have dreamed I could be here. After years of being not quite good enough and finally having a taste of where I can push myself and what the rugby community is willing to give, it’s really just made me want to strive for more.” Avery did not play for the Raiders, but was coached by several of them, including Erin Jensen and Carling Ryan, on regional teams. Last year, it was Campbell who encouraged Avery to try out for Team B.C. The game has already taken them overseas. They toured Ireland with the provincial under-18 team last year, a trip that was part of the selection process for U20 nationals. B.C.’s centre partnership is aiming to make the trek to Saskatoon a launching pad to more international competition. “It’s been amazing,” Avery said. “I’ve been super glad to have Grace with me through the whole journey.” HELP HER GET THERE Campbell is asking for financial aid to get to nationals. The trip will cost $2,200. She has raised nearly $1,000. Anyone able to help is asked to email Campbell at campbell.gracie3@gmail.com.


SPORTS

Golfers chasing amateur title Chris Crisologo of Richmond led the 116th B.C. Amateur Championship after Round 3 at Rivershore Golf Links on Thursday. He was 9-underpar for the tournament and one stroke ahead of Zach Olson of Abbotsford. Brent Pound of Kamloops was seven shots off the pace after shooting 78 on Thursday. Patrick Murphy of Crossfield, Alta., set the course record with a 62 in Round 1 on Tuesday, displacing Roger Sloan of Merritt, whose 63 was the previous mark. AT THE STAMPEDE Carman Pozzobon of Savona was second in ladies barrel racing with two performances remaining at the Calgary Stampede as of KTW’s press deadline

A33

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS

C O O P T

A L L O T S

T I E D Y E

C R A S H E S

B I G T O D O

S C R E W I N

O N R E R E E Q Y P U A R I K O P O V E R R E C A S L A N P W I L B A H L I E E D N T L M E O Y E

G O N U T S

E L B A

H I G M N O A M T S E N D O I O T T C A N S

H E E P

E K W G A E A Y W I D A R F I D I L T O B I S A N A R T H P S Y O C A P C A T N S T A N E T T H L E R O E X E S E C K W E S T A L V Y S S

H A N G O N

U P D O

H E L L O L Y O

S T O I C

K I O S K

O B O E

M A T E

M P O E O W N B L O E A D L S E L E G E D A W H O A O N L R M U A B N I N K E R

E X C E S S

H E A R T H S

O N L Y T O O

W A L L O P S

S N C E I A M S A T N O T L C R O B R E A K A L P E A D S I C S O L U T A P U H E I S T M A M E T M U S T I

IN THE

ROUGH ENTER TO WIN

A 10k white gold diamond necklace, with matching diamond earrings (total value $2,000) and a 2019 full annual membership to Big Horn Golf & Country Club (total value $2,500)

Name Phone email

KTW FILE PHOTO

HIGHLAND HEAVE

Adria Blower of Kamloops tested her might at the 2016 Kamloops Highland Games. This year’s Games will be held on Saturday at Albert McGowan Park.

&

Chad Samain would like to announce the

50th Wedding Anniversary

July 14 1962 - 2018

of Black Pines, BC.

And now they are wonderful grandparents to their granddaughter Elliot.

Drop off entries at Fifth Avenue Jewellers (#510-1055 Hillside Drive) or at Bighorn Golf and Country Club (1000 Clubhouse Drive)

Mel & Kay Stanley

Lorne & Gay Samain Two amazing people whose paths brought them both to Kamloops where they met and made a great life together. They are role models for a successful marriage filled with lots of laughter and always a good time! Lorne and Gay always have fun and are known to many as the most caring and generous people out there. Growing up my friends wanted to hang out with them more than me and that has not changed!

DRAW DATE SEPTEMBER 10 AT 4:00 PM

Milestones th Happy 56 Anniversary

of his parents

“good hearted woman in love with a good timing man”

D O G N A P

DIAMOND

Memories

Happy 50th Wedding Anniversary to a

E C L A T

CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A35

on Thursday. Bailey Kinsel of Cotulla, Tex., was in the lead. Pozzobon, who had already secured $8,000, is aiming to qualify for the $100,000 showdown on Sunday. BRONZE BLAZE The under-14 Kamloops Blaze team coached by Jordy Orsetti won bronze at the Girls Provincial B Cup in the Tournament Capital last weekend. A Kamloops Youth Soccer Association press release said the team finished fifth and that incorrect information appeared in KTW on Wednesday.

L S A T S

Love from your family and friends

Let us help you say Friday Edition Kamloops This Week • Full Colour Announcements • Bonus No Extra Charge for Colour

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!

Saturday, July 14, 2018

All our love

Chad, Andrea, Elliot and Reese

Call 250.374.7467 for details


A34

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

FAITH

WILL NOT THE JUDGE OF ALL THE EARTH DO RIGHT?

T

rinity Western’s case for starting a law school on its own terms has been negated by the highest court of our land, the Supreme Court of Canada, It’s now time to

critically analyze the impact of the decision upon followers of the faith TWU has been espousing all along. I do not deign to speak on behalf of the institution, nor dictate the next steps Trinity should take. It is sufficient for

NARYAN MITRA

You Gotta Have

FAITH

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.

Dance Camp - Under 6

$90 Ages: 3-5 years This is a week-long program for your child to discover and explore creative movement and selfexpression through dance. Dress-up and crafts are included in this program. Sista’s Love to Dance Studio » Jul 23-27 8:30-10:00 AM Mon-Fri 282891 Dance Camp

$90 Ages: 6-12 years Cityinto of Kamloops Get the dance moves all week long with upbeat hip hop dance techniques. Each lesson will take you through a choreographed dance sequence. Before you know it, you’ll be dancing like a star! All levels are welcome. Sista’s Love to Dance Studio » Jul 23-27 10:30 AM-12:00 PM Mon-Fri 282892

Riverside Park Tour $5 Join KMA for a tour of this local gem. Delve into the history of the land and shoreline Water Restrictions: May 1 toWe August and its many users over the years. will also31 explore the public art that currently beautifies Water Restriction Bylaw: this downtown landmark. No sprinkling or irrigating is allowed between 11:00 am Heritage House and 6:00 result in aPM » Jul 20pm on any day. First offence will 2:00-3:30 $100 a fine of Frifine; each subsequent offence will result in 284096 $200.

KMA – Guide Museum Tour – Kamloops Fire & • Even addresses may sprinkle or irrigate onlyFREE on Rescue History & Collection Tour even numbered days. Discover the long history of Kamloops Fire and • Odd addresses sprinkle or irrigate Rescue, the second may oldest established fireonly on odd numbered days. photos, stories, and department in BC, through their collection of artifacts at Fire Station #1. Note: Fire Station #1 • Complexes with internal addresses please use the » Jul 21 11:00-12:00 PM Satinternal address to determine watering # days. 290232 • Watering between midnight and 6:00 am is PM » Jul 26 2:00-3:00 controlled Thurestricted but is allowed if sprinklers are # 290233 by an automatic timer.

