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FRIDAY JULY 12, 2019 | Volume 32 No. 54

STARTING FRESH

Shear Furfection Dog Salon owner Sarah Robinson wants people to know she is not connected to former owner of the location A3

BAN BANNED

Victoria’s plastic bag ban struck down by B.C.’s highest court A10

PLAYOFF TIME

Kamloops Venom host South Okanagan tonight at Memorial A28

WEEKEND WEATHER:

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Shtuka documentary to be screened Monday MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

Heather Shtuka is anticipating an emotionally difficult viewing experience at the Paramount Theatre in Kamloops next Monday. The mother of missing Alberta man Ryan Shtuka, who in February 2018 vanished from a house party in Sun Peaks, will be at the premiere of a Telus Storyhive documentary about her son produced by Kamloops residents Russell Walton, Jared Featherstone and Allan McVicar. The trio of filmmakers, known as Past 11 Productions, has spent the past year producing the 20-minute film — Peaks and Valleys: The Search for Ryan Shtuka — thanks to a $50,000 grant they received from the telecommunications company, which will begin screening the film on Telus Optik and YouTube on July 15. Ryan’s parents had an advanced screening

Twenty-year-old Ryan Shtuka vanished after leaving a party in Sun Peaks on Feb. 17, 2018. A documentary about the missing-person case will premiere this Monday at 7 p.m. at the Paramount Theatre in downtown Kamloops.

of the film. Heather said she felt the film was “beautifully done” and is pleased with how it turned out. But, she added, it is hard to watch from an emotional standpoint. “It just makes it real,” Heather said, noting it’s difficult to process that this kind of production is about her son. Heather said she hopes people will get a sense of the vastness of Sun Peaks when view-

ing the film to better understand why she and husband Scott continue to return to the ski resort to search for Ryan. “It raises awareness about missing people in general,” Heather said. “At the end, they ask the public to keep an eye out for people [missing] in their area.” Walton said there were emotionally intense moments during shooting, noting they formed bonds with the people they interviewed. “We’re happy to be through and to have something that people can see and be screened to help bring attention to Ryan’s story because he is still missing,” he said. The documentary tells the story of the impact Ryan’s disappearance has had on his loved ones and the type of person he was. The film also details search efforts and looks at theories surrounding his disappearance, Walton told KTW. See NO SIGN, A6

DAVE EAGLES/KTW Built Solid Construction owner Josh Huber (left) and Dhaliwal Green Acres Farm owner Mota Dhaliwal said lengthy delays caused by CN trains are impacting business — and lives — near Heffley Creek.

WRONG SIDE OF THE TRACKS

JESSICA WALLACE STAFF REPORTER jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

Residents, farmers and business owners are tired of waiting for the trains at Haslett Road near Heffley Creek. Nu Leaf Produce Market vans routinely get stuck on one side, wasting hours of staff time with fresh produce on board. Farmers and residents are worried about safety while stuck behind the tracks with no alternative exit. And contractors have no way of planning pricey jobs. They’re wasting time and money and feel unsafe. “I’ve got 30 people working [and living] here,”

Dhaliwal Green Acres Farm owner Mota Dhaliwal told KTW. “Sometimes we’ve got emergencies. Sometimes we’ve got problems. What are we going to do?” Dhaliwal has owned the produce farm on Haslett Road for three decades and has noticed the issue of trains blocking the crossing worsen. He said he has waited for up to four hours for trains to move. In addition to his farm, Heffley Farm (unincorporated and owned by Dhaliwal’s relatives), two homes (unrelated to the family), a recreational island and the Tolko chip yard are south of the tracks, with up to 50 people on that side at any given time, KTW was told. See PUBLIC CROSSING, A6

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

A3

DID YOU KNOW? Nicola Street downtown is named after Chief Nicola of the Okanagans, Hwistesmexquen, who was a frequent and welcomed visitor to Kamloops in the 19th century. — Kamloops Museum and Archives

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

Shear Furfection Dog Salon owner Sara Robinson gives female Leonberger cross Lexie the royal treatment on Wednesday afternoon at the Pearson Place business in Aberdeen. DAVE EAGLES/KTW

INSIDE KTW Viewpoint/Your Opinion . . . . A8-9 Global Views . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A18 Entertainment . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A21 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A25 Comics/Crossword . . . . . . . . . .A30 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A34

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

Shear Furfection’s Robinson wants to distance herself from previous owner I was wondering if people “were thinking that we were

TODD SULLIVAN STAFF REPORTER todd@kamloopsthisweek.com

S

ara Robinson is intent on ensuring the dream of owning her own dog-grooming business is not impacted by a nightmare left behind by the operation’s former owner. Robinson owns Shear Furfection Dog Salon, which was formerly called A.B.C Pet Grooming, the business she purchased in June. Nelda Stocking, who sold A.B.C. Pet Grooming to Robinson, has pleaded guilty in Kamloops Law Courts to a charge of animal cruelty and is facing another charge of causing unnecessary pain or suffering to an animal. While Stocking works her way through court, Robinson is working on letting the community know her business has nothing to do with the previous operation run by Stocking. “That was shocking,” Robinson said of the charges against Stocking.

related or knew each other somehow. I don’t want people to think that.

— Shear Furfection owner SARAH ROBINSON, referring to Nelda Stocking, who previously owned the dog-grooming business under another name

“I didn’t expect that.” She said she had noticed a decline in phone calls at her business and is concerned people might be connecting Stocking to her business, even though the former owner has nothing to do with Shear Furfection. “I was wondering if people were thinking that we were related or knew each other somehow,” Robinson said. “I don’t want people to think that.” Robinson, 24, had always wanted to

run her own dog-grooming business, with thoughts of perhaps later operating a kennel. After looking into a few locations for such a business, without much success, she came across the sale of A.B.C. Pet Grooming. “I was like, ‘Oh, it must be meant to be,’” Robinson said. The space on the second floor of 1490 Pearson Pl. in Aberdeen needs some work, but Robinson likes the massive windows and the view and has plans for renovation that will include a lobby area. “The building is kind of old, so I’m just going to try to make this as modern as I can,” she said. Robinson said pulling together money for the business wasn’t something she was expecting to need to do, but the opportunity to buy the business was too good to pass up. “For me to get where I want to be in life, I kind of had to make the leap,” she said. “And I’m excited to do it. I’m really happy to be doing what I love.” Shear Furfection’s website can be found at shearfurfection.com.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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CITY PAGE Kamloops.ca

Stay Connected @CityofKamloops

HOW DO YOU USE CITY BOAT LAUNCHES?

Council Calendar July 25, 2019 2:00 pm - Community Services Committee CANCELLED

WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU The North and South Thompson Rivers provide important recreational opportunities for Kamloops residents, including convenient water access for swimming, fishing, floating, paddling, and boating. The rivers are also well utilized by many boating and paddling clubs.

August 13, 2019 11:00 am - Committee of the Whole 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West

The City is currently reviewing three of its boat launches—McArthur Island, Pioneer Park, and Valleyview—to better understand how we can support boat access to the rivers. As part of this review, we are surveying stakeholders and members of the public who access City boat launches to learn more about how they use these facilities.

August 26, 2019 4:00 pm - Development and Sustainability Committee Executive Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West August 27, 2019 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West

Our team of surveyors will be at boat launches on wekeends in July to talk with boaters. If you’re a boater or access the river for paddling or floating and would like to add your voice but don’t have the chance to meet with one of our surveyors, you can also participate online by visiting the link below.

Want a recap of Council Meetings?

Your input may be used to make future decisions on maintaining and/or improving City boat launches. Thank you for your participation. The online survey closes on August 12, 2019.

Sign up for the Council Highlights e-newsletter at:

LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca/BoatLaunch

Kamloops.ca/Subscribe

Pesticide Use Control Bylaw No. 26-4 The Pesticide Bylaw prohibits the use of pesticides on ornamental plants and turf on residential properties. Learn more about which lower-risk pesticides are allowed, which pesticides are excluded, and which weeds must be controlled at: Kamloops.ca/PesticideBylaw

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. For details, visit: Kamloops.ca/myKamloops

Consider a Career With Us Join our team of over 700 employees, who work in a variety of fulfilling and challenging careers. Visit: Kamloops.ca/Jobs

INTERNATIONAL BUSKERS FESTIVAL

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55+ TRY-IT MULTI-SPORT EVENT

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Residents of all skill levels and ages are invited to submit their digital photos for a chance to be featured in the 2020 City Calendar. This year, we are looking for YOUR image that you think best embodies Kamloops while representing one of the following terms:

The City of Kamloops received a $2,000 grant from the British Columbia Recreation and Parks Association's “Give it a Try!” program. We have partnered with local sport organizations PacificSport Interior BC, TRU Wolfpack, 55+ BC Games Zone 8, and PLAYKamloops to host a free, one-day event on Wednesday, July 31. The event gives residents who are 55+ the chance to try a sport that is offered in the 55+ BC Games cycle.

The second annual Kamloops International Buskers Festival, presented by BCLC, will be back for four days of fun in Riverside Park. Performers from around the world will fill the weekend with acrobatics, juggling, comedy, magic, and awe-inspiring performances. Festival hours: • • • •

Thursday, July 25, 5:00–10:00 pm Friday, July 26, 12:30–10:00 pm Saturday, July 27, 12:30–10:00 pm Sunday, July 28, 12:30–10:00 pm

This is a free, family event; however, the performers work for gratuities. They welcome tips at the end of their performances and keep all of the funds. This allows them to continue to travel and share their art. Mark your calendars—this is a weekend festival you will not want to miss! For more information, visit: KamloopsBuskers.com

• • • •

community recreation arts and culture nature

Conditions: • • • •

photos taken and owned by the participant maximum of 3 photos per participant, submitted in digital format participants grant reproduction rights and permissions to the City of Kamloops photos must be a minimum of 2 MB, must not exceed 20 MB, and must be in landscape format (horizontal orientation)

Deadline: September 30, 2019, at 4:30 pm Kamloops.ca/Calendar

LET'S TALK KAMLOOPS

A variety of sports events will be offered from 4:00 to 6:30 pm throughout the city. This is a free event for residents who are 55+, but participants are required to register in the City's PerfectMind system. There will also be an evening social and activation station hosted by PLAYKamloops at the Sandman Centre, Valley First Lounge, 7:00–8:30 pm. RSVP to playkamloops@ gmail.com. We gratefully acknowledge the financial support of the Province of British Columbia and the Government of Canada along with the support of our partners and sponsors. Kamloops.ca/PerfectMind

Let's Talk Kamloops is our engagement website where you can share your voice and shape our city. We know you have ideas about our city, and we are committed to working more closely with you to improve engagement and better guide our planning and decision making. Report an issue: 250-828-3461 Emergency after hours: 250-372-1710

ENGAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES • City Boat Launch Planning - Complete a survey to help further the City's understanding of how our three main boat launches are used. • Carry-out Plastic Bag Bylaw - Project update and next steps

Sign up and speak up at

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City Hall: 7 Victoria Street West, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1A2 | 250-828-3311


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A5

LOCAL NEWS REFLECTIONS OF JULY

Leon Muri and two-year-old son Curtis enjoy a walk on the North Shore following an early July rainfall. Environment Canada is calling for the wet weather to continue this weekend, with 60 per cent chance of showers on Saturday and Sunday. ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

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INJURED WITH NO DOCTOR? The challenging reality of life in the Interior means many of us no longer have family physicians. If you are then injured in an accident, it can be confusing to know how to proceed without one specific doctor to guide your care. Should you find yourself injured without a family doctor, it is very important to make every effort to return to the same walk-in clinic. This will ensure that your medical files are in one place, and even if you see a different doctor each time, that doctor can refer to your chart to make informed decisions about your care.

Kamloops in the fore! ground JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

A group of six golf Canadian and U.S. journalists and influencers are in town this week as part of Tourism Kamloops’ effort to promote local links. Tourism Kamloops director of industry relations and communications Monica Dickinson said the initiative is in partnership with Golf Kamloops, which promotes six courses in the area. The group, which includes an advisor for the Golf Channel, journalists from Calgary, Edmonton and Toronto and two Vancouver social media influencers, have been golfing, wine touring and taking in Music in the Park. On Thursday, Dickinson said,

they golfed Tobiano and spent time on Kamloops Lake at Bruker Marina. In a couple words, Dickinson said they’re “loving it.” Jason Deegan, senior staff writer and golf advisor at the Golf Channel, posted his experience on Instagram: “The Awesome Talking Rock shoots up the leaderboard among my favourite Canadian courses. Pure fun. Each hole is so secluded. Views not too bad either. Maybe the most underrated in Canada.” Dickinson said two people from the group came to golf Tobiano when it opened in 2009 and haven’t been back in a decade. “Comments that are coming out, they’re loving the diversity of courses,” she said. “Every course plays differently, landscapes are

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different. They’re loving that. From a destination perspective, they had no idea we had wineries. They’re loving the feel and vibe. For those who are Vancouver-based or Calgary-based, new appreciation for Kamloops.” Dickinson said Tourism Kamloops has worked hard in the last 18 months to promote golf in the region and is finding success, with more golf packages booked. “We just got our results back to the end of June and we have almost tripled what’s happened in 2018 from a sales perspective,” she said. “We’ve actually surpassed sales results for the complete year of 2017 in the first six months of 2019. So, pretty impressive.” From January to June 2019, 1,035 rounds and 330 nights were booked through Golf Kamloops.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Public crossing is costly From A1

Tolko has a private crossing, inaccessible to the public. Nicole Mulcahy has lived on Haslett Road for 25 years and said trains are longer lately, resulting in more blockages. “Sure, we’ve had issues over the years with the railroads, but nothing compares to, say, the last six months,” Mulcahy said. “ The trains are longer and we have a longer wait. If you’re planning to go to town or something, you really have to think about it now. And lord, if anything happens. You’re really in a bad way. No other access to get out.” Dhaliwal’s nephew, Herman Hothi, co-owns Nu Leaf Produce Market, which picks up produce from the two family farms. When drivers get stuck for two to three hours at a time, fresh produce sits in a vehicle, wages are eaten up and staff are left pondering basic needs, such as where to go to the bathroom. Hothi called the situation “terrible.” “Between two hours and 20 minutes, four out of five days I was stuck,” he said of his experience last week. “And that was just my luck. It’s not like it’s one train a day. “Sometimes it’s five or six trains. I’m not crossing that every 10 min-

utes. I’m only crossing that two times a day.” Built Solid Construction owner Josh Huber has been working in the area for the past three months. He said he called CN’s 1-800-number listed at the crossing ahead of time before a recent concrete pour to prevent interruption. He needed 130 metres of concrete for a barn pad. Twenty-six concrete trucks were scheduled and concrete has to be poured continuously. “We got two trucks unloaded,” Huber said. “I’m waiting for another truck, waiting, waiting, waiting, look over and there’s a train blocking. Had that concrete job been compromised — which it was close — that’s thousands and thousands of dollars lost because they couldn’t get here.” City of Kamloops engineering manager Deven Matkowski said the crossing at Haslett Road is private, meaning the issue is essentially between the landowners and the railway company. However, the city can take on the crossing as public — at a cost. The city would be on the hook for an annual fee and infrastructure, such as warning lights and crossing signals Matkowski said the annual cost would be in the six figures. The city rejected a request in the

past to make the crossing public, but Matkowski said a re-evaluation is underway following a subsequent request. “We’ll be looking at how many people utilize the crossing, does it meet the typical warrant for a public crossing and would it make any sense for us to go to council and tell them that we should make it a public crossing?” Matkowski said. Dhaliwal said the issue should not come down to cost, noting he has paid about $300,000 in property taxes during the past 30 years. “That’s just him and then there’s other residents here, too, right?” Hothi said. Reached for comment by phone, KTW received the following email statement from CN: “Operations and the length of the trains can vary from time to time, but trains are not especially longer. “As the public crossing you mentioned is located near the private crossing, it is not possible for our trains to pull up farther. “That being said, we are currently trying to minimize the impact on local residents. CN would like to apologize for the inconveniences caused.” The public crossing referenced is the one at the city-owned Tournament Capital Ranch.

No sign of Shtuka despite searches From A1

Walton said Ryan’s disappearance is still a mystery to him following the completion of the documentary. “We learned more what we think didn’t happen than [any new] evidence that came forward,” he said. Filming focused predominantly in Sun Peaks, alongside active searches and the area of Burfield Drive, where Ryan was last seen, incorporating footage of the area from drones. They also filmed in Ryan’s hometown of Beaumont, Alta. where they spoke with his family and friends. “We really tried to go to the places where they would feel comfortable talking to us,” Walton said. Ryan had been living at Sun Peaks since December of 2017 and disappeared at about 2 a.m. on Feb. 17, 2018 after attending a party. He was 20 years old when he vanished. Ryan is white, stands six feet tall, weighs 180 pounds and has blond hair and brown eyes.

He was last seen wearing dark jeans, a grey and white shirt, blue coat and burgundy ball cap. Heather said there are no leads regarding her son’s whereabouts, but added she and Scott will continue to scour the area. “Sometimes I feel we’re no further ahead in searching than we were Feb. 19 of last year,” she said. A screening of the documentary will also be held in Edmonton, at Ellerslie Rugby Park, where Ryan used to play. Scott will be in attendance for that premiere while Heather attends the one in Kamloops with her youngest daughter. Walton said he, McVicar and Featherstone plan to apply for more Storyhive film competition grants and help other filmmakers in the community. Peaks and Valleys: The Search for Ryan Shtuka will be shown at the Paramount Theatre, downtown at Victoria Street and Fifth Avenue, at 7 p.m. on Monday, July 15. Admission is free. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and donations to Kamloops Search and Rescue are encouraged.