• All outdoor use hoses must be equipped Kamloops Youthhand Triathlon with information: a spring-loaded shut off nozzle and are For more www.trytri.org. permitted to be used at any time. For registration visit www.Kamloops.ca/ezreg Brock Recreation Centre Water Saving Tips: Splash and Dash ages 0-4 $15 • Lawns require only an inch of water per week; Ages 5-19 • Keep your lawn at least 2.5 inches long to $35 » Aug 12 8:00 AM START TIME maintain moisture; Sun • 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.

me to state unequivocally I do not agree with the views of the court’s majority. The recluse in me would rather leave things as they are in divine hands and keep praying for a change of heart in the opposing community. For the record, I want to bring up a case of God’s greatness and transcendence in order to forearm the believers of God’s word against the perils of disappointment and the disheartening of soul. This could make our hearts the fruitful ground for the noxious seed the devil

can ever sow there. Recalling the story of three young men — Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego — thrown into a fiery furnace, I would lift up the story from the Old Testament book of Daniel. Challenged not to worship God at all, challenged to bow down to the popular idol, challenged to join the fickle multitude in acclaiming an earthly king to the degradation of the King of their hearts, the three Hebrew children, sizzling with burning love for their Lord, stood their ground and proclaimed defiantly: “O Nebuchadnezzar, we do not need to defend ourselves before you in this matter. If we are thrown into the blazing furnace, the God we serve is able to save us from it … But even if He does not, we want you to know, O King, that we will not serve your gods or worship the image

of god you have set up.” “Even if He does not…” Let us not think this was faithlessness on the part of these men. Read their protestant words, sounding perhaps as, “If He does not do just what we thought He was going to do, we still believe, though we have no evidence of sense to support our faith.” This is the faith that accepts God’s will not merely with equanimity but with positive enthusiasm. This is the faith which relates itself not only to the commands of God, but to His contradictions. If we go on with Him, we shall find that pathway to be one of constant contradiction — Christ contradicting our conceptions; Christ contradicting our impulse and our aims; Christ bringing all things within us into conformity with His holy purpose.

KAMLOOPS

Places of Worship Kamloops

ALLIANCE CHURCH

200 Leigh Road (250) 376-6268

SUMMER WEEKEND SERVICE TIMES SAT: 6:30pm • SUN: 10am

Online Live 10am SUNDAY

To advertise your service in the Worship Directory, please call

778-471-7541

Effective through to 1st weekend in September

www.kamloopsalliance.com

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

Sun, July 21 • 10 am Divine Liturgy Sat, July 29 • 10 am Divine Liturgy

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

The Parish Priest is Rev. Fr. Chad Pawlyshyn SERVICES ARE IN ENGLISH

250-554-1611

Visit us at www.kamsa.ca

The alternative to disappointed faith tests the entire quality of the man or organization (in this case TWU) that professes the faith of God. When God contradicts his expectation and longing, his faith is staggered and even backsliding might begin. I know men for whom disappointment becomes disbelief, who measure God in the tiny scales of their own self-consciousness. Many get utterly disheartened, utterly despondent and could ultimately become deserters. They had never learned to say, “But if not, my God; but if not …” There is a subtle interaction in the life of every one of us of courage and conscience and the man who does not stand firm with and for Him, who loses his integrity, loses also his power of vision because one experience of his faith staggers him. On the other hand, I know men who have learned to say courageously with these three Hebrew children, “But if not … there shall be no deviation from my duty; its dominance shall be entirely unaffected in my life. “But if not — if no ecstatic joy fills me, if no revival fruits appear in my work, I mean to go on and do the next thing. If I do not get the sunshine in all its full-orbed light upon my life, I mean to follow the gleam which I have already seen. “If I cannot see the distant scene, I can see at least one step. God has given me

enough light to walk by, and therefore, if not, I am going on with my work. “If not, there shall be no cessation of hostility to evil, no begging out of the conflict with all the forces of the devil in the world. There shall be no lowering of my aim, even if I am conscious of repeated failure.” Let me point out God’s response to this type of spirit is to do a bigger thing than we trust Him for, not a smaller thing. God did a far bigger thing for the three than they thought He would. He did not deliver them from the peril at all, but He delivered them in it. That is an infinitely greater thing. He did not effect their escape from the furnace, but He gave them an experience of fellowship in the furnace they had never dreamed of, for Jesus himself came to walk with them in that furnace. By the grace of God, forgetting the things that are behind, I pray TWU would press on toward the mark for the prize. Even if the battle seems to be going against them now, may there be no desertion of the colours. ryanmitra225@ gmail.com 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.

PLANNING A GARAGE SALE?

1250

$

Advertise your garage sale in KTW & receive a free 6 inch sub from Subway*

Single

Friday issue

1750

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Pricing based on 3 lines • Add extra lines $1 each

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*Some Restrictions apply


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PERSON / PLACE / THING

A35

By Bruce Haight

ACROSS 1. Beguiled

63. NPR’s “Planet Money” or “How I Built This”

6. Carnival performer

1

DOWN

28

29

19. Make a good point?

70. “Shoo!”

5. Once named

20. “Three Sisters” sister

72. Cheer with beer

6. Get crazy

21. “The Gold-Bug” author, for short

74. ____-Magnon man

7. English actor Idris

75. Actor / Transportation hub / Part of a broadcast

8. “Holy moly!”

30. Emerald or aquamarine 31. “Don’t move!” 34. Dog tag? 35. Finished behind 36. Socialite / Resort / Store 41. “Keystone” character of old comedy

81. Holy terror 82. Unwitting accomplice

10. Crackpot

83. Suisse peak

11. “Wait just a sec”

84. “Young Sheldon” airer

12. Many a pageant coif

87. Scott of “Charles in Charge”

13. Titan, Triton or Titania

48. Gangster tracker 49. How a gangly person might be described

46

47

52

53

58

59

72. Unflappable

63

49

54

76

86

51 56

77

66

71

72

78

87

67

73

74

79

80

82

83

88

89

90

24. Plenish

85. Major fuss 86. Like most light bulbs

97

25. Theme park annoyances

88. Difficult journeys

102

30. Barrio grocery

89. Cubist of note?

32. ____ Perelman, classic Russian science writer

90. Twit

108

109

110

111

92. Regatta site since 1839

113

114

115

116

33. For

93. Slack

117

118

119

120

109. Actress / Mideast area / Crime

34. Lighter igniter

113. 1960s “It Girl” Sedgwick

37. Words mouthed on a Jumbotron

114. Longtime “Inside the N.B.A.” analyst

38. Some girders

115. Primary concern

40. Fashion monthly

118. Some sports prizes

117. RCA competitor 119. Professor Trelawney in the Harry Potter books, e.g. 120. “Is this really necessary?”

35. Zapped, in a way

39. “That’s pretty obvious!” 45. Take over 46. Divvies up

94. Shines

92

93

94

100. Ticked off 101. All together, in scores 103. Food drive collection

96

99

104

105

95. Fashion 96. Insurance filings

95

98 103

62

68

102. Blockage reliever

80. Contact, in a way

57

61

65 70

85

50

60

81 84

44

55

69 75

40

43

64

78. Computer menu option 79. Dumas dueler

39

48

71. “The Situation Room” airer

77. Like many a kilt

38

42

70. Condescending sort

73. Stand-alone business?

35

99. Big name in vodka

58. World Cup cheer

61. Alpo alternative

45

18

30

91

116. “Speed-the-Plow” playwright

60. Show extreme instability

68. Clerical wear

41

17

26

34 37

16

22

84. Hits the hay

52. Political commentator / Geographical area / Fitness routine 59. Lots

67. Flying Solo

15

21

33

36

66. What’s got ewe covered?

14

18. Clobbers

108. Haunted-house sound

45. Roman orator

16. Warm, cozy spots

32

65. Try this!

76. Kernel

15. “Nothing succeeds like ____”: Oscar Wilde

31

13

98. Some singles

107. Father of octuplets on “The Simpsons”

44. Message in a bottle, maybe

14. Seat at many a wedding

20

12

17. Quite, despite expectations

105. Upscale hotel chain

43. Word after who, what, when, where, why or how

62. Add fuel to

19

11

97. “It’s a deal!”

103. “Roger that”

42. Sacred symbol of ancient Egypt

55. Upscale hotel chain

64. Part of a crane

9. ____ Graham, Meryl Streep’s role in 2017’s “The Post”

91. Comedian / State capital / Recordstore section

10

27

4. Three-time N.H.L. M.V.P.

89. Way cool

9

57. Hip-hop subgenre

3. Take a few pointers?

29. Third-most- abundant gas in the atmosphere

8

25

69. Texter’s sign-off

88. “With ____ ring …”

7

24

66. Related stuff

28. Leg-press target, informally

6

23

15. Popular selfhelp website

27. Beachgoer’s souvenir

5

56. Undo

2. Dash

26. “Safe!” in baseball, or “Safety!” in football

4

54. Hi or lo follower

65. Ceiling

23. Singer / City / Home feature

3

1. What some Kaplan guides help prep for

10. Heavy hit

22. Princess with superpowers

2

100

106

101

107 112

CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A33

WORD SEARCH

SUMMER FUN WORD SEARCH

104. Uriah of “David Copperfield” 105. High wind

47. 1960s HaightAshbury wear

106. Half of a pair

49. Per unit

109. “The Godfather” mobster who was shot in the eye

50. Myrna of “Love Crazy”

110. Staples of waiting rooms

51. Lather

111. “I’m thinking …”

53. Obama ____

112. ____ de vie

48. Summer swarmer

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 AMUSEMENT ARCADE AUCTION BALLOONS BAND BARBECUE BAZAAR BOARDWALK CARNIVAL CIRCUS CORNDOG COTTON CANDY

FAIR FERRIS WHEEL FESTIVAL FIREWORKS GAMES GO-CART MARINA MIDWAY MINI-GOLF MUSIC PARADE PARTY

PIES RACES RACETRACK RIDES SALES SEASIDE SPARKLERS SUMMER SURFING SWIMMING TICKETS TOURIST

ANSWERS

Murray MacRae Cell

250-374-3022 250-320-3627

www.murraymacrae.com

6472 BEAVER CRES Kamloops Realty 322 Seymour St. Kamloops, BC

$

489,900

2038 HIGHLAND PLACE $

449,900

6476 KNOUFF LAKE ROAD $

725,000


A36

FRIDAY, July 13, 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 performer born in South Dakota on July 12, 1977. I had a very successful collegiate wrestling career, amassing a 106-5 record. I was WWE King of the Ring in 2002 and I joined the UFC in 2007.

ANSWERS

Brock Lesnar

If tomatoes are a fruit.. . IS KETCHUP A SMOOTHIE? 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, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A37

Obituaries & In Memoriam Katheryn “Kitty” Adams Evelyn Aubrey Tarp

March 29, 1921 ~ June 30, 2018 Mrs. Evelyn Tarp, beloved wife of the late Peter Tarp, passed away peacefully on Saturday, June 30, 2018 in Kamloops, BC. She was laid to rest at Hillside Cemetery on Tuesday, July 10, 2018 with her family in attendance. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577 Condolences may be emailed to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com 250-554-2577

In loving memory of Katheryn “Kitty” Adams of Kamloops, BC who passed away peacefully at Kamloops Hospice on the morning of Sunday, June 24, 2018 at the age of 70, after battling cancer for a year and a half. Kitty was born in Magrath, Alberta on January 31, 1948. She attended Catholic school and helped take care of her five siblings growing up. Kitty worked in her family‘s restaurant business, where she met the love of her life Ed in 1965. Kitty married Ed on November 12, 1966 in Kamloops, BC and began their life and family together as Kitty worked in sales to help make their dreams reality. Kitty retired early to be able to have more time with her family and to go hunting and fishing with Ed. Kitty is survived by her daughter Cheri-Lee Chicoine, her grandchildren Adaira Chicoine and Tanner (Michaela) Chicoine, her great-granddaughter Lucy Chicoine, her brother Nick (Gabriele) Esser and family, her sister Marilyn (Harold) Oliver and family, her mother Mary Bruce and numerous aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces, nephews and friends. Kitty is predeceased by her first-born Sandra, her husband Ed, her father Wayne, her step-father Rod, both sets of grandparents, her in-laws, her brothers Ernie, Frank and John and her three uncles John, Frank and Carl and other family members and friends. Special thanks to Dr. Gabriel and the staff at the cancer clinic, Dr. Stefanyk, the nurses, doctors and the staff at Royal Inland Hospital, the staff at Pratt’s Pharmacy, the Interior Health Home Support Team (Dana),

the incredible and special staff at Kamloops Hospice, Pastor Vern, the Kamloops Funeral Home (Natasha), Kitty’s dear friend Doreen for her continued support, Kitty’s loving granddaughter Adaira (her best “sweetie) for always tending to every need and her loving daughter Cheri-Lee (her “baby girl”) forever by her Mom’s side and always being there for countless sleepless nights and taking the best care of her mom possible throughout Kitty’s entire journey, day and night. Kitty said her daughter was her lifeline.

Never Quit

AUTHOR UNKNOWN

When things go wrong as they sometimes will, When the road you’re trudging seems all uphill

Funeral Director

Every Friday in KTW!

Q. You have a bunch of little urns on display. Why?

When care is pressing down a bit, Rest if you must, but don’t you quit.

Kitty will be dearly missed and never forgotten. We love you sooo very much!! - love you more!!

A. Some people want to keep a bit of Murray’s ashes with them (hence the name ‘keepsake urn’) and bury the rest. We charge $69 for most of our little urns. Some people bring a little container from home. We’ll place Murray’s remains in that at no charge.

Success is failure turned inside out –

There will be no formal service as per Kitty’s wishes.

The silver tint of the clouds of doubt,

Donations may be made in memory of Kitty to Kamloops Hospice, Canadian Cancer Society or the Royal Inland Hospital.

And you never can tell how close you are, It may be near when it seems so far,

Condolences may be emailed to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

Drake Smith, MSW

And you want to smile, but you have to sigh,

Kitty was such an incredibly sweet and unique woman. She enjoyed arts and crafts, getting funky nail designs, tattoos, piercings and had the greatest sense of humour, many will agree.

Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577

Ask DRAKE

When funds are low and debts are high

So, stick to the fight when you’re hardest hit –

250-554-2577

It’s when things seem worst that You must not quit!

! !

Drake DrakeCremation Cremation !

& Funeral Services

& Funeral Services

!

210 Lansdowne Kamloops 250-377-8225 DrakeCremation.com AFFORDABLE & NO BLACK SUITS

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

Marie-Helene Gauthier

A Division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC.

MichaelLeo Leo Bourassa Michael Bourassa

September16, 16,1965 1965 –– July September July3,3,2018 2018

Wayne McMurchy

April 15, 1943 - July 13, 2017

It is with great sadness and heartbreak we announce is with great sadness and heartbreak we announce theItsudden passing of Michael Leo Bourassa on July the sudden passing of Michael Leo Bourassa on July 3, 2018 at 52 years young. 3, 2018 at 52 years young. Michael will be deeply missed by his loving wife Michael will bemother deeply Alice missedBourassa by his loving Wendy Krauza, and wife family Wendy Krauza, mother Bourassa and family Celine Valestrand (Kjell),Alice Jackie Bourassa, Louise Celine Valestrand (Kjell), Jackie Bourassa, Louise Biggar (Rick), Emma Bourassa, Leanne Bourassa (Marc Biggar (Rick), Emma Bourassa, Leanne Bourassa Landau), Dan Bourassa (Sylvia), in-laws Dian (Marc Aylwin Dan Bourassa in-lawsand Diannephews, Aylwin andLandau), Alan Ferguson, and (Sylvia), many nieces and Alan and many nieces and nephews, relatives andFerguson, friends. Michael was predeceased by his father, Leo and Bourassa October 2008. relatives friends.on Michael was6,predeceased by his father, Bourassa on October 6, Michael 2008. Born andLeo raised in Prince George, eventually settled Kamloops 2002. Michael was aeventually remarkable Bornin and raised in in Prince George, Michael soul within many talents and Michael interests. spent many settled Kamloops in 2002. wasHe a remarkable years a Safety Officer;and however, true soulaswith many talents interests.heHefound spent his many passion in ahis pursuit of becoming a full Chef years as Safety Officer; however, he found his where true he passion could thoroughly express his creative side.where He was in his pursuit of becoming a full Chef also in many fields side. ranging from heaccomplished could thoroughly expressother his creative He was photography to carpentry motor sports. He had also accomplished in manytoother fields ranging froman insatiable thirsttofor knowledge, loved theHeoutdoors, photography carpentry to motor sports. had an fishing and camping, and getting together with insatiable thirst for knowledge, loved the outdoors, family and friends. He had a quick wit and unmatched fishing and camping, and getting together with sense of humour and will be remembered for his family and friends. had a quick witlove and for unmatched infectious laugh andHe unconditional his family. sense of humour and will be remembered for his Weinfectious love youlaugh and and miss you Michael. Give Leo a hug unconditional love for his family. for us. We love you and miss you Michael. Give Leo a hug A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, August for us. 18, 2018 from 2 - 6pm in Kelowna. Please contact a A Celebration will information. be held on Saturday, August family member of forLife more 18, 2018 from 2 - 6pm in Kelowna. Please contact a family member for more information.