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LOCAL NEWS

Young author’s book sales help charities MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

There are two things in life Nathan McTeggart really enjoys — sports and helping people. “He’s the kid that, if they’re playing a sport and someone goes down, he’s the kid to go over and help him,� said Nathan’s father, Keven McTeggart. Nathan, a 13-year-old boy from Coquitlam, has been spending his summer vacation touring the B.C. Interior and promoting his third children’s book, which is set amidst the 2017 wildfires. Brandy and Her Super Hero is about a dog that gets separated from her family during a forest fire in the Williams Lake area and her adventures in being reunited with family. Proceeds from book sales will be going to Firefighters Without Borders Canada and Pacific Assistance Dogs Society charities. The goal is to raise $1,500 for each of the charities through book sales. “I don’t really care about getting money back. I just care about helping people,� Nathan told KTW. “You don’t really need money as much as the people who are actually in pain and actually need it more.� In Kamloops on Thursday at the

MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW Nathan McTeggart was in Kamloops on Thursday as his Interior book tour continues. The 13-year-old Coquitlam boy has written his third book, Brandy and Her Super Hero, which is set in the Williams Lake area during the 2017 wildfires. A percentage of sales of each book goes to specific charities, with the Firefighters Without Borders Canada and Pacific Assistance Dogs Society charities connected to the latest publication.

office of Kamloops-South Thompson MLA Todd Stone for one of multiple stops on his book tour, Nathan told reporters the inspiration for the story came when he learned of the forest fires that summer. “I was really scared because I lived in Coquitlam,� Nathan said. “This is happening so often and I wanted to make everybody aware of it.�

The fictional story drew inspiration from Nathan’s life. A friend Nathan met at a hockey camp had been displaced from Williams Lake due to the wildfires and Nathan got the idea for the dog when he went to the Superdogs show at last year’s Pacific National Exhibition. He wrote the book last year, dictating his ideas to his father.

“I’d read it back to him and he’d dictate more until we got the whole book,� Keven said. “It’s all his imagination, which is really cool.� Nathan’s books are published by Tellwell Talent Inc. and were illustrated by the students in the classes of his former Grade 4 teacher. About 120 copies of Brandy and Her Super Hero have been sold in the month since its publication. Nathan has ideas for seven more books, having put together three tomes since he was nine — the first two being Christmas stories. The first book, Santa and His Super Hero, tells the story of firefighters rescuing Santa and started out as a bedtime story Keven would tell his son. When he was eight, Nathan asked his dad if they could get the story published. That book raised $2,000 for the B.C. Professional Fire Fighters Burn Fund and other charities. It was followed by his second book, Zippy and His Hero — a story of Nathan following his shelf elf to the North Pole. Brandy and Her Super Hero, along with Nathan’s other books, are available online at nathanssuperheroes. com. A percentage of each sale goes to specific charities.

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A7

Ask the

EXPERT BERWICK ON THE PARK

ADVICE & INFORMATION

Q: Can you explain the different levels of support some retirement communities offer? A: Determining the best living situation for yourself or your loved one means understanding the differences between independent and assisted living. The distinction between the two can seem practically non-existent with the accommodation for both being a typical apartment setting. Beyond the private apartment setting most communities have common amenity space for all residents to enjoy. Independent living communities aim to make their residents’ day-today lives a bit easier, thus enabling them to live on their own for as long as possible. Maintenance, landscaping, housekeeping, meal preparation, emergency response, security and a wide variety of activities and events are the typical offerings. Assisted Living residents enjoy all of the services that the independent residents receive with the addition of the Assisted Living services. These services are more about helping residents who need assistance with medication reminders, bathing assists, personal laundry and getting organized for the day. These services are performed by certified care aides. Typically an RN will oversee the staff and services within the assisted living setting. Adding the assisted living services allows the resident to maintain their independence even longer. Some retirement communities also offer full care which I will talk about in my column next time.

Erin Currie is your local Kamloops Senior Living Expert. If you have any questions, or would like to chat, please contact Berwick on the Park, (250) 377.7275 or email her at berwickonthepark@berwickrc.com


A8

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

OPINION

Kamloops This Week is a politically independent newspaper, published Wednesdays and Fridays at 1365-B Dalhousie Dr., Kamloops, B.C., V2C 5P6 Phone: 250-374-7467 | Fax: 250-374-1033 email: editor@kamloopsthisweek.com

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc. Tim Shoults Operations manager Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

EVALUATING AN ACCEPTABLE RISK

I

nterior Health wants you to know there is little risk associated with discarded needles. Exposed to the elements, they say, fragile viruses like HIV and hepatitis will break down quickly. Even if the drug user, who just shot up in the park and dropped his needle, was infected with something nasty, the chances of your child getting infected after treading on a needle are minimal. On the other hand, distributing free needles improves health outcomes by discouraging sharing needles — and infections — between drug users. So, lowering the risk on both sides of the equation is good, right? Not really. Or at least, people’s concerns don’t end there. Though the risk of getting infected from a discarded needle is low, it’s not non-existent. If it was your child that got poked with a discarded needle, all the reasonable arguments in the world are going to do little to calm your fears. Fear is key to the problem. Interior Health is right in that there is little reason to fear discarded needles, but that is not the point. People have a right to not have to deal with discarded needles, to expect our parks and beaches to be free of such items, at least as much as humanly possible. Finding, or worse, stepping on, a used needle is going to damage a community’s tourism reputation, regardless of the chance of infection. Supplying needles to drug users is a proven harm-reduction strategy, which needs to continue. And while IH does supply sharps containers for returning used needles, we have to consider whether a drug user who has just shot up is likely to be careful about storing his or her used needle. This isn’t about stigma or blame. It is about working to minimize the effect of addiction on society. Along with reducing harm by distributing clean needles, IH needs a harm-reduction program for communities. Whether that is by paying part of the cost of cleaning parks and beaches, installing easily accessible disposal boxes or giving users a reason to return their needles — like a buy-back program — IH has a responsibility to the communities in which it operates. — Vernon Morning Star

GUEST

VIEW

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc. EDITORIAL Publisher: Robert W. Doull Editor: Christopher Foulds Newsroom staff: Dave Eagles Tim Petruk Marty Hastings Jessica Wallace Sean Brady Michael Potestio Todd Sullivan SALES STAFF: Don Levasseur Linda Skelly Kate Potter Jodi Lawrence Liz Spivey

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This layered life of ours

I

n the end — and now, and always — we are all simply layers, briefly at the top, but inevitably squeezed down to make way for the new kid on the block. In life and death, we are but layers. That realization gains clarity as we age, with each dawn bringing our mortality into sharper focus. There is no ladder long enough to help us climb up from the layer that eventually awaits our arrival, a layer that will, in due time, become the subject of fascination of those whose layers have yet to be created. We see the layers in school, on the sports field, in relationships and at every job site, be it an office or construction site — a hierarchy created to maintain order and to maximize production and efficiency. Sometimes, the layers — the actual layers — are stumbled upon, as was the case last month on West Victoria Street, where road crews came across an amazing discovery, that being the remains of a person or persons dating to before the First Nations in the area encountered Europeans. Think about that. In 2019, people operating machinery dig a hole and find bones of a person who lived and died well before the ancestors of those using the machinery even imagined they would cross an ocean to seek out the New World. The remains are those of a person or persons who died in the late 1700s or earlier. Tests may narrow down their age, but to have the technology

CHRISTOPHER FOULDS Newsroom

MUSINGS age come into contact with the age of Tk’emlups, not Kamloops, is remarkable. As time crawls forward, the layers increase and we are daily walking upon them, sometimes aware, but mostly oblivious to the immense history that is within feet of our feet. We can imagine what lies beneath, but we can also know in so many ways. We learn every two weeks via KTW’s Dig It column, a fascinating look at what Kamloops archeologists are discovering daily, be it an ancient village uncovered near Savona during bridge construction or various pithouses that may otherwise be mistaken for Mother Nature-created mounds. All of these, plus the myriad stone tools used in eons past, are always below us, folded into their own layers, most still waiting to be discovered. We can use what lies beneath to create commerce up above, as can be found in so many cities. In Seattle, one of the best tourist attractions is Bill Speidel’s

Underground Tour, in which guides takes you below the present-day Emerald City, to a section of the city that remains following the devastating Great Seattle Fire of 1889. It is an exciting, eerie tour as one is guided along sidewalks that remain one or two storeys below present-day Seattle. Chicago, too, is a layered city, with about 10 feet between the Windy City of the mid-1800s and the City of Broad Shoulders of today. Perpetual flooding led city officials in 1855 to decide to raise the streets. To this day, the city’s 2.7-million residents are walking on top of the Chicago of yesterday, not knowing what can be found below. From bones to businesses, all become layers. The history highlight of my life has been a trip to Italy, where much is built atop of that which preceded it. From the catacombs of Rome to the ruins of the ancient Santa Reparata Church beneath the Duomo in Florence, the breadth of history is astonishing. Imagine placing your hand on a paving stone that was laid before Jesus Christ was born. As we rush to the next appointment or run down that trail in a bid to preserve our health, as we dance to a celebration or take a moment to guide our bare toes through blades of grass, try to spare a thought as to what lies beneath and appreciate that all that has passed before us once stood atop that which preceded it. editor@kamloopsthisweek.com Twitter: @ChrisJFoulds


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A9

OPINION LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

DECISIONS SHOW JUSTICE SYSTEM IS BROKEN Editor: Re: KTW’s front page article of July 10 (‘Driver who killed motorcyclist gets absolute discharge’): How many times have we seen these kinds of outcomes in horrific road- or water-related incidents, where innocent people are killed or seriously injured for life? It appears our legal system is so broken and dysfunctional that attempting to find justice for innocent victims is pointless. The legal system appears to have been written by lawyers for the benefit of lawyers, while the innocent victims and their loved ones become exasperated and broke trying to use it. And they have little hope of achieving any sense of justice from it. The only certainty is that frustrated users can expect to receive their legal bills promptly.

How many times have we heard judges tell us they have made a decision in a certain way so that public faith in the so-called justice system would not become tarnished? Yet, at the same time, they continue to destroy public confidence in the legal system with these types of decisions. The lawyer’s job is to throw crap on the wall to see if it will stick. They trot out so-called professionals with their theories, professionals who themselves make countless errors. The psychiatry profession is an inexact science that is leaned on far too often as a means to try to sway a decision in favour of the offender. Meanwhile, innocent victims and their loved ones suffer for the rest of their lives. The lawyers and judges who are responsible

in whole, or in part, for these kinds of outcomes against innocent victims and their loved ones need to look in the mirror. They need to consider excusing themselves from their profession if they are so incompetent as to lose sight of who was damaged in the first place — and who caused that damage. The general public needs to get angry about how innocent people are being treated in our legal system and start writing to our lawmakers to get it fixed. Otherwise, these kinds of poor outcomes will continue. It can happen to anyone. It can happen to you. Just look at how many innocent people have been negatively affected by the broken legal system. Bob Wren Kamloops

KTW’S CLIMATE CHANGE POLL RESULTS ARE SIMPLY BAFFLING Editor: KTW’s recent Talk Back online question asked readers if they would be willing to pay more taxes to fund City of Kamloops initiatives to combat climate change. The results: 62 per cent said no, as it is too late to reverse damage

TRUMP A LYING DESPOT

done, while 38 per cent said yes, we must do what we can to combat climate change. I cannot believe anyone would vote no to combatting climate change, let alone 62 per cent of the 810 people who voted in the poll. Perhaps they voted no to

Editor: Re: Richard Lodmell’s letter of July 10 (‘Defending Trump from Foulds’ attacks’): Actually, U.S. President Donald Trump is a lying despot. He has made 10,796 false or misleading claims, according to the Fact Checker’s database that analyzes, categorizes and tracks every suspect statement

paying more taxes? I think those who voted no are actually climate change deniers. Or, to quote Greta Thunberg, “the vast majority of people don’t know we’re in a climate crisis” — so why would they think it was too late to reverse the damage?

the president has uttered. Change happens from the bottom up, not the top down, as per the plastic bag issue in Kamloops. Mark Twain put it well: “It is better to remain silent and be thought a fool than to talk and remove all doubt.” Silence is the virtue of those who are not wise.

I say shame on those who are more concerned about their pocketbooks than their children’s future. Kathy Karlstrom Little Fort

Silence is wisdom and gets a man friends. Silence is wisdom when speaking is folly. Use the quote that eases your conscience the most. Ken Barry Kamloops

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

Results:

Would you be willing to pay more in taxes to fund City of Kamloops initiatives to combat climate change?

No, it is too late to reverse damage: 500 votes Yes, we must do what we can: 310 votes

810 VOTES

What’s your take? 62% NO

38% YES

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Vote online:

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STORM NEED TO BE ON ISLAND Editor: I am a Kamloops Blazers season ticket holder and I would attend six or more Kamloops Storm games when the junior B hockey club used to play on McArthur Island. Parking was easy, accessibility was never a question and attendance was good. All of the above is not true of the Storm’s present home, Memorial Arena on Victoria Street. As a result, I do not attend Storm games at Memorial. Moving the Storm downtown was a big mistake. John Birk Kamloops

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 1-844-877-1163.

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A10

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Bass says court ruling on bag ban can be overcome JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

The Kamloops councillor who proposed a ban on plastic carry-out bags in Kamloops is disappointed with a court decision quashing Victoria’s bylaw, but anticipates it will be just one more hurdle to overcome. The B.C. Court of Appeal, the province’s highest court, has ruled the City of Victoria did not get appropriate approval from the environment minister before enacting the bylaw. The Canadian Plastic Bag Association has been fighting the ban, arguing municipalities don’t have the authority to regulate the environment. Though the ban was first upheld in B.C. Supreme Court, the association appealed and won. Kamloops and other B.C. municipalities are modelling their plastic-bag ban regulations after Victoria’s policy. However, Coun. Dale Bass said the courts did not take issue with the ban itself, but with the process that led to the bylaw. She noted public will around the issue continues to mount.

“I’m anticipating the next step will be to speak with the minister of environment (George Heyman) and determine the appropriate process,” Bass told KTW. “Let’s also remember, we have a minority government being propped up by the Green party. The Green party is the green party of the environment, as they like to be called. I just see this as just another hurdle that’s being thrown out.” Meanwhile, use of the plastic bag remains legal in Kamloops for now. The city is going back to the public for another round of consultations, this time with a draft bylaw to ban carry-out bags and

charge fees for alternatives in tow. The plan is to have the ban in place by next spring, though Bass wonders whether it can be implemented sooner. “I think we’ve allowed for some time in here because we want to get this right,” city sustainability supervisor Glen Cheetham told council on Tuesday, noting businesses have requested time to get their bags in a row. Modelled after regulations set out by the City of Victoria, the draft bylaw proposes to prohibit all business-licence holders from selling (or providing customers with) plastic carry-out bags (plastic bags with handles). It would also prohibit businesses from providing reusable or paper carry-out bags free of charge, requiring a 15 cent fee for paper and $1 fee for reusable bags during a one-year transitional period, increased to 25 cents and $2, respectively, going forward. Violators could be fined $100. Some exemptions would apply to the ban, including for wrapping packaged fruit, vegetables and meat. Council directed staff to draft

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the bylaw earlier this year and the city has since consulted with the business community. Cheetham said the city found general support in speaking with businesses. They favoured the consistent approach, ability to utilize alternative options (paper and reusable) and options to provide a take-a-bag, leave-a-bag service, where customers could drop off reusable bags in a bin in a store. “Generally, we heard support,” Cheetham said. Concerns, meanwhile, continue to swirl around a phase-in period. The Kamloops Chamber of Commerce has urged the city to work with businesses and transition a ban of plastic carryout bags. Cheetham said businesses requested three to six months from the time at which a bylaw would be adopted for any regulations to take place. Businesses want time to address current inventory, secure new supplies and reprogram point-of-sale systems. Some also face challenges when it comes to meeting brand standards. Cheetham said a phase-in period, which has yet to be determined, would be includ-

ed in the final bylaw. The city hopes to come back to council in November, following further engagement, to make bylaw amendments. The bylaw is slated to come into effect in the spring of 2020. The fundamental goal of the bylaw is to reduce waste and the city looked into the impacts of such a bylaw on the waste stream. According to a waste audit conducted by the ThompsonNicola Regional District, an estimated 290 tonnes of plastic carry-out bags went to the Mission Flats landfill in 2018, about 0.7 per cent of the total residential waste stream. Of those disposed, more than half (57 per cent) were re-used as garbage bags. More than 18-million single-use plastic bags are estimated to be distributed to Kamloops residents each year. Plastic bags are not allowed in curbside recycling as per Recycle BC rules. Council voted unanimously on Tuesday, 9-0, to send the draft bylaw back to the public for further consultations. — with a file from Canadian Press

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A11

LOCAL NEWS

Eagle spends night in cell after being rescued LOGAN LAKE MOUNTIES CARED FOR THE INJURED BIRD, WHICH IS NOW AT BC WILDLIFE PARK MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

This bald eagle wasrescued by police officers after injuring its wing.

A bald eagle is recuperating at the BC Wildlife Park in Kamloops after Logan Lake Mounties rescued the raptor. Police were alerted to the injured bird, which was found lying on the roadside near Mamette Lake Road and Foley Road on June 30. The bird appeared unable or unwilling to leave the area when Const. Ryan Dell, acting detachment commander for the Logan Lake RCMP, and traffic services Cpl. Brodie Ferris arrived at the scene. “He won’t leave, he just wants to stay on the side of the road,” Dell told KTW. “Turns out his wing was heavily damaged.” Dell said he had never before seen a

bald eagle up face to face. “They’re quite majestic up close,” he said, adding the bird was quite calm during the encounter. “I thought I was going to get scratched or something, but he was very calm,” Dell said. He said the eagle tried backing away from them, but didn’t have anywhere to go. The two officers were able to place a blanket over the bird, pick it up and put it in a borrowed dog crate. The Mounties then transported the eagle to the detachment’s cells, where the unlikely avian inmate was cared for overnight. The next morning, Dell drove the animal to the BC Wildlife Park’s rehabilitation facility, where it remains. Dell said he not received an update on

the eagle’s condition. It was an unusual experience as a police officer, Dell said, but he has heard stories of other officers having to wrangle injured eagles. It’s an on-the-job experience he now has in common with his father, a retired police officer. “Twenty or thirty years ago, he had an eagle and put it in his cells overnight, too, he was telling me,” Dell said. He can only presume the eagle they rescued was hit by a passing car. “As a Mountie, you wear many hats,” Dell said. “Some days, you are a career counsellor or a conflict mediator, other days a traffic enforcer or a homicide investigator. Some days, you are an animal wrangler.”

How suite it is in Kamloops

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SECONDARY SUITES NOW LEGAL IN MOST AREAS OF CITY JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

With updates to its secondary suites enforcement policy on Tuesday, city council hopes it has struck a balance between protecting renters from unsafe living conditions and landlords who have been operating thousands of illegal rental suites in the city for years. “This sounds like a really, really balanced approach to the idea that not every unauthorized suite is a problem suite,” Coun. Arjun Singh said. Council approved what is now called the Residential Suite Compliance Policy. It will focus on education to ensure new suites are built to code and encourage landlords to legalize existing suites. The city also rubber-stamped new zoning and business licensing that will make it easier to install secondary suites and legalize them, due to suites now being permitted in more areas of the city without the need for rezoning and a public hearing. The changes are being made as part of an effort to address a shortage of rental properties and make suites safer. The most recent Canada Mortgage and Housing

Corporation data indicates the city’s vacancy rate is at about one per cent. Community planner Carmin Mazzotta said the city will educate through a new secondary suites guide, which will be worked on through the summer, and a suite registry that will identify legal suites for renters. He said a key theme during public consultation was lack of clarity, noting the city will try to “demystify” the process. “This may be serving as a barrier [to legal suites],” Mazzotta said. Two councillors, however, took issue with changes to the policy that puts more discretion in staff hands. The policy previously required two written complaints within one year from two properties within 150 metres of a suite before staff investigated. The revised policy now requires one complaint from within the neighbourhood. Coun. Denis Walsh was concerned the policy change could lead to a “possible crackdown that isn’t required.” Based on Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation and census data, the city estimates it has 6,000 suites, with only about 200 of them legal. The concern is costs to legalize a suite would be prohibitive to the point of taking suites out of

WITNESS TO ERRATIC DRIVER Witnesses to an erratic, speeding male driver on Hwy 1 between Kamloops and Savona driving a white SUV, possibly BMW, at between 4:00pm and 4:30pm on May 27, 2019 call Morelli Chertkow for Jacob or Cara 250-374-3344.

the rental market, resulting in even fewer rentals. However, staff maintain the city will not proactively enforce illegal suites as it doesn’t have the manpower in its bylaws department to do so. “The city will not seek out unauthorized suites,” Mazzotta said, noting they will continue to be addressed on a complaint basis. Mayor Ken Christian wondered about landlords who evict tenants, only to have them complain to the city about unsafe living conditions, with the city getting wrapped up in “bad blood” of tenant disputes. Development director Marvin Kwiatkowski said the city has been involved in disputes for years, noting situations are not black and white. The city would prioritize renter safety, with one complaint enough to act, he said. “I think this discretion here is warranted,” Kwiatkowski said. The policy apparently mirrors that of other communities, with staff noting the city’s was outdated. Singh said he initially also had concerns, but found solace in the fact residents could come to council to dispute a decision. In the end, council voted 7-2 in favour of adopting the new policy, with councillors Walsh and Bill Sarai opposed.

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A12

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Teen’s killer has day parole extended for six months KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

A man who beat a hitchhiking teenager to death in 2000 before leaving the body in a ditch west of Kamloops will remain on day parole. Vivien Morzuch, 15, was found dead near the entrance to Steelhead Provincial Park, near Savona, on July 31, 2000. The teen had hitchhiked to B.C. from his home in Montreal, hoping to find seasonal work. Brian Townsend, now 69, met Morzuch at a Revelstoke gas station three days before his body was found.

Townsend beat Morzuch with a baseball bat before binding him with duct tape, wrapping him in a sleeping bag and dumping him in the ditch. Morzuch’s murder went unsolved for five years. Townsend was linked to the slaying by DNA in 2005. He was arrested in 2006 at the conclusion of an elaborate RCMP Mr. Big undercover sting, which culminated in Townsend confessing to a Mountie posing as a powerful gang leader. Following his second-degree murder conviction in 2008, Townsend was sentenced to life in prison with no chance

of full parole for 14 years. Townsend was granted escorted leaves in 2016 and has been on day parole since late 2017, meaning he lives in a halfway house with occasional overnight leave priviliges. According to Parole Board of Canada documents, Townsend has been labelled a low to moderate risk to reoffend violently and a moderate risk to reoffend generally while on conditional release. The documents state Townsend’s drug tests have been negative and he is following the rules of his halfway house. The board agreed to extend his day parole VIvien Morzuch was murdered in July 2000. for another six-month term.

Court deems penalty for not disputing ticket unfair KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

The decision of a Kamloops justice of the peace to penalize a driver for deciding not to dispute a speeding ticket “offends fairness,” a B.C. Supreme

Court judge has ruled in overturning it. Adam West was pulled over for driving more than 160 km/h on the Coquihalla Highway in 2017 and handed a $196 ticket. West’s lawyer filed

a dispute for the speeding ticket and a hearing was set for Aug. 29, 2018. On that day, West’s lawyer appeared in front of Judicial Justice of the Peace Joan Hughes in Kamloops traffic court

and pleaded guilty. Following West’s guilty plea, Hughes handed him a onemonth driving prohibition — a punishment that would not have been on the table had West simply paid his

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ticket without filing a dispute. Defence lawyer Dan McNamee appealed on the grounds that Hughes had no jurisdiction to impose a greater sentence for speeding and her reasons for doing so were insufficient. “Counsel’s respectful approach to the judicial justice was countered by an abrupt, truncated

reasoning process that simply penalized Mr. West for deciding not to contest the ticket,” B.C. Supreme Court Justice Dev Dley said in his decision to quash the driving prohibition. “It offends fairness and decency to impose a higher penalty on an offender who chose to advise the court that he was not contesting his speeding ticket,

as opposed to a lesser penalty to an offender that simply walked out of the courtroom. … The judicial justice had no authority to impose the further one month prohibition.” When West was pulled over for speeding, he was also handed a 90-day immediate roadside prohibition. That infraction was never challenged.

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Photos must as high quality as possible. One winner selected at the end of each month from all acceptable entries. Physical copies not accepted. Read terms and conditions online for details.


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A13

LOCAL NEWS City of Kamloops

ECOSMART MEET THE TEAM The ECOSmart team will be at various events and camps this summer, including EUReKA!, The Big Little Science Centre, Y Day Camps, Kamloops Ribfest, and Electric Avenue at Hot Nite in the City. Please be sure to say hello to the team and learn how you can make sustainable choices. MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW

CANNABIS STORES SLOW TO OPEN

The city’s second government cannabis store opened this week, bringing to three the number of such stores now open in Kamloops. The BC Cannabis Store in Northills Centre in North Kamloops joins its counterpart in Columbia Place Shopping Centre in Sahali, which opened on Oct. 17, 2018, the day the federal government legalized cannabis in Canada. A third government cannabis store — larger than the first two, at 3,771 square feet — is expected to open in Lansdowne Village downtown by the end of August. There is only one private store open in Kamloops, that being The Shore Cannabiz Shop on Tranquille Road in North Kamloops. City council has approved 17 applications to date, with 14 yet to open as applicants await final approval from the provincial government.

Fewer OD deaths in B.C. in 2019 The number of illicit drugrelated deaths in B.C. for the first five months of 2019 shows a yearover-year decrease, with 86 and 84 illicit drug-related deaths in April and May, respectively, down from 137 and 116 for the same months for 2018. Overall, there have been 462 illicit drug toxicity deaths in B.C. through the first five months of 2019, down 30 per cent from the 2018 total (651) over the same period. The BC Coroners Service said the data is subject to change and totals for 2019 will likely increase as post-mortem testing results are received, but it is a sign for cautious optimism. In Kamloops, there have been 18 such overdose deaths between Jan. 1 and May 31, identical to

the number of deaths between January and May of 2018. Last year, the city recorded 48 overdose deaths (the most ever). In 2017, there were 38 deaths. In 2016, there were 44 deaths. Key findings of the latest provincial drug deaths report include: • The monthly average for illicit drug deaths for the first five months of 2019 (92 deaths per month) is down by approximately one-third from the same period in 2018 (130 deaths per month). • More than two-thirds of the deaths in the first five months of 2019 involved people ages 30 to 59, with males accounting for almost four in every five of all illicit-drug deaths over the same period. • For the first five months

of 2019, almost nine in every 10 illicit drug deaths occurred inside, including more than half in private residences. • Fentanyl or its analogues were detected in approximately 83 per cent of illicit drug deaths for the first five months of 2019 and 87 per cent of illicit drug deaths for all of 2018. By comparison, in 2012, fentanyl was detected in only four per cent of illicit drug deaths. • Carfentanil was detected in almost one-quarter (102 of 383) of the fentanyl-detected deaths in the first five months of 2019. There were 35 carfentanildetected deaths in 2018. • No deaths have been reported at supervised consumption or drug overdose prevention sites.

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A BIG THANK-YOU from NorKam Senior Secondary 2019 NORKAM SECONDARY

DRY GRAD

The Norkam Graduation Class of 2019 and the Dry Grad Committee would like to thank the businesses, organizations and individuals whose donations of money and prizes helped to make our dry grad a success. A special thank you to the Norkam families and community members who helped to fundraise, and offered their assistance so that all of our grads could enjoy their special day.

We appreciate all of the businesses that were involved in hosting and providing services to the dry grad event. You were all phenomenal! Thank you also to the Norkam Staff who supported us throughout the year. Our apologies if we have missed anyone on the list. We feel fortunate to be a part of a caring community! Thank you! Save on Foods Nasha Nails Fun Factor White Spot Exit Kamloops, Escape Games Loboy Market Total Ten The Columbo Lodge Ebus General Grants Halston Bottle Depot Kamloops Pow Wow Grounds Total Health Remix Productions Menchies Tyler Meade Photography Kamloops Art Party Jada Traffic Control Aberdeen Mall

Desert City Security La Dolce Vita St. John’s Ambulance Halston Pub Sun Peaks Resort Aberdeen Canadian Tire Rock ‘n Firkin Pub Planet Woman Kiwanis Club Chevron BC Liquor Stores Husky F3Fit Gym Councillor Baptiste, KIB Sleeman’s Budweiser The Halston Esso The Halston Liquor Store First Comes Love


A14

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

City taking voluntary Step Code approach JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

The city wants to take a voluntary approach to implementing the BC Energy Step Code. City of Kamloops building and engineering development manager Jason Dixon said the city spoke with industry and found that metrics for which the energy efficiency of buildings will be measured have yet to be hammered out by the province. The province is on the second iteration and in the process of putting out a third set of metrics. “We want to let a little more of that play out,” Dixon told KTW. The step code is a provincial initiative to incrementally increase the energy efficiency of new construction, with the goal of net-zero buildings by 2032. Net-zero buildings are structures that produce as much clean enery as the consume. In 2022, homes will be required to be made 20 per cent more

energy efficient than today’s building code standards. In the lead-up, municipalities were given the opportunity to opt-in early with provincial support. However, Dixon said the city does not want to be in the position of forcing people to comply with guidelines that might later change as the program naturally works out kinks. Dixon said incentives will be provided in order to encourage the local building industry to voluntarily comply. In addition to approving the voluntary compliance plan, council on Tuesday approved using $130,000 from the city’s climate action fund for incentives. For every step met up to step three, builders will receive $1,000. (Step 1 gets $1,000, Step 2 gets $2,000 and $3,000 is available for Step 3 and higher.) Dixon said the city sees approximately 200 homes and duplexes built per year. A 10 per cent buy-in from builders would be deemed successful,

Car-shaped racks to return Remember those car-shaped bike racks, which were previously installed by the city downtown and in North Kamloops to encourage cycling? Well, they are in storage. The city paid $16,000 for two bike racks to hold at least 10 bikes. They were installed in 2017 in the 300-block of Lansdowne Street downtown and in the 400-block of Tranquille Road on the North Shore. City sustainability director Marvin Kwiatkowski said one of the racks was damaged and needed repairs. The intent is not to keep them in storage and the city is looking at where to place them. “There was some concerns, due to the damage, where they need to be located,” he said. “There was also concerns, if they’re in front of one business and only one business, are we promoting that business?”

Deadline looms Nomination deadline for the Southern Interior Construction Association’s inaugual Industry Awards of Excellence is July 31. Projects that have been completed between July 31, 2018 and June 30, 2019 are eligible for nomination. There are eight categories for building awards. For the nomination form and more information, go online to awards.sicaevents.ca.

he said. If the incentives were eaten up in the two-year voluntary period, Dixon said

staff could go back to council to request more money. “We’ll keep an eye

on it,” he said. The voluntary program will begin on Oct. 1, 2019, while the man-

datory program will become effective on Jan. 1, 2022. Step 4 — 40 per cent

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more energy efficient — is slated to come into effect across B.C. in 2027.

600 - 675g, selected varieties

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Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No Rainchecks OR Substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised regular pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Pricing: All references to any savings claims (ie. “Save,” “Was”, “1/2 Price”, etc.) is in comparison to our lowest regular retail prices at Freshmart locations. Savings on items shown may vary in each store location. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2019 Loblaws Inc.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A15

LOCAL NEWS

Two former Kamloopsians receive the Order of BC Two former Kamloops residents are among elite company, having received

the Order of British Columbia. The Order Of B.C. recognizes people who

have served with distinction and excelled in a field that benefits the province.

red, orange or yellow peppers product of Western Canada

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President and CEO of Vancity Credit Union Tamara Vrooman of Vancouver was among

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Vancouver, graduated from Kam High in 1959 and is credited with “significant improvements to programming and services for the urban Indigenous community and helping some of the most marginalized populations.” She was instrumental in moving a homeless shelter from the Vancouver Friendship Society’s basement to a shelter space in the Downtown Eastside and is working with the City of Vancouver to construct a second shelter. Order of B.C. recipients were recognized at a ceremony in Victoria at the end of June.

City assessing child-care spaces After receiving provincial funding to assess child-care spaces, city staff will be engaging this summer with child-care providers. The city issued a survey and now plans to follow up in person. Anecdotally, the city and KTW have heard of a shortage of child-care spaces in Kamloops. The analysis will provide concrete data. The B.C. NDP promised during the last provincial election campaign a $10-a-day child-care program, which has not yet come to fruition. A provincial advocate recently appeared before Kamloops council, pitching the program as an expansion to the education system and seeking support from municipalities and organizations throughout B.C. City council unanimously endorsed the initiative.

Surveys to begin at boat launches

selected varieties, 375 mL

PC® or Blue Menu peanut butter

ed from Kamloops High in 1986. She has since shared business views with the Dalai Lama. “Under Vrooman’s leadership, Vancity became the first carbon-neutral financial institution in North America, the largest private-sector living wage employer in Canada and she tackled the shadow financial system by launching an alternative to predatory payday loans,” the province stated in its announcement of Vrooman’s award. Susan Tatoosh, an elder and executive director of the Vancouver Friendship Society, also of

FECT

JUL 12 - 1Y8

City staff will be at boat launches beginning this weekend to research how the city can better support boater access to rivers. Staff will be at three boat launches to conduct surveys. In addition, the survey will be available online via the city’s engagement platform, Let’s Talk, later this week. The survey will inform the city on how the boat launches are used and what experience has been with existing physical infrastructure. Let’s Talk is online at https://letstalk.kamloops. ca/.

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A16

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS CULTURE • HISTORY • TRADITION 6TH ANNUAL

Pipers Drummers Military Bands Marching Troops Multicultural Dancers & Singers Kal Tire Place, Vernon, BC

Saturday, July 27, 2019 7pm Sunday, July 28, 2019 2pm Tickets available now!

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Matt Mason (right), FortisBC’s community and Indigenous relations manager, presents Kamloops Mayor Ken Christian with an engraved shovel as a thank you for the city’s commitment to safe digging. Through the first quarter of this year, Kamloops had been trending in the right direction of reducing gas line damages. However, in light of a spate of four gas line breaks at construction sites, FortisBC is calling on all to contact BC 1 Call prior to doing any type of groundwork, be it digging a small hole in the yard or excavating a job site. The first step is to go online to bc1c.ca or call 1-800-474-6886 to find out where buried gas lines and other utilities are located. For more information, go online to fortisbc.com/digsafe.

KEEP IT LOCAL!

Online USD prices will need to be converted to CDN. Online shipping/duty costs may be extra.

Kamloops Fire Rescue is investigating a suspicious fire that gutted two RV trailers early Tuesday morning on Salish Road on the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc reserve. Crews arrived at 1260 Salish Rd. at 1:12 a.m. and found two RV trailers burning, said Platoon Capt. Daryl Cooper. One of the two trailers was being lived in, but no one was home at the time of the fire, he told KTW, adding he

was not sure how many people were displaced because of the fire. No one was injured, but both trailers sustained damage. The incident marks the third time a trailer has caught fire in that area of Salish Road in less than a month. On June 14, firefighters responded to an RV fire behind a home at 1 p.m. The RV was gutted and a nearby house sustained some heat damage to its vinyl siding.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Valhalla Mouldings

COMMUNITY

Highland Games return The Kamloops Highland Games will be held this Saturday in Upper Sahali’s Albert McGowan Park, 2025 Summit Dr., with gates opening at 7:30 a.m. Performances and competitions will take place in dancing, piping, drumming, heavy events, dog agility and Society for Creative Anachronism fighting demos. The games will also feature a beer garden and scotch tasting, along with peformances by the six-time world champion Simon Fraser University pipe band. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children. For more information, go online to kamloopshighlandgames. ca or find Kamloops Highland Games on Facebook.