Assistant Manager

I received my diploma as a funeral director/embalmer from College of Rosemont in Montreal in 1989. I moved to beautiful BC in 1996 and have had the opportunity and honor of serving many families throughout the Kamloops, Merritt and North Thompson area for the past 16 years. In my spare time, I enjoy riding the Kamloops mountain bike trails, camping with my family, golfing and skiing at Sun Peaks.

In Loving Memory Of

This brings a special thank you For the things you’ve done for me The times when you were patient When you didn’t have to be. For the days that you made brighter With the sunshine of your smile The words of warm encouragement That made each dream worthwhile. And while I’ve left out many things For which my thanks are due These things are always in my heart Next to my love for you.

Your forever sweetheart, Wanda

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

www.DrakeCremation.com

Schoening Funeral Service 250-374-1454

First Memorial Funeral Service 250-554-2429

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

schoeningfuneralservice.com

OTHERS WHO HAVE GONE BEFORE By Joanetta Hendel, Indianapolis, Indiana

Others who have gone before Hold up my trembling hand. They comfort me in the blind despair I cannot understand. They suffer with me when I hurt, Weep with me in my pain, Remind me that we are not lost ... Though I must now remain. Those who’ve gone before me, Hear me when I cry. Sing softly with me soothing chords Of unsung lullabies. Mourn anniversaries never marked, A future I cannot keep. They gently kiss the pain away, And love my heart to sleep. The ones who’ve gone before me Hold me in my dreams. They gently stroke my furrowed brow, And calm my silent screams. They love me in my heartache, Wait quietly nearby., Hold patiently, one to another Till I join them by and by.


A38

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Vernon Morning Star

Obituaries & In Memoriam In Loving Memory Of

Wilfred “Dean” Rosenau April 3, 1966 – July 15, 2017

AC Monuments

Do Not Go Gentle Into That Good Night

DYLAN THOMAS “Dean” I have Celebrating a hard time Do not go gentle into that good night, a life believing you have Independently owned company specializing in granite and bronze cemetery monuments. well lived Old age should burn and rave at close of day; been gone We welcome you to visit our showroom just about a year. Rage, rage against the dying of the light. 3101 41st Avenue, Vernon, BC SPECIALIZING Though wise men at their end know dark is right, IN GRANITE Time has gone by Tel: 250 804 8652/email: andre@acmonuments.ca Because their words had forked no lightening they www.acmonuments.ca and so fast and Together with our competitive pricing, BRONZE do miss you so much. Do not go gentle into that good night. experience and professionalism, we will exceed your expectations. CEMETERY Good men, the last wave by, crying how bright MONUMENTS Their frail deeds might have danced in a green bay, Those we love don’t go away, • Cremation They walk beside us every day Rage, rage against the dying of the light. • Picture Inserts 24/ 7 • Slants Wild men who caught and sang the sun in flight, • Restorations And learn, too late, they grieved it on its way, Unseen, unheard, but always near. • Upright Still loved, still missed by • Pillows Do not go gentle into that good night. family and friends. Grave men, near death, who see with blinding sight Exceeding expectations for Forever close to my heart Blind eyes could blaze like meteors and be gay, over 20 years Love Always Rage, rage against the dying of the light. “Mom” COMPETITIVE PRICES And you, my father, there on the sad height, PROFESSIONAL Curse, bless, me now with your fierce tears, I pray. FAMILY OWNED Do not go gentle into that good night. 250-804-8652 Rage, rage against the dying of the light. www.acmonuments.ca

No two people are exactly alike... no two funerals are either! & CREMATION SERVICES

• Family owned & operated •

At Kamloops Funeral Home we believe a funeral should be an individual experience - as personal as the family that arranges it. That’s why we offer a wide selection of flexible options that allow you to arrange a funeral the way you want and the way that honours your loved one’s life. Lawrence Schrader

285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops

250-554-2577

See more at: www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

Does your non-profit need a boost of donations? We are looking for non-profit organizations that make a huge difference in Kamloops to be our next recipients of the Christmas Cheer Fund.

GIVING TOGETHER to build a stronger community

Apply at www.unitedwaytnc.ca/2018-christmas-cheer-fund-application/ All applications must be submitted by July 20, 2018


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A39

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

REGULAR RATES

WEDNESDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Tuesday

Based on 3 lines

FRIDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Thursday

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

1 Issue . . . . . . . . . $1300

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

1 Month . . . . . . . . $8000 ADD COLOUR . . $2500 to your classified add Tax not included

|

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

EMPLOYMENT

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

$

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

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Anniversaries

Business Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

Trades, Technical

Firewood/Fuel

Misc. Wanted

Musical Instruments

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

#1 Coin Collector Buying Coins, Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins, paper etc. CHAD: 1-250-863-3082 Local

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

Christine is Buying Vintage Jewellery, Gold, Silver, Coins, Sterling, China, Estates, etc. 1-778-281-0030 Housecalls.

Tools

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.

Coming Events

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

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. TYPE 1 DIABETES? TROUBLE WALKING? Hip or Knee Replacement, or conditions causing restrictions in daily activities? $2,000 tax credit, $40,000 refund cheque/rebates. Disability Tax Credit. 1-844-453-5372

Career Opportunities Considering a Career in Real Estate?

8484049

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

Education/Trade Schools AAA Courses PAL & CORE

PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity

2 Days Per Week call 250-374-0462

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.

Saving Lives, Supporting Victims

Report Impaired Drivers! Call 911

Lost & Found Found: Cane #2 Parkcrest bus stop @ Cottonwood Ctr at bench. 778-470-5797. Lost: Amethyst ring with blue Mexican opal on Sat, July 7th. 250-314-7230.

courses every Monday and/or Tuesdays plus on Weekends. Gift Certificates and details at www.pal-core-ed.com or 778-470-3030

HUNTER & FIREARMS

Courses. A Great Gift. Next C.O.R.E. July 21st and 22nd Saturday and Sunday. P.A.L. July 15th Sunday. Professional outdoorsman & Master Instructor:

Bill

Psychiatric Nursing Diploma

Online-based program with clinical placements and practicums in your local community. Earn $33.40$43.84/hr as a Psychiatric Nurse. Recognized by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC. stenbergcollege.com Toll Free: 1-877-836-2374

Farm Workers FARM LABOURERS

Horsting’s Farm in Cache Creek, BC requires Farm Labourers 5-6 days/week, 8-12 hours per day at $12.65 per hour. Farm work includes: planting, weeding, irrigating, harvesting and preparing crops for market. Employment start date of March 1st, 2019 Submit application by email: horstingsfarm@shaw.ca by fax to 604-792-7766, or by mail to: 2540 Hwy 97, PO Box 716, Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0

RUN TILL SOLD Turn your stuff

INTO CA$H * RESTRICTIONS APPLY

Help Wanted BARBER/STYLIST Tower Barbershop in Northills Mall is hiring Full time/Part Time. No clientele required. Very Busy Shop Call Alta 376-9223 or Barry 579-8166

Start Earning Now!

Halston Bridge Esso are hiring for varied shift patterns. Please bring a resume in person to the store, 1271 Salish Rd. and ask for the manager Evelyn. I PAY Cash $$$ For All Scrap Vehicles! and $5 for auto batteries Call or Text Brendan 250-574-4679

Temporary/ PT/Seasonal

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

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

Pets

Pets Animals sold as “purebred stock” must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act.

Furniture 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. $850. 250-374-8933. Futon multi-coloured with side pillows, wooden frame. $150. 250-372-3981.

Misc. for Sale 2008 Ford canopy 6-6’ $450. 5th wheel hitch $425. Ford air flow tailgate w/lock black $175. 250-374-8285. 3 seat w/cushions garden swing set needs new canopy. $50. 250-554-1746. 4 wheel Shoprider Scooter like new. $1250. 250-579-8014. Appliances Fridge $200, Dryer $150, Dishwasher $100 (250) 819-4717 A-Steel Shipping Storage Containers. Used 20’40’45’53’ insulated containers. All sizes in stock. Prices starting under $2,000. Modifications possible doors, windows, walls etc., as office or living workshop etc.,Custom Modifications Office / Home” Call for price. Ph Toll free 24 hours 1-866528-7108 or 1-778-298-3192 8am-5pm. Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com Buon Vino mini jet wine filter. $45. 250-374-7514. Carboys 23L. $35. 11.5L $25. 1-gal jugs $4/each. Bottle dry rack $15. 250-376-0313.

PETS For Sale? TRI-CITY SPECIAL! 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.

Merchandise for Sale $500 & Under

EARN EXTRA $$$

KTW requires door to door substitute carriers for all areas in the city. Vehicle is an asset Call 250-374-0462 Electric Trimmer $50. 1-Works 120 Battery $50. Good cond. 250-376-3480. Fortress 1700 DT Scooter. C/W charger/new batteries. Good cond. $1600. 318-2030.

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

Career Opportunities

Wood Working Tools Delta Wood lathe w/all tools and accessories $1000, Dust Collector 700CFM $600, 20” Scroll Saw $325, 52” Unifence $300, King 6” Jointer $350 Bosch Detail Sander $80 (250) 319-5338

Real Estate Acreage for Sale BARNHARTVALE Ranch House with 9 irrigated acres All Amenities Next to Eagle Point 985K Will carry mortgage See Realtor.ca

Career Opportunities

8767706 Job Postings

Western Canada Theatre, Kamloops, BC Western Canada Theatre is searching for: • Venue Services Director • Graphic Design & Marketing Associate • Production Technical Director Application details and deadlines at wctlive.ca

TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING Funding available for those who qualify!

8662380

Do you have an item for sale under $750?

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

Multiple Skilled Trades Positions Full-Time Mason, Apprentice, Masons Tender, and General Labourer Opportunities. Heimann & Sons Masonry Inc. is looking for energetic individuals to work along-side our growing team based in the beautiful Okanagan Valley. The successful candidates will thrive in a fast-paced environment and have extensive experience in masonry and a positive outlook on life. Send application to hsmi@ telus.net www. heimannandsonsmasonry.ca

Did you know that you can place your item in our classifieds for

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

one week for FREE?

Call our Classified Department for details!

250-371-4949 *some restrictions apply

250-374-0462

Looking to hire insulation applicator, installer and blow truck operator. No experience needed as training will be provided. Must have valid drivers license, level 1 first aid certificate, updated resume and be able to start ASAP. Call Russ with Advantage Insulation @ 250.682.0056.

Kubota AV2500 Generator. $585. 250-374-1988 MISC4Sale: Oak Table Chairs-$400, Call 250-8511346 after 6pm or leave msg. Shop Rider Scooter exc condpaid $3600 asking $2800 firm, 2 Japanese Collector Dolls in glass cases $125 for both (250) 554-4876

Fruit & Vegetables

Misc. Wanted

Apricots $1.50/lb picked. $1.00/lb you pick. Jam .50/lb. Canning jars any size. 250376-3480 call all summer.

#1 BUYER, buying COINS, coin collections, old paper money,all gold & silver +, Todd The Coin Guy 250-864-3521

CERTIFIED ICBC AIR BRAKE COURSE July 28-29, 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


A40

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Real Estate

Real Estate

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

For Sale By Owner

Mobile Homes & Parks

BY OWNER

ATTENTION HOME BUYERS!

$55.00 Special! Call or email for more info:

Kamloops Christian School invites applications for three positions to start September 2018:

8764371

WE ARE HIRING!!

â&#x20AC;˘ Part-time Outdoor Education teacher (.2 FTE) â&#x20AC;˘ Humanities Teacher (.8 - 1.0 FTE) â&#x20AC;˘ Missions / Leadership Teacher (.5 - 1.0 FTE)

The City of Vernon is hiring for the following position:

Qualifications for either position includes Teaching Certification (BC College of Teachers) or Independent School Certification (ISC). Salary is based on the applicantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s years of experience, the specific positionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s FTE (which is dependant on qualifications and specialties), and applicantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s level of education, but will range from $45,398 to $68,882 (full time FTE rates). To learn more about KCS or the individual positions, please visit our website (www.kamcs.org). Application closing date is August 31st, 2018. Please send application and all pertinent paperwork to sandroc@kamcs.org with the subject line â&#x20AC;&#x153;Application for High School Positionâ&#x20AC;?

Please see our website at XXXWFSOPODB for a complete job description and method of application.

Career Opportunities

CUSTOMER SERVICE REP

Kamloops This Week is looking for a highly ;m;u];ŕŚ&#x17E;1ġu;Ń´b-0Ń´;bm7bÂ&#x2C6;b7Â&#x2020;-Ń´=ou|;lrou-uÂ&#x2039; ;lrŃ´oÂ&#x2039;l;m|Äş$_;vÂ&#x2020;11;vv=Â&#x2020;Ń´-rrŃ´b1-m| Â&#x2030;bŃ´Ń´7bvrŃ´-Â&#x2039;;Â&#x160;1;Ń´Ń´;m|1ollÂ&#x2020;mb1-ŕŚ&#x17E;om-m7 bm|;ur;uvom-Ń´vhbŃ´Ń´vÄš|;Ń´;r_om;vhbŃ´Ń´vġ-0bŃ´b|Â&#x2039;|o lÂ&#x2020;Ń´ŕŚ&#x17E;Ĺ&#x160;|-vh-m71olrÂ&#x2020;|;uhmoÂ&#x2030;Ń´;7];bv-lÂ&#x2020;v|Äş $_bvrovbŕŚ&#x17E;omu;tÂ&#x2020;bu;vvol;_;-Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2039;Ń´b[bm]ġvouŕŚ&#x17E;m]ġ 1oÂ&#x2020;mŕŚ&#x17E;m]-m71Ń´;-mĹ&#x160;Â&#x2020;rÄş(;_b1Ń´;bvu;tÂ&#x2020;bu;7=ou o11-vbom-Ń´bm|oÂ&#x2030;m7;Ń´bÂ&#x2C6;;ub;vourb1hÂ&#x2020;rvÄş )-];vÂ&#x2030;bŃ´Ń´0;r-b7bm-11ou7-m1;|o|_; -lŃ´oorv$_bv);;hĹ&#x2020;&mb=ou1oŃ´Ń´;1ŕŚ&#x17E;Â&#x2C6;; -]u;;l;m|Äş Please send resumes to: Sherrie Manholt ;l-bŃ´Äšv_;uub;Ĺ h-lŃ´oorv|_bvÂ&#x2030;;;hÄş1ol Ć?Ć&#x2019;ŃľĆ&#x201D; -Ń´_oÂ&#x2020;vb; u -lŃ´oorvġ(Ć&#x2018;Ć&#x201D;Ńľ KTW Digital is part of the -Â&#x160;ÄšĆ&#x2018;Ć&#x201D;Ć?Ĺ&#x160;Ć&#x2019;Ć&#x2022;Ć&#x201C;Ĺ&#x160;Ć?Ć?Ć&#x2019;Ć&#x2019; Aberdeen Publishing Group

Make An Announcement

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.QVLIVM_ career!