On tap this weekend

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

BANKING FACTS FOR THE MINISTER

Warehouse operations manager Chet Mourant explains the inner workings of the Kamloops Food Bank to federal Seniors Minister Filomena Tassi on the weekend. Tassi toured the food bank — and other agencies in the Thompson-Okanagan — during the fact-finding mission.

The Kamloops Ultimate Big Thirst Tournament will fill the fields on McArthur Island this weekend, with 200 competitors expected. There will be allday disc action on Saturday and Sunday in A, B and Spirit divisons. Spectators are welcome — and watching is free. • The Kamloops Kidney Support Group meets on the second Wednesday and second Saturday of every month. The next meeting will be held this Saturday at 9 a.m. at Chances Barside Lounge and Grill, 1250 Halston Ave. in Brocklehurst. For more information, call Edna Humphreys at 250376-6361 or Dorothy Drinnan at 250-5732988.

A17

Supply and Installation of: Baseboards | Window Casings Door Casings | Cove Moulding Crown Moulding

TheRob Ukulele of Kamloops sen Call BergeOrchestra for a free extimate 250.463.4742 Summerp.Ukulele Festival held at the Sor e. valhalla47@shaw.ca ninety-six participants, guests, facilitators and Sponsors:

The Ukulele Orchestra of Kamloops

sends out a huge thank you to the sponsors of the Kamloops Summer Ukulele Festival held at the Sorrento Centre from June 13th to 16th, 2019. One hundred and ninety-six participants, guests, facilitators and vendors came and shared in this amazing event.

Sponsors: Ohana Ukuleles – Long Beach, California KoAloha Ukulele – Honolulu, Hawaii Tapestry Music – White Rock BC Garibaldi Instruments - Coquitlam BC Empire Music - Vancouver BC Acorn Music – Salmon Arm BC Long & McQuade – Kamloops BC Canadian Tire - Kamloops BC

MEMORIES & MILESTONES Happy Anniversary Derek

Happy 60 Anniversary th

Anita and Trevor

Jeanes

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NEWS

July 11, 2019

Anita and Trevor celebrated their wedding anniversary with good friends in Bucerias, Mexico in March.

60 Wedding th

Anniversary

July 12

th

Love Erin

Rod & Sheila Astle July 11, 1959 - 2019

4 Children, 15 Grandchildren and 13 Great-Grandchildren

For details or to place your announcement in next Friday’s paper call 250-374-7467

Ohan KoAl Tape Garib Emp Acorn Long Cana


A18

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

GLOBAL VIEWS & NATIONAL NEWS

THE REAL REFUGEE PROBLEM

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CALL FOR PHOTOS FOR THE 2020 CITY CALENDAR! 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 terms:

Community | Recreation | Arts & Culture | Nature CONDITIONS • Photos must have been taken and owned by the participant. • A maximum of three (3) photos per participant can be submitted in digital format. • Photos of people require a model release. • A total of 13 photos will be selected from the submissions for use in the 2020 annual calendar. • Participants grant reproduction rights and permissions to the City of Kamloops to use their photo for other City promotional initiatives including, but not limited to, print and online ads, publications, the City’s website, etc.

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS September 30, 2019, at 4:30 pm

Submit your photos online at:

Kamloops.ca/Calendar

very once in a while, a photograph of a migrant’s tragic death (usually that of a child) catches the public’s imagination. The image of threeyear-old Alan Kurdi, fleeing from the Syrian civil war, dead face down in the surf on a Turkish beach in 2015, triggered a wave of sympathy that ended with Germany opening its borders to 900,000 refugees that year — and Hungary building a border fence to keep them out. Here we go again. A picture of 23-month-old Valeria Martinez, tucked into her father Oscar’s T-shirt, both dead face down on the banks of the Rio Grande River, has unleashed a similar wave of sympathy in the United States, although it certainly hasn’t reached the White House. And, once again, most of the migrants are claiming to be refugees. In fact, few of the migrants fit the legal definition of refugees in either case. The Arabs and Afghans trying to get into Europe had fled genuine wars, but they were already in Turkey, which is quite safe. They just wanted to move on to somewhere with better job opportunities and a higher standard of living. That’s

GWYNNE DYER World

WATCH understandable, but it doesn’t give you right of asylum as a refugee. The same applies to the migrants crossing the Mediterranean from Africa to Europe, even though thousands of them are drowning in the attempt. They are fleeing poverty, or dictatorial regimes, or even climate change — but they are not fleeing war. Neither do they have a “well-founded fear” of persecution on account of race, religion, nationality, political opinion or membership in a particular social group. That is the language of the United Nations Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees of 1951, so they don’t qualify as refugees. You may feel sorry for them, but there is no legal duty to let them in. The Refugee Convention was incorporated into U.S. law in the Refugee Act of 1980, so few of the people now seeking entry at the

Mexican border qualify. This matters because while 20 years ago, 98 per cent of the people crossing the border were Mexican young men seeking work, more than half are now entire families from El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras — and most of them claim to be refugees. They are not, which is why U.S. courts (not President Donald Trump) are rejecting at least three-quarters of the applications for refugee status. You may wish that the law took a more generous and humanitarian view, but it does not. If you think things are bad now, they will be much worse in the decades to come. Global heating is starting to bite. We’re still on the learner slopes, but the droughts and the floods, and the crop failures they cause, are multiplying, especially in the tropics and the subtropics, where temperatures are already high. In the worst-hit areas, which include the northern triangle of Central America, family farms are failing, some people are going hungry and the number of people on the move is soaring. This is precisely what unpublished, in-house government studies were predicting 20 years ago in countries like the United States and the United Kingdom.

Now it’s here. As the migrant numbers grow, the willingness of host populations to receive them will inevitably decline. That’s human nature. You may deplore it, but it’s not going to change. And behind uncomfortable considerations of what the politics will permit lies the even starker reality that they can’t all come. Twenty years from now, there will be far more people who desperately want to move than the destination countries could possibly accommodate. So the borders will start slamming shut in the countries — mostly in the temperate zone of the planet — where the climate is still tolerable and there is still enough food to eat. And don’t believe the myth that you cannot really shut a border. You can do so quite easily if you are willing to kill the people who try to cross it illegally. The governments of the destination countries will probably end up doing just that. Their military and their civil servants, if not their politicians, were already having grim internal debates about it 15 years ago. Sorry to spoil your day. Read more Gwynne Dyer columns online at kamloopsthisweek.com, under the Opinion tab.

First Nations challenge pipeline CAMILLE BAINS

CANADIAN PRESS

VANCOUVER — Six First Nations that have filed another legal challenge against the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion say Canada’s ownership of the corporation behind the project created a bias that prevented full consultations as ordered by the Federal Court of Appeal. Chief Leah George-Wilson of the Tsleil-Waututh Nation said Canada had an opportunity to “get it right,” but failed to take environmental risks into consideration as part of a rushed consultation process. “It does feel like deja vu,’’ George-Wilson said, reflecting on the first court challenge 2.5 years ago that resulted in a ruling requiring the federal government to redo consultations.

The Federal Court of Appeal shelved the original approval last summer and the federal government approved the pipeline expansion again last month after a second round of consultations with First Nations. “We have not seen any significant difference in the consultation process and, in some ways, it was worse,” George-Wilson said. She said she expects the latest approval will be overturned based on the same mistakes the federal government made the first time with its failure to conduct meaningful consultations. In August 2018, the federal government purchased the pipeline and expansion project for $4.5 billion, saying it was in the national interest to build the country’s energy infrastructure and to preserve jobs. However, George-Wilson said

Canada was unresponsive to oil spill risks to whales and climate change. “Canada withheld information regarding their scientific assessments of diluted bitumen impacts and only provided this information to Tseil Watuth after the formal close of consultation,’’ she said. Skeetchestn Indian Band Chief Ron Ignace said the second round of “harried’’ consultations did not provide the opportunity to respond to complex questions. “I would like to say to the ordinary people across Canada: Our fight is not with you, our fight is with your government, with the leaders that are making these kinds of decisions. “However, you have a duty and a responsibility to see that your governments do the right thing by us, and that’s for both provincial and federal governments.’’


PG19

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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TRAVEL

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Chateau de Fountainebleau: Home of kings CHRIS MILLIKAN

SPECIAL TO KTW

travelwriterstales.com

P

aris offers holidaymakers like us marvelous experiences of every description, including a day trip to Chateau de Fontainebleau, 55 kilometres southeast of The City of Lights. Boarding a mainline train from Gare de Lyon, we head to Fontainebleau-Avon station. The scenic 40-minute ride takes us to what has long been a favourite holiday destination for the French. Upon arrival, many enjoy walking the three-kilometres into town — we then wait only a few minutes before catching the local ‘Ligne 1’ bus. Our driver takes us through the pretty, historic town. Fifteen picturesque minutes later, he drops us at the renowned chateau’s main gate. Sighting its grandiose horseshoe staircase prompts images of resplendent horse drawn carriages bringing elegantly dressed nobility and aristocrats to glittering events here. Inside, audio guides introduce us to this monumental World Heritage palace surrounded by 52 hectares of formal gardens — extensive woodlands lie beyond. Nowadays, Fontainebleau Forest provides residents over 25,000 acres of trails for walking, hiking and horseback riding. Fontainebleau palace began as a much humbler royal hunting lodge in the early 12th century. For nearly eight consecutive centuries, kings, queens, emperors and empresses made personal improvements, starting with Francois I. He retained only its medieval keep, completely rebuilding the original lodge in 16th century Italian Renaissance-style.

LEFT: The ornate Trinity Chapel at one of many stately rooms within this World Heritage palace, a mere 40-minute ride southeast of Paris. ABOVE: The grandiose horseshoe staircase at Chateau de Fontainebleau prompts imaginings of horse drawn carriages depositing royales to the grand palace. CHRIS MILLIKAN PHOTOS

A 17th century builder, Henry IV added Baroque-style wings, courtyards and extensive gardens. Gradually evolving into a lavish 1,500-room palace, Fontainebleau became French nobility’s most beloved residence of all time. Crowning himself Emperor in 1804, Napoleon I established Fontainebleau as his official premises, fondly calling it ‘house of the centuries, the true home of kings.’ Larger than life family paintings still line a long, polished marble hallway. An adjoining room displays a beautiful portrait of Marie-Louise, his 19-year old

queen. Glass cases in the small Napoleon museum enclose firearms, ornamental swords, hats, uniforms, cloaks, silverware and ceramics reflecting imperial family life between 1804 and 1815. Two rooms suggest his precious son’s early life. Christened King of Rome, gilded portraits show a healthy young Napoleon II. A magnificent cradle reflects his regal infancy. Miniature soldiers, a working toy rifle and small swords help us visualize his childhood playtime. Past the spectacular Trinity Chapel, huge sculpted wooden doors open into Francois I’s won-

derful gallery. Elaborate stuccoframed frescoes depict classical allegories and myths glorifying the monarchy. These renaissance masterpieces line the walls above fine oak woodwork. In the Baroque ballroom, natural light streams from high windows. Themed paintings surround us, once reminding guests of proper decorum and dire consequences for social misbehaviours. We discover that following the French Revolution, Fontainebleau was stripped of all its splendid furnishings and fell quickly into disrepair. Emperor Napoleon later re-established this enormous mansion, completely restoring and refurbishing it to earlier grandeur. Today, the Grand Apartments glitter with 18th century paintings, porcelain statuary, tapestries and brocade draperies. The Queens’ rooms boast gilded white paneled walls and furnishings upholstered with extravagant florals. Though the Revolution deprived Marie Antoinette from enjoying her new, sumptuous Turkish boudoir complete with canopied bed, the Empress Josephine certainly did. In contrast, Napoleon’s room contains a simple tented bed sim-

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ilar to the one he had used during his many military campaigns. The bedchamber of former kings became Napoleon’s throne room. Where royal beds once stood, golden eagles, ceremonial flags and wreathed N’s flank his imperial throne. Symbolizing industriousness, golden bees embroidered on rich, blue velvet draperies replaced the Bourbon fleur-de-lis. Returning to beautiful Trinity Chapel’s main floor, we learn that Napoleon’s nephew had been baptized here in 1810. Forty-two years later, he became Napoleon III, founding France’s Second Empire. He was this resplendent chateau’s last royal resident. Our royal outing concludes with a leisurely stroll through shaded Diana Gardens, reserved at one time for queens alone. Francois I originally honoured the Goddess of Hunting with this perfect little garden — Napoleon updated it with natural, Englishstyle landscaping. French royalty loved palatial Fontainebleau. So did we. Travel Writers’ Tales is an independent newspaper syndicate. For more, go online to travelwriterstales.com.

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A20

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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FAITH

The godly process and Places of Worship practise of equality KAMLOOPS

Kamloops

ALLIANCE CHURCH

T

he recent Women Deliver conference in Vancouver featured a lineup of famous speakers, including Bill and Melinda Gates and Warren Buffet, challenging attendees to work consistently toward achieving gender equity, particularly in developing nations. The Pride Month of June saw processions, rallies and other means of sending the message of equality among gay and straight people and a call for to end sexual or gender discrimination. People have been fighting for equality in society and workplaces for ages. Of late, there has been demand to recognize transgender equalities in its various manifestations. But wouldn’t it be terrible if all people were exactly equal in all of life’s relationships? There would never be another baseball game, for all nine men would want to play the same position. Worse still, the score between the two teams would always be a tie. Would it not be terrible if all men were exactly equal in taste? Every home would look alike and every young man in a community would propose to the same girl — and she would say “yes” to every young man. Imagine the economic confusion in our country if everyone were qualified for the same job. Either nothing would ever get done or 99 per cent of us would become round pegs in square holes. Equality as an absolute standard is impossible. What most of us want is equality at some specific point; that is, we want to be equal in social privilege with another class of people or we want to be equal in prestige or power or political opportunity with other people. The biblical explanation for the differences and divisions among people charges this disaster to human pride. In Genesis, we read that the people of Earth said, “Come, let us build us a city and a tower, whose top may reach unto heaven, and let us make us a name.” They stated the reason for their mighty effort in the words, “Lest we be scattered abroad upon the face of the whole Earth.” Then God, taking notice of their impious efforts, commented: “Behold, they are one

NARYAN MITRA

You Gotta Have

FAITH

people and they have all one language and this is what they begin to do.” When men were equal to one another, they sought to become equal to God, but God turned their pride upon themselves, much to their confusion. The tower that was to reach unto heaven became the Tower of Babel. The symbol of the unity of mankind built by man’s strength has become the byword for confusion and failure. Human pride still makes it difficult to discuss, much less to do anything about, the inequalities among men. The generally accepted phrase for soothing our consciences without coming to grips with the issue is “equality of opportunity.” But we do not face the question: Equality of opportunity for what and with whom? Today, there is not much equality between the races and even less among the races. With or without legislative consent, human pride finds its own method of expression. The ideal of absolute equality, even of opportunity, appears unobtainable, although that makes it no less an ideal. And the matter is confused by some who seek to secure the unobtainable, while others fight to prevent the inevitable. As in the days of the Tower of Babel, the issue of equality has become an instrument of pride to provoke people to division. Regardless of the terms in which equality may be debated in other arenas, Christianity proposes to ignore the relative historical achievements and standards of men in order to raise all people into the equality of fellowship as children of God. The word of God recognizes there are differences among men even in his service. Apostle Paul said, “And he gave some to be apostles, and some prophets and some evan-

gelists and some pastors and teachers.” However, these differences and all others are dissolved in the presence of God, where “there is one body, one Spirit, even as also you were called in one hope of your calling; one Lord, one faith, one baptism, one God and Father of all.” The church of Jesus Christ belongs to no class or race. As the instrument of God, it must take as the clue to its course the nature of its God. First, the church must consecrate and sanctify itself to the ideals of a transcendent God. Men who seek God do not poke and putter in the muck and mire of the world; they lift their eyes unto the heavens. If, seeking worldly gold and glory, men come upon the church engaged in the same pursuit and covered with the stains of the world’s standards, they are likely to ascribe little value to the church. Christ said to his church, “They are not of the world, even as I am not of the world.” Who killed the monsters splashing in prehistoric swamps? No one. The climate changed and they died. Jesus did not take up arms against the dragon of some evil system. He changed the climate by changing people. He did not just reform men, for that would have been putting new wine into old skins. His message was not of a new look, but of a new birth that changed every point of reference in the individual’s life from self to service in the name of God. The church of Jesus Christ can participate in all the turmoil and tension arising from the inequalities of men only by preaching and teaching a new birth in which a completely new spiritual being is born. Christians should not be a sort of centaur with the personal morality of God and the economic and social and political ethics of the devil. Narayan Mitra is a volunteer chaplain at Thompson Rivers University and can be reached by email at 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@kamloopsthisweek.com. Please include a very short bio and a photo.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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A23

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 12, 2019

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X Fest directors working with two classics

SEAN BRADY STAFF REPORTER sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

T

his year’s duo of X Fest productions is made up of two classics: Cinderella and Jack and the Beanstalk. Previews for the outdoor theatre series will begin on Monday, July 15, and opening night will be Thursday, July 18. Shows will continue Mondays to Saturdays until Aug. 3. Starting things off will be Mike Kenny’s Cinderella, told from the perspective of the classic tale’s rats. “The rats will tell the story of someone they love — Cinderella,” said director Tracey Power. Power has been doing theatre in the city with Western Canada Theatre for about six years, first as an actor, and since in a number of roles, including choreographer, playwright and director. Now with Project X Theatre, Power hopes her work with Cinderella will attract summertime family theatregoers. Power said approaching a classic tale like Cinderella requires a novel approach, but she’s also excited to show it to those who might not already know the story. “You have to find modern ways

Actors Randi Edmundson (left) and Erin Palm with puppets Jack and the cow in Jack and the Beanstalk on Thursday afternoon at Prince Charles Park.

of telling it to make sure it’s talking to today’s audience,” she said. Power said in doing that, the audience may be in for some surprises. “Maybe it’s not a glass slipper. Maybe it’s something else. And Cinderella has her faults — nothing is perfect,” she said. Cinderella will preview on Monday, July 15, at 7 p.m. and opening night is on Thursday, July 18. The other half of this year’s theatre in the park presentations will be told through Randi Edmundson’s Jack and the Beanstalk. “It’s this beautiful story Randi

has written about friendship, forgiveness… and there’s musical numbers. You really get a bit of everything,” said Jack and the Beanstalk director Mika Laulainen. Laulainen is a freelance director from Vancouver who has worked with Edmundson before. The two trained together at the Banff Puppet Theatre Intensive facilitated by the Old Trout Puppet Workshop. The play has been adapted to be puppet-friendly, and Laulainen said she’s excited for audiences to see the scale the group is playing with at X Fest.