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HOME & LOTS AVAILABLE

Houses For Sale

New mortgage rules stressing you out? Call Eagle Homes today!

t$1*$3FDPSET3FHVMBS

Canim Lake Band/ Eliza Archie Memorial School

INTERMEDIATE 5ď&#x161;ş7 TEACHER LOCATION:

Eliza Archie Memorial School

APPOINTMENT:

1.0 FTE School Calendar Year â&#x20AC;&#x201C; September 2018 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; June 2019 One Year term contract (renewable)

DESCRIPTION OF ASSIGNMENT: RATE OF PAY:

Career Opportunities

250-374-7467 classiďŹ eds@

Based on Canim Lake Band Teacher Salary Grid

QUALIFICATIONS FOR THIS POSITION INCLUDE: O Bachelor of Education O In Good Standing with the BC College of Teachers O Training and experience teaching Intermediate level KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES: O Proven ability to successfully work and interact with children, youth, parents/ guardians, staďŹ&#x20AC; and visitors in a professional manner O Good organization, time management and prioritization skills O Strong morals and ethics, sound judgment and reasoning skills, along with commitment to discretion and privacy O Strong verbal and written communication; and excellent interpersonal skills O Physically able to perform all assigned tasks O Criminal Record Check clearance COMPETENCIES: Must be adaptable, ďŹ&#x201A;exible and be willing to work closely in a collaborative teaching environment O Preference will be given to those candidates who have experience in First Nations schools

O

Please submit cover letter with resume, references to: Michelle Archie, Education Administrator Canim Lake Band, Box 1030 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 michelle.archie@canimlakeband.com Please respond by FAX (397-2334), mail or email no later than July 20, 2018.

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

Weakness

CHECK US OUT

ONLINE

Dizziness

Under the Real Estate Tab

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU

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

"#30#!

Apt/Condo for Rent Logan Lake 2bdrm apt. 280 Alder. 2nd floor end unit. 5 appl., N/S, Long term tenants only. Pets neg. $650. 250-5236825.

Bachelor Suites starting at $795 per month 1 & 2 Bedroom Suites $950-$1200 per month Adult Oriented No Pets Elevators / Dishwashers Common Laundry North Shore 250-376-1427 South Shore 250-314-1135

Small Ads Get

BIG

WWWSPCABCCA

Results

Misc. Wanted

Misc. Wanted

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

WANTED: DEAD OR ALIVE

1*/&t4136$&t'*316-1800% Please call

,"5)&3*/&-&11"-"

  EJSFDUMJOF t   DFMM

(250) 395-6201 (fax)

RUN TILL

RENTED

$5300 Plus Tax

3 Lines - 12 Weeks

Add an extra line to your ad for $10 Must be pre-paid Scheduled for 4 weeks at a time Private parties only - no businesses Some Restrictions Apply

Vision Problems

makehealthlast.ca

, 1  , 1-  , 9 

Rentals

Northland Apartments

Headache

;Ia1\?Q\P)+TI[[QĂ&#x2026;ML)L

TOLL FREE

1-866-573-2276

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Intermediate 5-7

Eliza Archie Memorial School, located in beautiful Canim Lake area, is seeking a Grade 5/6/7 teacher for the 2018-19 school year. Our educators work as part of a collaborative, energetic teaching team focused on creating success for all our students. Our staďŹ&#x20AC; follows the BC Curriculum with additional programs such as Readwell, Reading Mastery, Six Minute solution, Jump Math supported by the First Nations School Association.

CALL TODAY

250-573-2278

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Bed & Breakfast

Antiques / Classics

Cars - Sports & Imports

Recreational/Sale

Utility Trailers

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

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

Cars - Domestic 1984 El Camino SS. 98,000 kms. V-8, no rust. Exec cond. $13,500. 778-442-2500 after 5pm.

Mobile Homes & Pads 2bdrm MH N/Shore. Quiet, new appl’s,yard/shed. N/S, N/P. $1300+util. 250-376-1421

1982 Mercedes 300 SD TD. 2 owners, original and documented. 242,000km no drips. Show car quality. Asking $3500 firm. Call or text 778-220-0118 before 8pm

Commercial Vehicles

Motorcycles

**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.

1981 Silverwing 500. Bags & faring. 45,000kms. Collector Plates. $1,700/obo. 579-3205.

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

1996 Cadillac Eldorado needs head gaskets, otherwise in good condition $875 obo (250) 573-4680

2002 GMC Sonoma good condition 3 sets of tires 2 sets of rims $3200 obo 250-377-3002

2003 Ford Mustang Convertible Grey in colour, 156,000k, 3.8L, 5spd manual Excellent Shape $11,000 obo (250) 554-2917

1977 Bonair tent trailer. Sleeps six. Good condition. $2,000/obo. 250-579-8588. 1981 Bonair tent trailer $800.00 Call 250-573-4717

2008 Honda Civic. 135,000km 4dr sedan EX1. $6,800. Phone Rose (250) 577-3510

Transportation

Antiques / Classics

2010 Dodge Charger SXT Sedan. 4dr., AWD, V-6, auto. 50,001 kms. Excellent condition. $14,900. 250-374-1541.

1993 32ft Cobra Cordova Class A Motor Home. 95,000k Ford 460 gas engine runs well. $8000 (250) 554-2917 2005 35ft. Outback 5th Wheel. 16ft side-out, clean, many extras. $17,750. 250-573-4632.

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

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

.

Sport Utility Vehicle

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

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

2000 Dodge Great West Van 211,000kms. Excellent condition. $29,000. 1-250-701-8839. 2008 Jayco 29bhs G2 Excellent condition, new tires, sleeps 7, fully loaded, 20 foot electric awning. $14,000/obo. 250-299-8612

2000 Ford F150 4X2, long box 4.2L, 5spd, manual, 60,000km, box cover. $6,500. 250-377-6672. 2005 Mazda MPV 180,000km seats 7 good cond extra set of tires $3000 (250) 554-1706 2006 Ford 350 XLT 4x4 diesel (leather) 230K $12,000 obo (250) 819-4717

TIME TO DECLUTTER?

2008 Mazda B2300 2wd reg cab, auto, 130,000km, air, exc cond $6800 (250) 319-7058

ask us about our

RUN TILL SOLD SPECIAL

Packages start at $35 Non-business ads only • Some restrictions apply

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949

2009 Chev Cube Van 187000km In Excellent mechanical condition $13,600 (778) 257-4943 jaenterpriseskam@gmail.com

91%

17%

PRINTED NEWSPAPER

ONLINE

4%

3%

TABLET

SMARTPHONE

Heavy Duty Trailer 6ft inside 14’ long. 2x8 stud axles, elec brakes, ramps. $2500/obo. 250-577-3120.

Boats 11Ft Saturn HD inflatable boat new cond. incl elec motor, launching wheels adjustable 12 volt pump c/w boat cover $1750/obo 250-315-3626.

14ft aluminum boat w/trailer and new 9.9HP Merc O/B w/asst equip $2500obo. (250) 523-6251

2005, 38’ RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6, appl incld, fully loaded, $18,900. 236-421-2251

RUN UNTIL SOLD

6ft. long 4ft. wide metal cladded opening top fishing trailer. $1,000. 250-376-3860

12ft alum boat w/trailer. Elec motor, oars & seats. Good shape. $1000. 250-554-2750.

1987 Ford F350 185,000 miles 8ft box, crew cab, diesel runs good $3000 (250) 554-1706

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

ONLY $35.00(plus Tax)

Scrap Car Removal

Trucks & Vans

2005 Ford Taurus SE 3L V6 Low kms, Very gd cond, no rust. Brand new summer tires on aluminum factory rims. Set of winter tires on steel rims $3,700/obo 250819-2680

Townhouses N/P. 250-

Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one flat rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* • $56.00 (boxed ad with photo) • $35.00 (regular 3 line ad)

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

Recreational/Sale

3Bdrms N/Shore. $1200/mo. Avail immed. 554-6877/250-377-1020.

New Price $56.00+tax

1985 HONDA GOLD WING Aspencaed GL 1200 engine In very nice shape $4000obo (250) 554-2917

Suites, Lower

Lrg-2bdrms above grnd. Lndry. Inclds Hi-spd Int & cable. $1250 inclds utils. N/S, cat ok, Ref, DD. 250-8511563.