LOCAL EVENTS THIS WEEKEND AND BEYOND

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Local events/A24

Rod Bruno/A25

Three actors will cover multiple puppets in the play and Laulainen said directing the trio has been an interesting venture so far. “When you work with puppets, you’re directing not only the actors, but also the puppets,” she said. Laulainen said the use of puppets is an important part of making the story relatable, using German theatre practitioner Bertolt Brecht’s idea of the distancing effect to explain why. “By making something just a little stranger than reality, a little out of our realm of ordinary, we end up being able to connect with it more

COMIC KAM:

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fully because we aren’t comparing ourselves to it,” she said. “And puppets fall into that strangeness category.” For similar reasons, Laulainen said puppets also work well with kids. “They don’t worry if they’re allowed to talk to them. They just yell back and it’s so sweet and fun,” she said. Jack and the Beanstalk will preview on Tuesday, July 16, while opening night is on Friday, July 19, at 7 p.m. For a complete schedule, go online to projectxtheatre.ca.

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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MUSIC IN THE PARK THIS WEEK July 12 to July 18, daily at 7 p.m., Rotary Bandshell in Riverside Park

This week, Music in the Park will start off a rock-inspired weekend with The Faceplants on Friday and The Shuswap Rock Band on Saturday. Folk/roots/soul artist Steve Brockley will step in Sunday, followed by country rockers TrailerHawk on Monday, Frapp City on Tuesday, Harpdog Brown and the Uptown Blues Band on Wednesday and David James and Big River on Thursday. Music in the Park continues until Aug. 31.

MUD RACING July 13 and July 14, Whispering Pines Motorsports Compound, 10123 Adrenaline Dr.

The North West Mud Racing Association is back with mud races north of Kamloops. Saturday races begin at 2 p.m., while Sunday races start at noon. Admission will cost $20, cash only, and is free for children 7 and younger.

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NERDY IMPROV July 14, 7:30 p.m., The Stage House Theatre, 422 Tranquille Rd.

The Freudian Slips are back with a Dungeons and Dragonsthemed improv show. Tickets are $15 in advance, available online at chimeratheatre.com/tickets or at the doors, cash only, for $20.

X FEST July 15 to Aug. 3, Prince Charles Park, 1145 Nicola St.

Two Project X Theatre productions will be presented as part of this year’s X Fest. Cinderella will run at 7 p.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and Jack and the Beanstalk will run at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Tuesdays and Fridays. Pay-what-you-can matinees will be presented on Saturday, June 20, and Saturday, Aug. 3. at 2 p.m.

SHTUKA DOCUMENTARY July 15, 7 p.m., Paramount Theatre, 503 Victoria St.

Peaks and Valleys: The Search for Ryan Shtuka follows the search for the 20-year-old who went missing in the morning hours of Saturday, Feb. 17, 2018, near Sun Peaks. The event is free to attend and donations for Kamloops Search and Rescue will be accepted at the event.

WORLD SNAKE DAY July 16, 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., BC Wildlife Park, 9077 Dallas Dr.

BC Wildlife Park has plans to celebrate World Snake Day at the park.

ROOTS DUO July 17, 7 p.m., RareBirds Housing Co-operative, 764 West Battle St.

Roots artist Oliver Swain will be joined by harpist Diemm for a house concert. Tickets are $20 and available at eventbrite.ca.

ALAN CROSS SALON TALK July 18, 7 p.m., McArthur Castle house show

Writer and speaker Alan Cross, known for his radio show and podcast The Ongoing History of Music, will speak at McArthur Castle. Tickets are $25 and will include venue address.

THE MOTORLEAGUE July 20, 7 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

East Coast rockers The Motorleague will be joined by Spendo and the Skins (Vancouver via Kamloops) and Half Step Down. Tickets are $15, available online at kamtix.ca.

OVERLANDER’S DAY July 21, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Brocklehurst Park, 2470 Fleetwood Ave.

The annual family fun day has returned, this year in Brocklehurst Park. The day will feature a food expo with nine vendors, a kids’ corner with a carousel and slide, obstacle

4th Meridian Auctions & Vintage Shop Now Accepting Consignments of Fine Art + we buy quality antiques & vintage items ~ We host regular online art auctions & sell art, furniture + collectibles directly at our shop & showroom in the Cannery Trade Centre 104 - 1475 Fairview Road, Penticton

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FROM JULY 12 course, clowns, baby goats, henna tattoos, a watermelon eating contest and more.

UNTOLD PIONEER STORIES July 24, 6 p.m., Kamloops Library, 465 Victoria St.

May Q. Wong, author of the recently released City in Colour: Rediscovered Stories of Victoria’s Multicultural Past, will tell untold pioneer stories at an upcoming library event, including some B.C. firsts, such as the province’s first Chinese medical graduate, first Jewish judge, first Metis woman to purchase land and others. Register online at tnrl.ca.

BUSKERS FESTIVAL July 25 to July 28, Riverside Park

The International Buskers Festival will return for a second year. Street performers from all over the world will converge at Riverside Park. For details, go online to kamloopsbuskers.com.

MARIACHI GHOST July 25, 8 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

Winnipeg eight-piece band The Mariachi Ghost will play a show at CJs. The band blends traditional Mexican songs and progressive rock.

MAMMA MIA! July 26 and July 27, 7 p.m., Kamloops School of the Arts gymnasium, 1390 Ninth Ave.

Kamloops Interior Summer School of Music students will perform ABBA’s hits and tell the story of a young woman’s search for her birth father. Tickets are $17 for youth and $27 for adults, available online at eventbrite.ca.

CHROME ON THE GRASS July 27, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tk’emlups Powwow Grounds, Hwy 5 and Shuswap Road

The Kamloops Street Rod Association will hosts Chrome on the Grass on July 27, featuring custom and classic hot rods on display.

SERENA RYDER July 27, 7 p.m., Sun Peaks Resort, 1280 Alpine Rd.

Six-time Juno Award-winner Serena Ryder will perform a free concert at Sun Peaks. More details online at sunpeaksresort. com.

RIBFEST AND HOT NITE Aug. 9 to Aug. 11, Riverside Park and downtown Kamloops

Daybreak Rotary’s annual barbecue competition will return to Riverside Park, featuring vendors from all over Canada and the United States. Its companion event, Hot Nite in the City, will put classic and custom cars on display in downtown Kamloops.

SELF-PORTRAITS Until Aug. 10, Old Courthouse Cultural Centre, 7 West Seymour St.

The Kamloops Arts Council’s main gallery will host the Muses, a group of artists who have exhibited together for more than a decade. Their self-portraits range widely in media from sculpture to watercolour and even floral design. The exhibit runs until Aug. 10. An opening reception will be held Friday, July 12, from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

CONCRETE SCULPTURES Until Sept. 7, Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St.

David Jacob Harder’s Poly(mer)hedron, featuring sculpture of everyday objects cast in concrete, will run from July 6 to Sept. 7 in The Cube at the Kamloops Art Gallery.

SCULPTURE EXHIBIT Until Sept. 21, Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St.

A new KAG exhibit titled Ionic Bonds features sculpted works by 10 artists. It runs until Sept. 21.

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Rod Bruno’s advice to listeners? Always read the liner notes, if you can find them SEAN BRADY STAFF REPORTER sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

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railerHawk formed up in 2016 and is the product of music industry veterans who just wanted to have some fun. The band share that experience — and fun — during its Music in the Park spot on Monday at the Rotary Bandshell in Riverside Park at 7 p.m. The band’s members all have their own connections to the industry. Rod Bruno, the band’s lead guitarist, played with Matthew Good — his best friend — on his third solo album, Hospital Music, contributing guitar and bass to the record. His wife Carmen provides the lead vocals for the group. Don Short and Don Binns were both members of mid’80s to mid-’90s band Sons of Freedom, which also had a third Don, Don Harrison. Lanny Hussey was a member of the mid-’90s band Ginger, contributing guitar work to each

of the band’s three albums. The connections continue on the production side of things. TrailerHawk’s debut EP Half Up Front was produced by Colin Linden, who has his own deep music industry connections. Not only is he an accomplished guitarist, he has served as a producer for a number of big Canadian acts, like Bruce Cockburn, Tom Wilson, Colin James and Sue Foley. The band just finished studio time with another big producer: Dave “Rave” Ogilvie, who was the engineer for a number of tracks and albums for Nine Inch Nails and in the past has worked with 54-40, Marilyn Manson, Carly Rae Jepsen and Skinny Puppy. The work produced with Ogilvie, which Bruno said has raised the bar for the band, will be trickling out in the coming months and eventually lead to another EP, the second half of their first release, Paid in Full. “Those are in the back pocket and will start coming out in the fall,” he said.

The trickle-out release method is one of the new industry tactics Bruno called “interesting and baffling.” It’s just one of many ways the changing industry has forced Bruno and company to adjust. “In the glory days, you went on tour and maybe broke even — usually you lost money, but made it up in record sales,” he said. “Now, you’re going out and hopefully putting people in seats and selling T-shirts. That’s sort of your revenue stream now. The music is almost a giveaway.” Another way digital distribution has changed things is the disappearance of liner notes. “As a music fan, that bums me out,” Bruno said. “How does anybody get to read about who’s involved with a record? There’s no place for that anymore.” While TrailerHawk hasn’t pressed any records of its own thus far, Bruno said there are plans for limited vinyl runs in the future — and he’ll be sure to include liner notes.

Umbrella Academy characters enlarged in trade paperback

I

recently had the pleasure of reading The Umbrella Academy: Apocalypse Suite. I hadn’t read the book prior to watching the Netflix series of the same name, so I thought it was time to compare the two. The book starts out with an odd worldwide event — the simultaneous birth of 43 remarkable children, born to women who had previously not shown any signs of being pregnant. While many of the children die, are abandoned or put into orphanages, one man, a millionaire named Reginald Hargreeves, decides to adopt as many as he can. When asked by the press why he would do such a thing, the simple answer was, “To save the world of course.” After successfully adopting seven of the unusual children, he sets to work on developing the gifts that make each one extraordinary — all except one of them, a girl with no apparent powers of her own. Thus is born the Umbrella

RANDY WAGNER

COMIC KAM

Academy, an utterly bizarre dysfunctional family of superheroes with peculiar powers unlike any you may have read about before. But can they, indeed, save the world? If you’ve already watched the Netflix series, this trade paperback enlarges the characters and their personalities, as well as the world they live in. There are hints of what

the next season of the Netflix series may have in store for viewers, as well as some revelations that are only available in the comic. While you wait for the second season to arrive, you can read ahead in the sequels to The Umbrella Academy, also available in trade paperback. The second

book in the series, The Umbrella Academy: Dallas, is already available. The latest comic in the Hotel Oblivion series was recently released and the trade paperback is set for release in September. This series was conceived by the mind of Gerard Way, leading man of the band My Chemical Romance. Way has also been the driving force behind such comics as The True Lives of the Fabulous Killjoys, Doom Patrol and Cave Carson Has a Cybernetic Eye. He has also shared writing credit in Marvel’s wildly popular Edge of Spider-Verse, where he introduces character Peni Parker, a Japanese-American student who pilots a bio-mechanical suit named SP//dr. He has added his talent to several other titles, as well, and has created some short stories for other comic collections. He is also a talented artist who has several cover art credits to his name.

The art for this book was skillfully done by Gabriel Ba, who has also drawn in the series Casanova, BPRD: 1947 and Daytripper. Dave Stewart has delighted readers with his colours for companies including Marvel, DC and Dark Horse. Together, the two make a lively and colourful saga that ties this story together and brings it to life. The book also features a forward by Grant Morrison (Batman, All-Star Superman), an afterword by Scott Allie (Solomon Kane, Abe Sapien), original designs and short stories. The Umbrella Academy: Apocalypse Suite has won five awards, including the Harvey Award for best new series and the Yalsa great graphic novel for teens award. It is recommended for those age 13 and older. Randy Wagner is assistant manager of High Octane Comics. For more, visit 250 Third Ave. or call 250-377-8444.

VOTING NOW OPEN KAMLOOPS’S ORIGINAL AND BIGGEST CONTEST TO DECIDE WHO’S THE BEST OF THE BEST IN OUR COMMUNITY IS NOW OPEN FOR VOTING! Vote for your favourite business today in more than 190 categories to be entered to win an AMAZING Luv’n The Loops prize package from Tourism Kamloops!

READERSCHOICE.KAMLOOPSTHISWEEK.COM All ballots must be received or entered online. Employees of Kamloops This Week and their immediate families are not eligible. Voting closes Monday July 31, 2019


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arts&entertainment National Geographic Adventurer and author to speak in Kamloops kamloopsthisweek.com @kamthisweek

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

An accomplished and recordholding hiker will soon appear at the Kamloops Library. Jennifer Pharr Davis is an athlete, author and speaker and was named a National Geographic Adventurer of the Year in 2011. She will speak at the Kamloops Library on Wednesday, July 17. Davis set the overall fastest time to trek the Appalachian

kamloopsthisweek kamloopsthisweek

Trail, covering the trail’s 3,500-kilometre span from Maine to Georgia on the East Coast of the United States over 46 days. Davis’ written work has appeared in The New York Times, Outside, Backpacker and Trail Runner. The record-holding trekker will share stories, answer questions and sign copies of her new book, The Pursuit of Endurance: Harnessing the Record

Breaking Power of Strength and Resilience. The event is free but seating is limited and registration is recommended. To register, contact the library at 250-372-5145 or questions@tnrd.ca. The event will also be live-streamed on the Thompson-Nicola Regional Library’s Facebook page at facebook.com/tnrl.ca. Davis will also speak at the Merritt Library a day prior on July 16.

munity screening and submitted to the Reel Youth Film Festival, featured on YouTube and the Reel Youth website. Kamloops is just one of dozens of locales across the country where the free program has operated. Others in B.C. include Prince George, Cortes Island, Fort St. James, Surrey, Ymir and Vancouver, along with others in Ontario, the prairies and the territories.

The first and sixth days will be spent at the Kamloops Aboriginal Friendship Society at 125 Palm St., while days two to five will be spent at a fishing camp in Nlaka’pmaux territory near Lytton. Food, transportation, camping and film equipment will be provided. For more information and to apply to the program, go online to reelyouth.ca/kamloops2019-info. html.

Wizard rock will be heard at Kamloops Library Film workshop targets Indigenous youth KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

Harry and the Potters formed in Norwood, Mass., in 2002 and staked their claim as the first wizard rock band. Since then, the two — a duo of brothers Joe and Paul DeGeorge — have played more than 800 shows in libraries, rock clubs, book stores and basements all over the world. The band released three fulllength albums between 2003 and 2006, and have just added a fourth

with Lumos, released June 21. Despite its strict limitation to the Harry Potter universe, wizard rock has become an established rock subgenre, spawning other acts like Draco and the Malfoys, MC Kreacher, Ministry of Magic and The Mudbloods. Audience spots for the free Monday concert will be first-come, first-served, so the library has recommended showing up early for the 7 p.m. start time at the downtown library, 465 Victoria St.

KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

A documentary filmmaking workshop intended for Indigenous youth will begin in August. Reel Youth will offer six days of filmmaking workshops and fishing for Indigenous youth ages 13 to 24. Attendees will learn how to plan, shoot and edit a short film and work creatively with their peers. The films that result from the camp will be featured at a com-

dsom

mun by randi ed


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SPORTS

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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kamloopsthisweek.com | Marty Hastings: 778-471-7536

Rodeo family on the road to Wyoming for nationals MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

B

onds formed will last long after the U.S. and Canadian National High School Finals Rodeos are over, but this group, which has a family feel, will never take this form again. Students, most with relationships reared since Little Britches, will go their separate ways, some off to college together in Alberta, while others eye schools down south. Riley Anness, Justin Mitchell, Carson Payton, Carson Weaver, Kash Sigouin, Taylor Gyger, Ryan-Spur Reid, Lincoln Yarama and Justin Weaver make up the group of Kamloops-and-area students heading to the National High School Finals Rodeo, which begins this weekend in Rock Springs, Wyo. “I’ve grown up with these kids, going to rodeos all over,” said Grade 11 Barriere secondary student Kash Sigouin, a pianoplaying cowboy ready for a fourth go-round at U.S. nationals. “To be able to go down to nationals and compete with them and against them, it’s an amazing, amazing experience.” Sigouin, who grew up on a 3,000-acre ranch, will be team roping at nationals with his great buddy Carson Payton, a Grade 11 student at Valleyview secondary. “We’ve been best friends forever. It’s just another day. We always rope,” said Payton, who seemed chuffed to report he nearly severed his wrist in a rodeo incident a few years back. “I can look at him and tell if he’s stressed out or thinking about it too much and that’s when I’ll go talk to him more and start joking around and make fun of him for something. “Then, he’ll make fun of me for something. That’s how we calm each other down.” Riley Anness and Taylor Gyger entered the 2018-2019 B.C. High School Rodeo Association season knowing it was their last chance to qualify for high school nationals, both in search of their first trip to the big dance. Anness did not waltz through the front door with a top-four finish in B.C., but performed well enough in pole bending to get the call when a top-four competitor declined the invite to nationals. She doesn’t really give a rip how she got there — she’s there, set to compete under bright lights, in front of big crowds, and that’s what matters. “I’ve always wanted to go and it’s always been something I’ve had as a goal,” said Anness, a Valleyview secondary grad. “In the past, it’s been a lot of pressure I’ve put onto myself and I end up cracking under the pressure. This year, I was like, you know what, let’s just be laid back, focus on our runs and go do our thing. It worked out.” See U.S. NATIONALS, A29

BERNIEHUDYMA.COM PHOTO NorKam secondary graduate Taylor Gyger gets ready to unleash at a B.C. High School Rodeo event earlier this year in Falkland. She is one of nine Kamloops-and-area contestants who are in Wyoming for the National High School Finals Rodeo, which will feature about 1,500 contestants from 43 U.S. states, five Canadian provinces, Australia and Mexico.

25th Annual PROGRESS

AMLOOPS TRANSFORMED

View the digital edition at

www.KamloopsProgress.com


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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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SPORTS

Trey Dergousoff and the Kamloops Venom will have an unfamiliar opponent this year in the Thompson Okanagan Junior Lacrosse League championship series — the South Okanagan Flames of Penticton.

TOJLL final begins tonight in Kamloops

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

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Four Thompson River Interior Paddle Club members performed well at the Northern Hardware Canoe Race last weekend in Prince George. Scott Decker and Greg Blackburn won bronze, finishing ahead of fellow Thompson paddlers Darryl Spencer and Frank Burns, who placed fourth. Harry James of Vernon and Tom Blackburn of Prince George earned gold. Nikki Kassel of Prince George and Maja Jacob of Revelstoke were the fastest female team. The race brought 20 teams 67.5 kilometres down the Nechako River, to Fort George Park from Isle of Pierre.

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For the first time since 2011, the Kamloops Venom will not be playing the Vernon Tigers in the Thompson Okanagan Junior Lacrosse League final. The South Okanagan Flames of Penticton earned a 2-1 semifinal series victory over the Tigers to advance to the best-of-five TOJLL championship, in which they will play the Venom. Kamloops is scheduled to play host to Games 1 and 3 at Memorial Arena on Friday and Tuesday, respectively. The Flames will host Game 2 on Sunday. Championship series games will begin at 7:30 p.m. Vernon won the 2018 TOJLL title, sweeping Kamloops 3-0 in the final. The Tigers and Venom met each season in the championship series from 2012 to 2018, with Kamloops posting a 4-3 record. Game 1 will mark the first championship series game for South Okanagan in the league’s 20-season history.

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LACROSSE AWARDS The Kamloops Ladies of Lacrosse have handed out year-end awards. Awards were given to Heather Gervais, rookie of the year; Crystal Silva, best defensive player; Rosena Gunn, most sportsmanlike; Karen Saklofsky, unsung hero; Dee Manwaring, most improved player; Lori Armstrong, most dedicated drop-in; and Katy Thorne, most

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS valuable player. Team Black won the LOL Cup in a shootout, with Jessica Turner-Nakashimada netting the winning goal. Head Coach Jim Boomer and assistant coaches Dan Latin, Dan Peterson, Trent Polacik and Marc DuMont helped out behind the bench this season. Ladies’ field lacrosse in Kamloops will begin in August with a series of learnto-play clinics. Email djpeterson@shaw.ca or find the Kamloops Ladies of Lacrosse on Facebook for more information. ON THE PODIUM The Kamloops Rattlers won bronze in the Novice A2 Jack Crosby All-Star Lacrosse tournament on the weekend in Burnaby. Kamloops edged the Langley Thunder 8-6 in the bronzemedal game. North Okanagan topped Saanich to claim gold.


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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SPORTS

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Kamloops & District

CRIMES OF THE WEEK SHOTS Laptop lifted by man in a skirt On Thursday, June 13, a man stole a laptop from Best Buy in Aberdeen Mall. The suspect is about 30 years of age and stands about 6-foot-3. He was wearing a knit cap, a white halter top and a short black skirt with polka dots. He was carrying a beige bag and skateboard. The thief and the pilfered laptop were last seen leaving the mall parking lot in a red Dodge Ram pickup truck with Alberta licence plates. Anybody with information on this crime is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

CHARLIE, Aaron Dan

DOB: 1988-01-22 Height: 180 cm / 5’11” Weight: 68 kg / 150 lbs Race: First Nations Hair: Black | Eyes: Brown

Heavily inked man sought for using stolen credit card Overnight on Saturday, July 6, a wallet was stolen from a vehicle in the city. On Sunday, July 7, a credit card from the stolen wallet was used at convenience stores in Kamloops. The suspect is a white man with a thin build and a scruffy beard/goatee. He has tattoos on both arms, on his hands, on his fingers and on both sides of his neck. At the time the stolen credit card was used, he was wearing a grey T-shirt and a black and white ball cap. Do you know this man? If so, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

CAN YOU DIG IT?

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

Morgan Rigelhof gets low for the dig in Kamloops Open beach volleyball action last weekend. Kelly de Chantal and Rachel Windhorst claimed gold in the women’s division. Daniel Eikeland Rod and Brad Gunter won the men’s division.

U.S. nationals is ‘cream of the crop’ From A27

Gyger peered through a door and listened in on Anness’ interview. “Taylor — don’t make that face,” Anness said before breaking into laughter. More razzing appears to be on the horizon, as Anness would like to attend Olds College, along with Lincoln Yarama, the Chase secondary graduate and former Canadian high school rodeo champion, and his girlfriend, Gyger. “I’ve been rodeoing with them since I first started,” said Yarama, who has qualified for U.S. nationals each year since Grade 6. “We’re all pretty much a big family.” Yarama will be busy in Wyoming, having qualified for three events — tie-down roping, team roping and steer wrestling. Horse Wally, Yarama’s pal for the past eight years, will be making the trip. “He’ll be the one waking you up if he doesn’t have food,” Yarama said, noting calf roping is his favourite event. “He’ll just be screaming, pawing around right outside my window until I wake up and go out there and feed him. “You rope in B.C. all year and it’s OK. Then you go down south and you really get to rope against the best people in the world.”

Gyger, who will compete in reined cow horse, was now in the hot seat and feeling Anness’ glare while speaking to KTW. “Riley was my first friend at high school rodeo, so she’s kind of my favourite,” said Gyger, a NorKam secondary graduate. “And I’m close with all the other people, too. “I just want clean runs. I like to ride horses. I like to go fast.” Wyatt Reid, Elly Farmer and Jordan Lepine are expected to join the Kamloops-and-area group to make 12 heading to the Canadian high school finals, which will run from July 26 to July 28 in Merritt. Lessons in culture are part of the allure of the trip to Wyoming, with about 1,500 contestants expected from 43 U.S. states, five Canadian provinces, Australia and Mexico. Nine from this area will contribute to the melting pot. “This is special because it’s the cream of the crop,” Sigouin said. “It’s the best in the world. To be able to compete and winning and showing your stuff, it’s a life-changing experience.” Anness is glad she’ll be drinking it all in with this rodeo family, which appears to be in the twilight of high-school halcyon days. “It sinks in that it’s pretty neat,” she said. “It means a lot to me.” “I’m sure I’ll be running into these people down the road.”

Wanted For: Fail to Comply x 2

JOHN, Raphael Julius

On the hunt for an aggressive wouldbe shoplifter On Friday, July 5, a man tried to steal some items from a store in Sahali. When a store employee stopped him, the would-be shoplifter pushed and threatened the worker, then left the area. The suspect is white and has a buzzcut/shaved head and scruffy facial hair. He was wearing a blue shirt and sunglasses. If you recognize him, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

www.kamloopsCrimeStoppers.ca 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 10, 2019

DOB: 1984-07-26 Height: 180 cm / 5’11” Weight: 109 kg / 241 lbs Race: First Nations Hair: Brown | Eyes: Brown Wanted for: Breach of Undertaking/ Recognizance x 2

SHANNON, Michael Douglas

DOB: 1991-10-14 Height: 191 cm / 6’03” Weight: 118 kg / 260 lbs Race: Caucasian Hair: Brown | Eyes: Brown Wanted for: Assault with Weapon, Uttering Threats

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FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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City of Kamloops

ACTIVITY PROGRAMS The City is transitioning to a new registration system, PerfectMind, which will launch on March 6, 2019. To learn more and to set up your new account, visit Kamloops.ca/PerfectMind Programs are cancelled if the minimum numbers are not met.

Archival Research Workshop Have you ever wondered how to go about researching at an archives? Join KMA’s archivist to learn about the research resources available at the KMA and the treasures that you can discover. Registration is required. Kamloops Museum & Archives Sat Jul 20 11:00 am–12:00 pm 1/$10

Downtown Historic Homes Walking Tour Peek into the stories of some of Kamloops’ most historic homes during our summer 2019 walking tour. Learn more about the city’s architectural history and hear stories about the community as we stroll down the tree-lined downtown streets. Registration is required. Wed 10:00–11:30 am

Jul 31 1/$10

Dance Camp

Ages: 11–16

This four-day dance camp is a wonderful introduction to new forms of dance as well as an opportunity to expand on existing dance experience. What a great way to keep active and develop new friendships this summer! Kamloops Performance Company Tue-Fri Jul 16-19 10:00 am–3:00 pm 4/$160

55+ Give it a Try! FREE

British Columbia Recreation and Parks Association (BCRPA) has partnered with the City of Kamloops to host a one-day multi-sport event that provides anyone over the age of 55 an opportunity to try a sport in our community. Those registered can join us for the Event Social from 7-8:30pm following the event at Valley First Lounge in the Sandman Centre.

Sloan of Merritt slinging way toward FedExCup playoffs

R

oger Sloan navigates questions about his success with the dexterity of an accomplished Merritt two-stepper, graced by understated confidence and control. The 32-year-old professional golfer is exactly the type of guy who won’t be heard singing his own praises during last call at the Adelphi Hotel on a Saturday night. So we’ll do a flamboyant jig, tip one back and sing a little song for him in these pages. The Merritt secondary graduate (class valedictorian, 2005) is having the best season of his PGA Tour career and juggling the joy and pure insanity of running the circuit with his wife, Casey, and one-year-old daughter, Leighton — his very own travelling circus that is soon to grow by one little monkey. On the phone, when family comes up, Sloan’s tone invokes a sort of wonderful terror, the sound of a husband and father who can’t possibly know what’s next and wouldn’t have it any other way. The hellacious pace of life has no doubt been made a tad more comfortable by recent pay days, including the $92,960 that accompanied last weekend’s tied-for-15th finish at the 3M Open in Blaine, Minn. His career earnings are listed at $1,564,712 on pgatour.com, with

Roger Sloan of Merritt is aiming to continue a great streak of golf this week at the John Deere Classic. STAN BADZ/PGA TOUR

MARTY HASTINGS

The Tattle of

HASTINGS

nearly half of that scrounged this season. And make no mistake — that cake comes hard-earned. The blonde-locked sharpshooter turned pro in 2009, toiled for six years on lower-tier circuits, got his PGA Tour card for 20142015, lost it and snared it again in time for this breakout campaign, highlighted thus far by a $112,100 pay day after a T2 result in February at the Puerto Rico Open.

Sloan is a few good weeks shy of qualifying for the FedExCup playoffs, sitting 107th in the standings with 364 points and needing to remain inside the top 125 at regular season’s end to secure a berth. Matt Kuchar is atop standings with 2,287 points. The Wyndham Championship, which wraps up on Aug. 4 in Greensboro, N.C., is the final event before playoffs begin, but Sloan, true to form, isn’t looking that far ahead quite yet. Next up is the John Deere Classic this week in Silvis, Ill., a chance for him and his team — Sloan often says “us” or “we” when speaking of his game, referring to family and golf stable — to improve his position and increase the likelihood of a playoff run. There are three

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events on the FedExCup post-season slate in 2019, down from four last year, part of scheduling changes that helped the PGA Tour shorten its season to avoid competing with NFL Sundays in September. The top 125 get into the Northern Trust in Jersey City, N.J., and earn tour exemption for 2019-2020, status Sloan would love to snare. Golfers who remain in the top 70 after the Northern Trust will compete at the BMW Championship in Medinah, Ill. There are quadruple FedExCup points (2,000) up for grabs in the first two playoff events, making it possible for golfers who sneak into the Northern Trust to reach the next round. The Tour Championship in Atlanta, GA., will feaS I K H S

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M A M B A

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L U G A N A H I G H M O A E R L F S T E N O N E I C A B I E T A M S R R I S S I N A C C T H Y C H E A R M A D I O H E L A M L N A E A N D

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ture the top 30 vying for the title of FedExCup champion, which comes with $15 million. Sloan is entering the stretch run in excellent form, which he apparently found after missing the cut three weeks ago at the Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Conn. Moving-day Saturday for those not axed was repurposed by the severed Sloan and morphed into training-day Saturday, with a zen-like focus on regaining touch with fundamentals. We found them, but, if you ask us, we probably won’t brag about the minus-13 and minus-14 four-day totals that followed the plus-4 finish in Cromwell. That’s just not how we operate. Plus, we’re a little busy with the travelling circus at the John Deere Classic.

D I D I T I C O L E E I N I E S A N B A D A R E E G E A T R E H N E R A D A M B O O A S U L T S B E E F A T H O L M O R E T A H R O N D A O N E S B A I A F E R F T E E M L E T E

O P U L E N T

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T R U E R D A A S H T E R E A Y P H V I E N O S T A O S C T L U R L B E G S C A

B A S E A N O S R A Y S R T O T R E A R E A T Y S S E S I E S T S T R A W O E B E R A I L C D T S H E S O R I B E T N U T O U G H U I L E T T E R

ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD FOUND ON A37


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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SPORTS

BLAZING TO GOLD MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Nicole Thomas of the Kamloops Blaze thought she blew it, her corner kick veering dangerously toward the Penticton Pinnacles’ goalkeeper with two minutes left in extra time of the under-18 Girls Provincial B Cup final last weekend in Burnaby. “When I saw it close to the net, I thought, oh no, this is horrible,” Thomas said. “The goalie is going to get it and it’s going to be all for nothing.” Distress turned to delight when the corner kick proved tricky for the goalkeeper, who parried the ball into her own net. “Everyone came in and they were so excited,” Thomas said. “It was amazing.” The Blaze, backstopped by Sadie Moyer, held on to win 2-1 and claim the B.C. crown. Mykaela Woods scored Kamloops’ first goal, a header off a corner kick from Jordyn Lodermeier. “It was beautiful,” Thomas said of the first Blaze marker. Also on the Kamloops roster are Anika Black, Anika Lee Fraser, Shannon Giesbecht, Taryn Meixner, Maiya Zimmerman, Ella DeRose, Sydney Ludwig, Kaitlin Ramsay, Emily Clark, Fiona Brisco, Kendra McDonald, Alina Saari, Piper Conner, Payton DeFehr-Robb, Emma Mercuri and Taylor Smith. Mark Bell is the team’s head coach. Brianna Powrie, Sarin Warman and Nevada Woods are assistant coaches and Naomi Hori is team manager. The U18 Blaze girls were not the only Kamloops squad to claim a B.C. title last weekend. The U16 Kamloops Blaze edged

Wesburn Galaxy of Burnaby 4-3 in the gold-medal game at the Les Sinnott Memorial Boys B Cup in Prince George. Two goals from Luke FabbroSmith and singles from Sebastian Myram and Tavish Comrie led the way for the Blaze, who went with Alessandro Lizzi between the pipes. Also on the roster are Amar Brown, Christopher Crowe, Matteo Fattor, Ben Jacoby, Hayden Koppes, Brayden Kunz, Sebastian Myram, Will Persad, Michah Schwirtlich, Eric Swaine, Anthony Wiseman and Darrell Woods. Victor Lizzi, Louis Adamo and Charlie Nigro make up the coaching stable. The Blaze rode a 23-game unbeaten streak to the provincial championship. ON THE PODIUM Three more KYSA teams earned medals at provincials. The U17 Girls, along with head coach Frank Faraone and assistant coach Emily Mann, took home silver with a 2-0 win over Prospect Lake/Peninsula. Head coach Austin Pietramala, assistant coach Bruce Harrison and the U13 Blaze boys won bronze with a 2-1 victory over Prince George. On the U13 Blaze roster are Kaiden Goddard, Brandon Johnson, Caleb Kroad, Kohen Cound, Kieran Harrison, Jonas Edstrom, Jonah Baird, Jacob Eichenberger, Zoraver Ollek, Jack Bacon, Caleb Sheppard, Zachary Fortin, Danny Kroeker, David McClymont, Adam Anderson and Gavin MacGregor. The U14 boys, coached by Tony Cuzzetto, Tristan Gough and Rob Thomasse, also won bronze, besting another KYSA squad in penalty kicks in the bronze-medal tilt.

The under-18 Kamloops Blaze won gold last weekend at the Girls Provincial B Cup final last weekend in Burnaby.