Run until sold

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

Off Road Vehicles

Q: How do you generally read the newspaper?

Kit Companion 25.5ft. Fifth Wheel Trailer. 4 new tires, 14ft. slide. $7,000. 250-2999078.

Call: 250-371-4949

1990 Jeep YJ standard 56,000 miles on a rebuilt motor $3600 (604) 944-8111

The printed paper remains the most popular method of reading

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

1997 - 328I BMW, 5spd, sunroof, sport pkg, 4dr. 140,000kms. $4,200. 250-3742493.

Avail. for working person or couple for 2bdrms N.Kam, c/a, sep entr to patio/backyard. $1000. Ref’s. 250-376-0633 Bright 2bdrm 1bth suite located in Barnhartvale, util incl, basic internet package incl, 1 parking spot in car port possible room for 2nd vehicle, shared back yard not fenced. Non smoker and no pets. Avail August 1st $1200 250-8194231

2011 Cougar 27ft. 5th Wheel. Two slides. Winter package. One owner. $21,500/obo. 250-374-9859.

1978 Ford T. Bird hardtop. 160,000kms. One owner, like new. $3050. 250-374-8285.

Recreation

Rooms for Rent

2012 5ft x 6ft x 5ft box trailer $1300, and 2018 Royal 5ft x 10ft x 5ft trailer almost new $3100 only used twice (778) 257-4943 jaenterprises kam@gmail.com

A41

14ft. Runabout boat. 40hp Johnson motor on trailer. $1500/obo. 778-469-5434. 1980 24’ AMF Slick Craft New upholstery, 350 Merc Cruiser 186 hr on rebuild $15,000 obo (250) 819-4717 Fishing Boat Package 12ft alum boat on box trailer, 2 elec motors, 2 seats, life jacket, 12 volt batt. Propane stove, axe, propane tank, rod holders, dip net, pwr saw, gas can and fire grill. $1200 for all. (236) 4214201

Legal

Legal Notices NOTICE OF SALE WAREHOUSE LIEN ACT By virtue of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act, we must sell the stored goods to recover costs of unpaid storage. Jonathan Plourde $1207.50 September 1, 2016 - July 1, 2018. Lianna Loewen $1086.75 October 16, 2017 - July 16, 2018. Chris Anderson $$504.00 December 1, 2017 - July 1, 2018. Dorian Johnson $1500.00 May 1, 2017 - July 1, 2018. The contents will be sold on or after August 15, 2018. Logan Lake Mini Storage Inc. 250-523-6825.

Bigger circulation, Better value

Every Wednesday and Friday over 65,690 readers in over 30,000 homes and businesses receive Kamloops This Week and find it full of relevant, local news. Communicating with customers must be costeffective. Our large circulation and reasonable ad rates mean your cost per reader is exceptionally affordable. Your ROI is high!

250-374-7467

1365B Dalhousie Drive, Kamloops, BC V2C5P6


A42

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

Garage

SALE Directory Garage Sales

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Garage Sales

DALLAS Moving Sale. Saturday, July 14th 9am-3pm 5101 Dallas Dr. Selling tools, furniture and household items. NORTH SHORE Sat, July 14th 8am-3pm. 650 Courtenay Cres. Hshld items, tools and much more. WESTSYDE Sunday, July 15th. 8am-2pm. 850 Ida Lane. Camping, hshld items, 16ft canoe, 12ft alum. boat/motor/trailer +more.

ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GARAGE SALE TIME

Businesses&SERVICES Services

Services

Services

Financial Services

Handypersons

Misc Services

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

RICKSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SMALL HAUL

250-377-3457

Fitness/Exercise

Call and ask us about our GARAGE SALE SPECIAL

Deliver Kamloops This Week

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

call 250-374-0462

* Lawn Mowing * Rototilling * Handymen

Only 2 issues a week!

250-371-4949

250-371-4949

Garage Sale deadline is Thursday 10am for Friday Call Tuesday before 10am for our 2 day special for $17.50 for

for a route near you!

Landscaping

* Hedge Trimming Reasonable Rates Free Estimates

250-319-2555

Wednesday and Friday

RUN TILL

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

Garden & Lawn

WE will pay you to exercise!

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

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

Garage Sale Packages must be picked up Prior to the Garage Sale.

RENTED

Livestock

* RESTRICTIONS APPLY

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

1-800-222-TIPS

LOOKING FOR DOOR TO DOOR CARRIERS

Kids & Adults needed! ABERDEEN Rte 509 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 459-551 Laurier Dr, Shaughnessy Hill â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 46 p. DALLAS/BARNHARTVALE Rte 751 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5310 Barnhartvale Rd, Bogetti Pl, 5300-5599 Dallas Dr, 5485-5497 ETC Hwy, Viking Dr, Wade Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p. Rte 759 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beverly Pl, 67247250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 40 p. Rte 760 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beaver Cres, Chukar Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p. Rte 761 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6022-6686 Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse Pl, Urban Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p. Rte 785 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8700-8888 Badger Dr & Pl, Coyote Dr, 8800 Dallas St, Fox Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 110 p. DOWNTOWN Rte 308 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 355 9th Ave, 703977 St Paul St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 43 p. Rte 320 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 483-587 9th Ave, 801-991 Battle St, 804-992 (even)Columbia St, 803-995 Nicola St. 52p. Rte 326 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 850 11th Ave, 1003-1083 (odd) Columbia St, 10031195 Dominion St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 26 p. Rte 333 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1005-1090 Pine St, 1003-1176 Pleasant St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 38 p. Rte 380 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Arbutus St, Chaparrar Pl, Powers Rd, Sequoia Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p. Rte 381 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 20-128 Centre Ave, Hemlock St, 605-800 Lombard St. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 46 p. Rte 403 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 405-482 Greenstone Dr, Tod Cres. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 28 p.

Rte 404 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Chapperon Dr, 108-395 Greenstone Dr, Pyramid Crt. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p.

Rte 606 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Orchard Dr, Russet Wynd, 1815-1899 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 38 p.

NORTH SHORE Rte 110 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 883-885 8th St, 911 9th St, 805-944 Surrey Ave, 831-944 Westminster Ave. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 31 P.

Rte 608 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Curlew Rd & Pl, 19251980 Glenwood Dr. - 73 p.

Rte 111 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 832-801 10th St, 849 11th St, 1003-1161 Surrey Ave, 1002-1074 Westminster Av. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 42 p

Rte 613 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2210-2291 Crescent Dr, 115-155 Highland Rd (Odd Side), 2244-2296 Park Dr, 2207-2385 E. Trans Can. Hwy. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 66 p.

Rte 138 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 304-442 McGowan Ave, 335-418 Mulberry Ave. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 78 p. RAYLEIGH Rte 831 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4904-5037 Cammeray Dr, Mason Pl, Pinantan Pl, Reighmount Dr & Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 62 p. SAHALI Rte 454 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Crosby Rd, Humphrey 5G6SULQJÃ&#x20AC;HOG3O Springhill Rd. 33 p. Rte 461 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Glengary Dr & Pl, Glencoe Pl, 700-799 Gleneagles Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 54 p. Rte 474 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Coppertree Crt, Trophy Crt. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 23 p. Rte 483 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Breakenridge Crt, Cathedral Crt, Grenville Pl, 409-594 Robson Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 63 p.

Rte 612 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2079 Falcon Rd, Flamingo Rd, 2040-2177 Glenwood Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p.

SHAVINGS & SAWDUST 10 TO 150 YARD LOADS

CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE:

250-376-2689

BARK MULCH FIR OR CEDAR

Stucco/Siding

- Regular & Screened Sizes -

Kamloopsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Re-stucco & Repair Specialists

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

250-260-0110 Masonry & Brickwork

Yup - We Fix That Too! â&#x20AC;¢ Big and Small Repairs â&#x20AC;¢ Additions and Renos â&#x20AC;¢ Restucco/ Resurfacing â&#x20AC;¢ Stucco Painting

Masonry & Brickwork

Luigiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 8763710 SMALL

KAMLOOPS 250-376-4545

CONCRETE JOBS

Home Improvements

BRICKS, BLOCKS, PAVERS, SIDEWALKS + PRUNING

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

250.851.5079 â&#x20AC;¢ 250.554.1018

Rte 615 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; River Rd, Sunset Crt, 2415-2479 Sunset Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 44 p.

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Rte 616 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Miller Pl, 2204-2381 Valleyview Dr, 2390 E. Trans. Can. Hwy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 56 p. Rte 620 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; MacAdam Rd, McKay Pl, Pyper Way, 25162580 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 70 p.

Aerate â&#x20AC;¢ Power Rake Yard/Lot/Garden Clean Up Prune Mow â&#x20AC;¢ Weed Whack â&#x20AC;¢ Weed Hedge Trim â&#x20AC;¢ Plant Gravel/Rock/Mulch â&#x20AC;¢ Turf Garden Walls â&#x20AC;¢ Paving Stones Irrigation: Start up & Repairs

Livestock

Home Improvements

Home Improvements

Rte 621 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Duck Rd, Skelly Rd, 96 Tanager Dr, 2606-2876 Thompson Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 50 p. WESTMOUNT Rte 202 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 505-671 Collingwood Dr(odd) & 1501-1594 Collingwood Dr, Venables Pl. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 43p. Rte 203 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 508-700 Collingwood Dr (even) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 52 p.

VALLEYVIEW Rte 602 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Apple Lane, Knollwood Cres, Parkhill Dr, 1783 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 47 p.

WESTSYDE Rte 246 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 806-970 McArthur Dr, 819-931 McConnell Cres. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 57 p.

Rte 603 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Chickadee Rd, Comazzetto Rd, Strom Rd, 1625-1648 & 1652-1769 Valleyview Dr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 44

Rte 253 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Irving Pl, 2401-2477 Parkview Dr, Rhonmohr Cres, 2380 & 2416 Westsyde Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 54p.

Rte 605 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1770-1919 Glenwood Dr, Knollwood Dr, Vicars Rd. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 64 p.

INTERESTED IN A ROUTE?

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

Limit Alcohol

Quit Smoking

Reduce Stress

Physical Activity

5 Lifestyle Changes For A Healthy Heart

Eat Healthy


FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A43

Select who you feel are the top businesses in at least 50% of the total categories. Contest closes July 24, 2018 at noon. One entry per household per day. FOOD AND DRINK

Storage Company

Appetizers

Tire Shop

Asian Restaurant

Thrift Store

Bakery

Toys, Games, Hobbies

Beer Menu

Used Car Dealership

SERVICES

Breakfast

IT’S TIME TO CHOOSE THE BEST OF THIS YEAR Here is your opportunity to once again tell us who’s the “best of the best” in Kamloops. Indicate your top picks for the Kamloops This Week Readers’ Choice Awards on this entry sheet, or by visting our online ballot form at www.ReadersChoice. KamloopsThisWeek.com Only original newspaper ballots and online entries will be accepted. No mechanical reproductions allowed. Employees of Kamloops This Week and their immediate families are not eligible. All ballots must be received or entered online by no later than July 24, 2018 at noon PST. Some restrictions and conditions apply.

Brewery

Acupuncture Clinic

Burgers

Auto Body Shop

Caesars (Cocktail)

Auto Sales Person (name of individual/dealer)

Chicken Wings

Auto Detailer

Chinese Restaurant

Auto Repairs

Customer Service (Food & Beverage)

Bank/Financial Institution

Dessert

Barber Shop

Drink Menu

Boat Service

East Indian Restaurant

Bridal Store

Family Restaurant

Cannabis Dispensary

Fast Food Breakfast

Car Wash

Food Truck

Carpet Cleaning

Greek Restaurant

Catering Company

Healthy Meal

Cell Phone Retailer

Italian Restaurant

Chiropractor

Mexican Restaurant

Counselling Services

Nachos

Dance Studio

New Restaurant (opened in past year)

Day Care

Night Club

Dentist

Patio

Doctor

Pizza

Dog Training Centre

Pub

Dry Cleaner

Romantic Dining

Electrician

Seafood Restaurant

Esthetician (individual)

Specialty Coffee

Fitness Club

Steak Restaurant

Funeral Director (individual)

Sushi

Funeral Home

Thai Restaurant

Golf Course

Upscale Dining

Hair Salon

Vegetarian Food

Heating, Venting & Air Conditioning

Wine List

Hotel/Motel Insurance Company

Winery

RETAIL

Investment/Financial Advisor (Individual)

Antiques & Collectibles

Investment/Financial Firm

Appliance Store

Kids Birthday Venue

Auto Parts Store

Kitchen Renovator

Athletic Specialty Store

Landscaping Company

Bicycle Shop

Law Firm

Boat Dealership

Lawn Maintenance

Bookstore

Lawyer (Individual)

Children’s Wear

Manicure/Pedicure

Cold Beer/Wine

Mortgage Broker

Computer Store

Music Lessons

Convenience Store

Oil Change/Lube Shop

Deli

Personal Trainer

Fishing Store

Pet Grooming

Flooring Store

Pharmacy

Flower Shop

Photographer

Furniture Store

Physiotherapist

Garden Centre

Plumber

Grocery Store

Realtor

Hardware Store

Recycling Depot

Health Food Store

Registered Massage Therapist

Home Electronics Store

Security Company

Home Improvement Store

Seniors Home

Jewellery Store

Shoe Repair

Ladies Wear Store

Spa

Lighting Store

Tattoo Studio

Lingerie Store

Travel Agent

Mattress Store

U-Brew

Menswear Store

Veterinarian (individual)

Motorcycle Shop

Veterinary Clinic

New Business (opened in last year)

Visual Arts Classes

New Car Dealership

Yoga Studio

PEOPLE AND PLACES

Optical Store

VOTE ONLINE

www.readerschoice. kamloopsthisweek.com

Paint Store

Attraction

Pet Store

Band/Singer

Produce

Fundraising Event

RV Dealership

Influence

Shopping Centre

Local Personality

Snowmobile Shop

Local Sports Association

Specialty Meat/Butcher

Local Sports Team

Sporting Goods Store

Volunteer

Name: Address: Email:

Telephone:

Physical ballots can be dropped off at the Kamloops This Week office, 1365B Dalhousie Drive, Kamloops, BC V2C 5P6.


A44

FRIDAY, July 13, 2018

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

30 +

JULY 12TH TH TO JULY 18

LOCAL SUPPLIERS

LARGEST SELECTION OF KAMLOOPS GROWN PRODUCE!

FRESH HEALTHY LOCAL

Abbotsford, BC Grown

Raspberries

4.98

$ Kamloops, BC Grown

Kamloops, BC Grown

$

/lb

or $9/20lb case

2.98

$

or $45/20lb box Kamloops, BC Grown

Bunched Beets

2.98

1.28

$ /lb

/bunch

/lb

or $4.98/5lb bag

/lb

Kamloops, BC Grown

Bunched Carrots

1.28

$

$

/lb

or $4.98/5lb bag Abbotsford, BC Grown

Abbotsford, BC Grown

2.98

/pint

or $27/10lb flat

$

3.98

2.98

/bunch

Abbotsford, BC Grown

English Peas

Blueberries

$

2.98

78¢

/2lb bag

Beets

Carrots

Cherries

$

Kamloops, BC Grown

Kamloops, BC Grown

Winfield, BC Grown

$

58

/each

Zucchini

White Nugget Potatoes

¢

2.98

Kamloops, BC Grown

Kamloops, BC Grown

Green Cabbage

Cauliflower

or $49/10lb flat

/pint

Green Beans

$

/lb

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/lb

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or $15/5lb bag

FRESHLY PICKED PRODUCE ARRIVES DAILY

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Kamloops This Week July 13, 2018  

Kamloops This Week July 13, 2018

Kamloops This Week July 13, 2018  

Kamloops This Week July 13, 2018

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