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A32

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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SPORTS

Featured Gardener

Support Your Local Business Owners Supporting a Hunger-free Community WWW.GROWAROWKAMLOOPS.COM

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Prowlers hunting for payback in fastball final The HD Bombers and Frenchy’s Prowlers are squaring off for the third consecutive season in the best-of-three Kamloops Major Men’s Fastball League final. Game 1 was played on Thursday after KTW’s press deadline. Game 2 is set for Tuesday, July 16, and Game 3, if necessary, for Thursday, July 18. The championship tilts will each begin at 7 p.m. at Charles Anderson Stadium. Frenchy’s is looking for redemption, having lost to the Bombers in 2017 and 2018. ON THE COURT A group of Kamloops Pickleball Club members earned medals in their respective divisions last weekend at the Kelowna Open. In women’s singles action, Casey Rodgers won gold, Kristina Lidster earned silver and Wilma Steinke claimed bronze. In men’s singles, Cam Rich earned gold and Brett Forsyth won silver. Three women’s doubles teams earned bronze — Christine Banford and Kathy Wilson, Laura Smith and Agnes Baker and Jayna Mikuse and Roberta Meakin. Three men’s doubles teams finished on the podium — Brent Jackson and Matt Stodola (gold), Chris Ross and Jeremy Comazzetto (silver) and Rich and Mike Hamilton (bronze). Five mixed doubles teams reached the podium — Rich and Vicky Foster (gold); Steinke and Dennis Pederson, and Ross and Mikuse (silver); and Lidster and John Ma, and Brent Jackson and Casey Rodgers (bronze). Each of the above players are from Kamloops, except for Meakin (Penticton), Hamilton (Calgary), Ma (New Westminster) and Foster (Arizona). IN THE MONEY The Kamloops Therapeutic Riding

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW The B.C. Track and Field Championships were held last weekend at Hillside Stadium. For more photos, go online to kamloopsthisweek.com.

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS Association (KTRA) will receive Para Sport Jumpstart Fund money in 2019. Para Sport is dispersing $800,000 to 40 grassroots programs across the country, $5,500 to the KTRA. KTRA provides riding lessons to youth and adults with physical, cognitive and emotional disabilities, as well as at-risk youth.

The Riders with Disabilities program will offer 48 youth the opportunity to participate in equestrian sessions, allowing them to improve their skills, self-esteem and coordination. Funding will support instructors and equipment. The Para Sport Jumpstart Fund is a partnership between the Canadian Paralympic Committee and Canadian Tire Jumpstart Charities. GETTING THE W Alec Hubert and Ian Henson of Kamloops

Golf and Country Club won the G&G Golf Company and Callaway Golf PGA of BC Pro-Assistant Championship on Tuesday at Copper Point Golf Club in Invermere. The duo fended off a number of challengers, firing a scrambleformat 63 to reach 15-under-par for the tournament and earn a one-stroke victory over the Kelowna Golf and Country Club team of Rob Anderson and Jamie Stevens. Hubert and Henson split the $2,500 top prize.


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A33

SPORTS

CLASSICS SWIMMERS REACH PODIUM AT PROVINCIALS The Kamloops Classic Swimming club placed 10th among 40 teams at the Swim B.C. Summer Provincial Championships last weekend in Victoria. Club members combined to earn seven medals at the meet. Jack Cameron, swimming in the 15-and-under boys’ division, won silver in the 50-metre freesyle and bronze medal in the 100m freestyle. Ryley McRae claimed silver in the 400m freestyle and bronze in the 1,500m freestyle in the 16-andover boys’ division. Diego Paz, competing in the 15-and-under boys’ category, claimed silver medal in the 200m individual medley and bronze in the 800m freestyle, while qualifying for the Canadian Olympic Trials in the 800m freestyle. The boys’ 15-and-under relay team of Cameron, Paz, Jake Gysel and Max Angove secured bronze in the 4x50m freestyle relay. Several Classics earned top-10 finishes at the B.C. Open Water Swimming Championships on Monday in Victoria. Sienna Angove tied for third place in the 11-and 12-year-old girls’ one-kilometre race and Max Angove placed fourth in the

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW FILE Jack Cameron was among Kamloops Classics who earned medals at provincial championship events last weekend in Victoria.

13- and 14-year-old boys’ twokilometre event. In the men’s five-kilometre race, McRae was fourth, Cameron was eighth and Paz was ninth. JOINING THE PACK The TRU WolfPack men’s soccer team has signed a pair of prospects. Cole Rosenlund of Port Coquitlam and Callum Etches of Greater Manchester, England, will join the Pack in time for the

2019 Canada West campaign. Etches is expected to fill the hole left by graduated centre back Finlay McPhie. WolfPack head coach John Antulov targeted Rosenlund, a centre midfielder, last year and is pleased to have him on the squad. “He is a very physical and strong presence in the middle of the park, but mixes that with the ability to play,” Antulov told TRU Sports Information. Bobby Rosenlund, Cole’s father,

played for the Canadian national team and the New York Cosmos of the North American Soccer League. “I played against his dad, uncles — still have the scars on my body — and coached his cousin at SFU,” Antulov said. “He has the Rosenlund DNA in his system and plays that style.” TRIATHLON SUCCESS Charlie Bruce and Shirley Fisher of the Kamloops Triathlon

Club earned podium finishes in their respective divisions last weekend at the Kelowna Apple Canada National Championships and CAMTRI Conference Cup event. Bruce, competing in the 70- to 74-year-old division, was first in the provincial sprint and second in the national sprint. Fisher was first in the standard distance in the 60- to 64-year-old division. The results led to qualification for the 2020 World Triathlon Championships, which will be held in Edmonton. KTC athletes Ryan Kazakoff, Heather Noyes and Marianne Butcher were also in action last weekend in Kelowna. Noyes, competing in the 60- to 64-year-old division, and Butcher, in the 50- to 54-year-old category, had fifth-places finishes the standard distance. Kazakoff placed seventh in the sprint distance in the 40- to 44-year-old division.

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Ronald Hjalmar Anderson Ronald Hjalmar Anderson, 88, passed away on June 29, 2019 after a long battle with Parkinson’s. Despite the restrictions the disease placed on him, he was not one to seek sympathy, indulge in self-pity or dwell on what he could no longer do. Instead he set his sights on what life could still offer him. He was a passionate man who lived life on his own terms. He had a sharp mind and an adventurous spirit. Born June 4th in Ft. Saskatchewan, Ron lived in communities from Edmonton to London, Inuvik to Quesnel, Kamloops to Grenada, Salmon Arm to Czar, Sidney to Victoria. He worked as a miner, mounted policeman, teacher, school principal, youth counsellor, salesman, politician and businessman. He was often involved in community affairs, acted in local theatre, raised bees and wrote movie reviews. Among his greatest pleasures were music, literature and history (world and family). His knowledge in these areas was impressive as was his ability to weave fact and fiction into wonderfully colorful stories. Being with family and friends also brought him much pleasure. In his last year, he was fortunate enough to connect with his first child, Suzanne and her daughter, Kathleen. Ron will be dearly missed by those who knew and loved him. A heartfelt thank you to the staff at the Selkirk Retirement Home for providing such compassionate care. Ron is predeceased by his loving partner, Marlene and survived by his sister, Karin; his children: Suzanne, Olivia, Kathryn, and Jeff; 7 grandchildren, 3 great-grandchildren as well as Marlene’s children (his in spirit): Reesa, Cara and Kelly and grandchildren. A celebration of his life will be held in Alberta in August. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Parkinson Society. Condolences may be offered to the family at www.mccallgardens.com.

Pauline (Pam) MacLean February 18, 1924 – July 9, 2019

With heavy hearts we are sad to announce the peaceful passing of Pam MacLean. Pam spent the last weeks of her life in the gentle care of hospice, RIH, Active Care Sr. Service staff and home care palliative nursing. Predeceased by her husband Ian MacLean, son Brian MacLean, brother George Page and sisters June June and Eileen Ennis. Pam is survived by and will be remembered with so much love by daughter Sharon Gastaldin (Dale) and granddaughter Kimberly MacLean, great-grandchildren Mabel and Benjamin and many nieces and nephews. She was with the Canadian Women`s Army Corps for four years. Returning to Sicamous to marry Ian and raise a family in Brookmere and Revelstoke. Moving to Kamloops they made many longtime friends and always kept in touch with those they met along the way. Mom and Dad spent many summers in the Blind Bay area in their RV with family and friends. In her younger days, she enjoyed swimming and bowling. With limited eyesight her favourite pastime was to visit the casino. Mom always appreciated the time her family and friends spent with her and enjoyed keeping up on all their activities. She will be remembered for her positive attitude, words of encouragement and always being willing to help those around her. A special thank you to Bonnie and Van Gitzel and Donna and Dick Yamaoka for their close friendship and constant contact. Many thanks for the years of care and friendship from Active Care Sr. Services staff who provided Mom with a place to call home. We want to express our deepest appreciation to Dr. F. Kruger, Active Care Sr. Services staff, Interior Health Home Care nurses team, Hospice and Veterans Affairs for your kindness and compassion. At Pam’s request there will be no service. Condolences may be sent to the family at DrakeCremation.com

(250) 377-8225

I’m Glad I Touched Shoulders With You From Bob White’s Scrapbook

There’s a comforting thought at the close of the day When I’m weary and lonely and sad That sort of grips hold of this crusty old heart And bids it be merry and glad. It gets in my soul, and it drives out the blues, And finally thrills through and through. It’s just a sweet memory that chants the refrain, “I’m glad I touched shoulders with you.” Did you know you were brave, Did you know you were strong, Did you know there was one leaning hard, Did you know that I listened and waited and prayed And was cheered by your simplest word? Did you know that I longed for that smile on your face, For the sound of your voice ringing true, Did you know I grew stronger and better because I had merely touched shoulders with you? I am glad that I live; that I battle and strive For a place that I know I must fill; I’m thankful for sorrows I’ll meet with a grin What fortune may send good or ill; I may not have wealth, I may not be great but I know I shall always be true, For I have in my life that courage you gave, When once I touched shoulders with you.


A34

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Keith Robert McDonald

Mary Catherine (Cath) Morris

June 18, 1932 - June 29, 2019

March 19, 1955 – July 6, 2019

Keith Robert McDonald was born on June 18, 1932 at Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops, BC, the youngest of seven to Peter Duncan and Zita Irene McDonald. The last of “The McDonald Boys”, Keith passed away after a short illness at the RIH on June 29, 2019. He will be lovingly remembered by his wife of 63 years Orvalla, daughter Heather (Ron), son Scott (Laura), daughter Holly (Paul) and son Thor (Darla), as well as grandchildren Tessa, Emily, Spencer (Haleigh), Kerith, Hannah and Odin and many nieces and nephews and their families. A dedicated employee, Keith worked for the CNR as a locomotive engineer for 35 years, retiring in 1987. A devoted husband and father, when Keith was not at work, he always made spending time with his family a priority. Dad’s favourite pastime was camping, fishing and hunting with his family, friends and always with his four legged buddy by his side. Everyone will always remember Keith for sharing his entertaining stories, humorous sayings and his uncontrollable laughter and delight in stories told by others. Keith’s family would like to express their appreciation to the doctors and nurses at RIH with the compassionate care given to Keith and his family throughout this difficult time. Many thanks to Drake Cremation and Funeral Services for their personal attentiveness to our family. At the family’s request, there will be no funeral service. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to The Heart & Stroke Foundation or your local S.P.C.A. Condolences may be sent to the family at DrakeCremation.com Perry Ritchey

Daylin Malloy

& CREMATION SERVICES

In lieu of flowers, please consider donating to the Hospice, the RIH Cancer Clinic, or an animal sanctuary. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577

An open microphone will be available - so feel free to share your stories! Please RSVP to

baloadmancelebration@gmail.com

Tim Cook offers a history of working in funeral service as a funeral director and embalmer for over 24 years. Tim’s favourite past times includes spending time with family and friends along with fishing and time at the lake. Tim was born in Saskatchewan and has spent the last 48 years in Kamloops, which has allowed him to develop a large network of friends and a great sense of community.

Joanne Katherine Parkinson January 28, 1939 - July 1, 2019

It is with immense sadness that we announce the passing of our beloved mother, sister, aunt, grandmother and great-grandmother. Survived by her children Katherine (Robert) Allaire, Tammy (Greg) Gillies, grandchildren Brock (Tammy) Allaire, Thomas and Tiffany Meier, Teresa, Tony, Tara, and Daniel Gillies. She also leaves to remember her several nieces, nephews and cousins some of whom were very close to her. Predeceased by her husband Thomas Keith Parkinson, son Robert Allan Parkinson, daughter Deborah Lee Parkinson, parents Kate and Ivor Bensonand and brother Larry Benson. Joanne was born in Trail, BC and raised in Enderby where she spent much of her childhood, later residing in Kamloops. Joanne had four beautiful children whom gave her a great sense of fulfillment in her life as well as grandchildren and great-grandchildren to which she adored greatly. Joanne also enjoyed her time as a volunteer for Overlander Crafts. This remarkable lady will always and forever be remembered for being a very loving individual who filled our lives with love, laughter, joy and pride. She was the kind of person who brought sunshine and happiness into the lives of all who knew her. A special star shines in the heavens, to remind us of our very dear Joanne. A Celebration of Life will be held at 11:00 am on Saturday, July 20, 2019 in the Chapel of Kamloops Funeral Home, 285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops, BC. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577 Condolences may be sent to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com 250-554-2577

To everyone who has given their friendship and support to Cath, it was, is, and will continue to be very much appreciated. We know Cath is looking forward to the next stage of her journey and will be arriving with a smile.

A Celebration of Brian Loadman’s Life will be held on Sunday, July 21, 2019 from 1:00 - 4:00 pm in the Mountain Room at the Thompson Rivers University.

250-554-2577

Oliver Schrader

• Family owned & operated •

He was born and educated in Germany. He played on the National Basketball team for Germany.

She will be missed by her four-legged kids Elephant, Tater and Little Guy, her siblings Jim (Joyce), Pat, Peggy, Rick (Barbara) and Barb and all her nephews and their spouses; as well as her friends Helen, Janis, Linda, Tom, Teressa, Marg, Theresa and Marianne. She was predeceased by her sister Judy (Mike). Thank you to Drs. Proctor and Tevendale, nurses April and Donna, Tracy S. and Tracy W. and many others on the 8th floor Cancer Clinic at RIH. In addition to her treatments, this remarkable group of people provided strength and support to Cath. Another thank-you to all the technicians from the many departments at RIH involved in the diagnoses. Finally, a thank-you to Aaron Glover and his staff at Glover’s Medical Centre.

February 12, 1954 – June 17, 2019

It is with great sadness that I announce the sudden passing of Axel at his shop in Kamloops.

Bout number three took a toll, but she did return to work. Number four really wasn’t a surprise, except for the fact that the diagnosis came so quickly after the third one.

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

(250) 377-8225 Paul Palmer

Cath passed away peacefully at the Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Memorial Hospice Home. Her cancer diagnosis was known by family and close friends and kept as private as possible. This was what she wanted.

Celebration of Life Brian Loadman

Axel Max Peschik

Axel loved to travel around the world. He made many friends touring Canada and the U.S. on bicycle, playing rugby, racing cars and playing pool. He opened his first shop in 1982. He raced at Scheidam Flat and Batchelor Heights. His vehicles included The Van from Hell and The Hulk. He loved camping, fishing, walking and gardening. He will be lovingly remembered by his partner Tracy, precious pet George, family and friends. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to Kamloops Brian Injury on Victoria Street.

285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops

250-554-2577

See more at: www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

Frances Bloudoff August 6, 1933 - July 4, 2019

Frances passed away after a battle with cancer at the age of 85 on July 4, 2019. Frances was born in Pelly, Saskatchewan. She loved the farming life and kept those skills through her entire life. At the end of school, Frances spent time in Winnipeg where she met a hometown charismatic young man George. In 1955, the inseparable couple wed and began their new adventure in Lynn Lake, Manitoba. The two shared a love of the outdoors where they had many exceptional fishing experiences. In a couple of years, daughter Lorri was born. Always having to keep the family together, Frances got George to build a special spot for Lorri’s baby carriage in his freighter canoe. The couple then moved to Winnipeg where Bill was born. In a few years, the family moved to 100 Mile House, BC where they resided for the next 30 years. When Frances wasn’t working at the local Sears or Bay, tending her chickens, or curling, she was gardening, preserving and cooking for family and friends. Fran’s mother eventually joined them on the farm and George had to expand the garden. The two put away enough produce and canning to keep everyone fed for years! Upon retirement, the couple moved to Vancouver, then settled in Kamloops. Always looking for adventure, Frances instigated trips to China, Italy, Cuba, the Caribbean and Mediterranean. Eventually, the couple purchased and renovated their “cabin” at Charlotte Lake. Here they kept busy clearing land, fishing and hosting many happy hours. Frances enjoyed every aspect of life and threw her energy into family and friends. She loved being a grandma, great-grandma, auntie, mom and wife. When George was stricken with Parkinson’s, Frances dedicated herself to George’s comfort. The void and sadness she leaves behind can only be soothed by knowing she is now with the love of her life George.

Pennies

From Heaven

by Charles L. Mashburn I found a penny today, Just laying on the ground But it’s not just a penny, This little coin I’ve found. “Found” pennies come from heaven, That’s what my Grandpa told me He said angels toss them down; Oh, how I loved that story. He said when an angel misses you, They toss a penny down Sometimes just to cheer you up, Make a smile out of your frown So don’t pass by that penny,

She leaves behind daughter Lorri (Paul), son Bill (Vickie), grandchildren Darren (Daisy), Nicole (Kyle) great-grandchildren Jack and Elliot, sister Mary, nieces and nephews, Deb and many friends and colleagues.

When you’re feeling blue

May you dance with Dad forever, Mom

That an angel tossed to you.

There will be a celebration of life for both Fran and George in 100 Mile House in September. Condolences may be expressed to the family from www.myalternatives.ca

It may be a penny from heaven


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A35

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Ronald Wade McAfee

Ron passed away peacefully on June 30, 2019 with his family by his side; daughter Shannon, son Rocky, son-in-law Andrew and myself. Ron will be greatly missed by his grandsons Kailan and Zarron Callaway, great-grandchildren Jaidon, Chelsea and Krystal, daughter-in-law MaryAnn and many family and friends. Ron was born in Edgerton, Alberta on November 11, 1935 to Ivan and Eileen McAfee. He was the eldest of five siblings. Ron was brother to David, Sherri-Lynn, Tom and predeceased by Caroline. He came to BC at the age of six, on the train, with his grandparents the Wilsons. He spent much of his childhood and teen years on his uncle’s farms in the Fraser Valley. Ron was an avid hunter with a very good aim! He hunted all over BC, the Alaska Highway Lower Post and enjoyed his trips and times with his buddies. He never came home empty handed!

He also enjoyed fishing, hiking, scuba diving and horseback riding. Ron had a few professions over the years; welding, truck building, real estate and renovations including electrical and plumbing for many people. Ron also worked in all phases of Rocky’s Mini Donut Company. Ron was a “Master Craftsman” in all of his endeavours! Self-taught, there wasn’t anything he couldn’t build or fix! His great sense of humour and quick wit was appreciated by all. Ron was a mentor to his children and grandchildren in all aspects of their lives. A natural dancer with artistic skills made him the fun-loving person he was. Ron was a remarkable man touching the lives of everyone who knew him. Thank you everyone for being such a good friend to Ron. Ron you were the best husband, friend and partner for sixty-four and a half years. I couldn’t have asked for anyone better to share my life with. Thank you for choosing me! I luv you Ronald. You were a wonderful father and grandfather! You were so good to us all! Shannon, Rocky, Kailan, Zarron and I, miss you terribly. You will be with us forever! Rest in Peace. A huge, heartfelt thanks to Drake Cremation & Funeral Services. No service by request.

Roberta “Noreen” Cumming August 9, 1938 – July 5, 2019

It is with great sadness that her family announces the passing of Roberta “Noreen” Cumming (née Simpson) at the age of 80 years old. Despite a hard fought three week battle, our Mom passed away on July 5, 2019 while in the ICU unit of Royal Inland Hospital. She is lovingly survived by her husband of 63 years Robert, her children Lyn Gannon (Kevin), Donna Thibault (Marc), Doug Cumming (Kelly), Lorne Cumming (Lynette), ten grandchildren and their spouses and two great-grandchildren. Mom was busy knitting blankets and sweaters while anxiously awaiting the arrival of two more great-grandchildren later this summer. She was so looking forward to meeting these two new additions to our family. Noreen is also survived by her sisters Jocelyn Cahill, Pat McAbee and Judy Karr who were all able to visit her in ICU for one more gathering of the Simpson sisters. She was predeceased by her parents Joshua and Margaret Simpson, her infant son Bruce and her sister Joan; all whom she missed dearly. Noreen worked throughout the years in the banking industry but was primarily a homemaker and full-time Mom. Her sunday morning routine of the “Church of Elvis Presley” on the stereo, while making us pancakes is something we will all remember forever as well as her never ending supply of friendship muffins. She and Robert enjoyed some far away travelling times but their favourite was just going for a drive. They spent many, many hours covering many, many miles of local backroads, always with the music playing; Dad whistling and Mom singing. We invite people to help us honour our Mom’s memory at a Celebration Gathering on Sunday, July 21, 2019 at 1:00 pm at Cottonwood Centre in Kamloops. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to the ICU unit of the Royal Inland Hospital. Dr. Campsall and the nurses of the ICU took such good care of Mom. We can never thank them enough. Condolences may be sent to the family at DrakeCremation.com

(250) 377-8225

A Division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC.

Celebration of Life

Jules R. Bloom

July 16, 1928 February 2, 2019 formerly of Kamloops

There will be a Celebration of Life for Jules on Saturday, July 20, 2019 from 11:00 am to 2:00 pm at St. Andrews on the Square, 159 Seymour St., Kamloops, BC. For more information call 1 (250) 315-9207.

With membership in the Memorial Society of BC, further discounts are available to you and your family for all services and merchandise at First Memorial. Come and ask us how to join. You will be pleased with our already low family friendly cremation prices.

Darrel F. R. Newman 1933 - 2019

Darrel passed away on Tuesday, July 2, 2019 at the age of 86 years. Second born son to Tula and Norman, Darrel Frederick Ross Newman came into the world on January 2, 1933. He was welcomed by his older brother Vic and sister Gwen. A year later Melvin, Darrel’s best friend was born and the family was complete.

In Loving Memory Of Wayne McMurchy April 15, 1943 July 13, 2017

Schoening Funeral Service 250-374-1454

First Memorial Funeral Service 250-554-2429

schoeningfuneralservice.com

Celebration of Life Peter McVey March 1939 – March 2019

As a young man Darrel worked alongside his dad and siblings weeding the garden at Rain-a-Day Farm (now the Norkam property) and picking the apples on the Newman Homestead (next door to the Desmond family). In true family form Darrel made his life’s work alongside his dad, brother Melvin and for a time his cousin Syd and two nephew’s Michael and Robert Newman in the family business NEWMAN & SONS. The company thrived for decades with Gwen working the books and the boys (Melvin and Darrel) building and renovating homes. Gwen, Darrel and Melvin (Sybil) travelled extensively from New Mexico all the way north to Anchorage. They enjoyed each other’s company and seeing the world. Laughter and storytelling followed them everywhere. This has been a tough year for Darrel and Melvin as they saw their brother Vic and sister Gwen pass away after extended illnesses. This past week Melvin was at Darrel’s side as he went to join his family. Darrel will be remembered for his quiet, stoic nature and bursts of big laughter. The daily family gathering at A&W has lost three of the best. Melvin, Gail, Wyne, Mike and Dionne (Reggie and Mac), Vicci and Tony (Carling, Erin and Caitie) and Rob and Cathy (Christine) will continue the coffee tradition and tell stories of the fun we have had together as a family. Darrel’s nephew Dave (Pat) and nieces Erica and Alexa will join us for coffee as the summer continues. At his request, there will be no memorial service however Darrel would be thrilled if you lift a glass in his memory. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577 Condolences may be sent to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

250-554-2577

Ask DRAKE Drake Smith, MSW Funeral Director

Every Friday in KTW!

Q. What about dentures?

Although we’re not together, We will never be apart, Because you have that special place, Right here within my heart.

Love always and forever, Wanda

Please join our family as we Celebrate the Life and the legacy of Peter McVey, at the Merritt Civic Centre, 1950 Mamette Ave., Merritt, BC on July 20, 2019 at 1:00 pm. Reception to follow and a opportunity to share memories! Condolence may be sent to www.schoeningfuneralservices.com

!

A. Most families want their loved one to have their dentures in for cremation. With respect, I’d request that this not be done. Dentures melt under heat and “contaminate the cremated remains,” according to crematorium technicians. Pacemakers, of course, must also be removed before cremation. Please call/drop by for more information. !

Drake DrakeCremation Cremation !

!

& Funeral Services

& Funeral Services

210 Lansdowne 425 Tranquille Rd. 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

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

www.DrakeCremation.com


A36

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

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 an R&B singer born in Canada on July 11, 1996. I wrote poetry and did theater as a child and eventually developed a YouTube channel. My debut single helped me earn the Grammy Award for Best New Artist in 2018. ANSWERS

Alessia Cara

Do you have

AMAZING LOCAL

PHOTOS?

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

WIN A PRIZE VALUED AT $50

This month send us photos of the North Shore and Downtown To win, submit your photos at

www.kamloopsthisweek.com/contests Submission Deadline: 12:00 pm on July 29

Photos must as high quality as possible. One winner selected at the end of each month from all acceptable entries. Physical copies not accepted. Read terms and conditions online for details.


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD FLIP ’PHONES

A37

By Emily Carroll

ACROSS 1. Crawling marine mollusk 8. Victorious cry 14. At first, say 20. So-called “Crossroads of America” 21. Wife in F. Scott Fitzgerald’s “Tender Is the Night” 22. Uprights, e.g. 23. Low end? 25. What sunblock blocks, briefly 26. Rushes 27. Hangout on “The Simpsons” 28. One of two for a buck? 30. Somewhat, slangily 32. Go astray 33. Part of town that may be dangerous 35. Tater ____ 38. Extraterrestrial from the planet Melmac 40. Emphatic ending with yes or no 42. Bulging bicep, in slang 43. Raise 44. Wet 48. Agreement for exporting essential oils? 51. Raggedy ____ 52. Around an hour after noon 54. Spend all weekend solving crosswords, say, with “out” 55. Dummkopfs 56. Movie-rating org. 58. Semi-essential part? 59. Driver of “BlacKkKlansman” 61. Most pallid 63. Exercise program done in formal attire? 66. Horse operas 68. Top squads 69. Sports-page listings 71. Avoid cooked foods 75. Beyond prim and proper 77. Sturdily built friend on “Friends”? 79. Relative of a flute 82. Statement often starting “I ...” 84. Egg head?

85. Train transportation 86. “Baby Blues” or “Rhymes With Orange” 87. PC key 89. Rita who played Anita in “West Side Story” 92. Setting for many Twins games: Abbr. 93. Spotted animal with a lot of sore spots? 96. Squirrels away 98. “What ____?” 99. Maestro’s gift 100. ____ Rousey, first female fighter inducted into the U.F.C. Hall of Fame 102. Animal in un zoológico 103. First letter of “tsar” in Russian 104. Father of the Constitution 106. PC key 108. Extended family 112. Utterly useless 113. Totally abandon one’s plan 114. Letter-shaped fastener 115. Laugh riot 118. Cause of a work stoppage at a shoe factory? 123. Tropical scurrier 124. Put on a pedestal 125. Charm 126. A cobbler might use one 127. Expunge 128. Word before shot or plot

DOWN 1. Some turban wearers 2. Film composer Morricone 3. Doe follower, in song 4. Breaks along the Panama Canal? 5. “Well, ____-di-dah!” 6. Commercial prefix with lever 7. “That’s so-o-o gross!” 8. Is a willing participant? 9. Runs out of gas 10. Here, to Henri 11. Underworld boss 12. Troy story 13. Joan of Arc, at the time of her death 14. Fit for a king 15. Skin care brand 16. Attorney general under both Bush 41 and Trump 17. Santa ____ winds 18. ____ sauce 19. Symbol on a Mariners cap 24. ____ d’oeuvre 29. Slangy affirmation 31. Rare solo voice in opera 33. Arthur with a Tony 34. UnitedHealthcare competitor 35. Back-comb 36. Multi-time Pulitzer finalist, including for the volume “Lovely, Dark, Deep: Stories” (2014) 37. Meet on the down-low 39. Confines 41. Fixes up, in a way 43. Circuit-board component 44. Fearsome snake 45. Stoned 46. Dumbstruck 47. Undiluted 49. Like Easter Island 50. Full of enthusiasm 53. Construction girders 57. Not without sacrifice 60. Call into question 62. Permeate 64. Shout from a lottery winner 65. Kid-lit character with the catchphrase “Thanks for noticing me”

1

67. In regard to 70. Big name in 2008 financial news 72. Jurisdiction 73. Stomach 74. Painful paintball mementos 76. Rapid movement of the eye from one point to another 78. Surrealist Tanguy 79. Groups in the quarterfinals, e.g. 80. Loses enthusiasm 81. Elicit a smile from 83. Last Oldsmobile ever produced 88. Sent 90. Pearl clutcher’s cry 91. Bit of brewing equipment 94. “Sure thing, dude!” 95. Boatload 97. Untangle 101. “In your dreams!” 104. 2016 film set in Polynesia 105. Reckon, informally 107. Section of a high school yearbook 109. Native Alaskan 110. Popular corn chip 111. What radio signals travel through, with “the” 112. Spring’s opposite 113. Nongreen salad ingredient 115. Merest taste 116. Part of a sci-fi film’s budget 117. French way 119. The Braves, on scoreboards 120. One of many extras in air travel nowadays 121. A little fun? 122. Letters on some luggage to New York

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

20

11

13

14

31 38 45

46

51

33 40

52

56

28

47

57

63

41

42

59

61

65

66

87

93

94

98

99

103

83

84 89

117

91 96

100

101

105

74

106

110

111

119

92 97

102 107

108

113 118

73

85

90

95

112 116

72

78

88

104

37

62

71

77 82

86

36

67

70

76

81

35

55

60

69

80

19

50

54

58

75

18

43

49

53

68

17

29

34

48

64

16

25

32 39

15

22

27

30

115

12

24

26

79

10

21

23

44

9

109 114

120

121

123

124

125

126

127

128

122

CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A30

WORD SEARCH

SUN SAFETY WORD SEARCH

SUDOKU FUN BY THE NUMBERS

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

ANSWERS

Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle BRIGHT CANCER CHEMICAL DEFLECT FILTER LAYER LOTION MELANOMA MINERAL NANOPARTICLES PHOTOSTABLE PIGMENT

PORES PROTECTION RAYS REAPPLY RESEARCH SENSITIVE SHADE SPECTRUM SPOTS SUNBURN SUNSCREEN ULTRAVIOLET

ANSWERS

THE PERFECT SUMMER JOB! Kamloops This Week has openings for temporary route coverage in all areas of the city this summer, for as little as a week or up to the whole summer! • Two days per week (Wednesdays & Fridays) • Most routes take one hour or less - take multiple routes to earn more money • Earn spending money to enjoy the rest of your summer!

For information on routes in your area, call 250-374-0462 or email circulation@kamloopsthisweek.com


A38

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

VOTING NOW OPEN

Kamloops’s original and biggest contest to decide who’s the best of the best in our community is now open for voting! Vote for your favourite business today in more than 190 categories to be entered to win an AMAZING Luv’n The Loops prize package from Tourism Kamloops!

READERSCHOICE.KAMLOOPSTHISWEEK.COM All ballots must be received or entered online. Employees of Kamloops This Week and their immediate families are not eligible. Voting closes Monday July 31, 2019


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A39

KamloopsThisWeek.com KamloopsThisWeek.com

CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIEDS Phone: 250-371-4949 Phone: | Fax: 250-371-4949 250-374-1033 | Fax: | Email: 250-374-1033 classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com | Email: classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

INDEX

DEADLINES LISTINGS

. . . . 001-099 . . . . .100-165 . . . . 170-399 . . . .450-499 . . . .500-599 . . . .600-699 . . . . 700-799 . . . . 800-915 . . . 920-1000

s

DEADLINES REGULAR RATES

AnnouncementsISSUES . . . . 001-099 WEDNESDAY . . . . . . . . .100-165 •Employment 10:00 am Tuesday Service Guide . . . . . . . 170-399 FRIDAY ISSUES Pets/Farm . . . . . . . . . . .450-499 •For 10:00 am Thursday Sale/Wanted. . . . .500-599 Real Estate . . . . . . . . . .600-699 Rentals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 700-799 Automotive . . . .BE . . . PREPAID. . . . 800-915 ALL ADS MUST Legal Notices . . . . . . 920-1000 No refunds on classiďŹ ed ads.

RUNREGULAR UNTIL SOLD RATES RUN RUNUNTIL UNTILRENTED SOLD

Based on 3 lines Based on 3 lines WEDNESDAY ISSUES No Businesses, Based on 3 lines 10:00. am 1• Issue . . . . .Tuesday . . . $1300 1 Issue . . . . . . . . . $1300 Merchandise, vehicles, $ 00 FRIDAY ISSUES 1 Week . . . . . . . . . 25 1 Week . . . . . . . . $2500 trailers, RV’s,. boats, • 10:00 am Thursday $ 00 $ 00

No NoBusinesses, Businesses, Based Basedon on33lines lines Houses, Merchandise, condos, vehicles, duplexes, suites, trailers,etc. RV’s, (3 months boats, max) $ATV’s, Month . . .etc. . . . . . 80 ATV’s,1 furniture, etc. line 5300 furniture, Add an extra $ 00 $ 00 $ 00to your ad for $10 COLOUR . . 25 35 ADD 35 to your classiďŹ ed add Scheduled for one month at a time.

1 Month . . . . . . . . 80 ADD COLOUR . . $2500 to your classiďŹ ed add

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID. Tax not included Taxrefunds not included restrictions not included apply No on classiďŹ ed ads.SomeTax

Career Career Announcements Opportunities Opportunities 9239808 9186677 RV SALESPERSON REQUIRED

Career Opportunities 9186677

250-374-4949

July 20-21

KamloopsThisWeek.com /events

Kamloops # recruitment agency

1

WEBBER LAW

Lawfirm requires: 1. Receptionist/Legal Assistant experience preferred but not essential 2. Conveyancing Legal Assistant to have private office - experience required

Coming Events

THERE’S Excellent Salary & Benefits MORE for qualified applicants. ONLINE Send Resume to:

THERE’S MORE ONLINE If you have an

upcoming event for our

Roger Webber Webber Law #209 – 1211 Summit Drive KamloopsThisWeek.com Kamloops, BC V2C 5R9 roger@webberlaw.ca Career Service / tel: (250) 851-0100 | fax: (250) 851-0104 Job Search

COMMUNITY CALENDAR KamloopsThisWeek.com go to kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the menu and go to

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Share your event Career Opportunities

2449 Trans Canada Hwy. E. www.SouthThompsonRV.com

9247806

Career Employment Opportunities Business Opportunities

Career Service / events to submit your event. Job Search Information

)

PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity

2 Days Per Week call 250-374-0462

Personals C;7;lrŃ´o‹;;v ĹŽ  bm7t†-Ń´bC;7;lrŃ´o‹;;v ONE CALL ONE CALL Looking For Love? †u‰;0vb|; ĹŽ o‰;u‹o†u‰;0vb|;  "$Ä´  "$Ä´ Try your luck with 1x1 1|v=-v|Ä´ ĹŽ ";Ń´Ń´ruo7†1|v=-v|Ä´ boxed ad $35 plus tax for 2 weeks. 1o-v|ouĹŽ o-v|ĹŠ|oĹŠ1o-v|ou Price includes box number. Call 250-371-4949 to place your ad and for more details. 0‹ruoˆbm1; ruoˆbm1;0‹ruoˆbm1; u;]bom|_-|Ä˝v ĹŽ ";Ń´;1||_;u;]bom|_-|Ä˝v Travel o†u0†vbm;vv ub]_|=ou‹o†u0†vbm;vv Housesitting

LIZ SPIVEY LIZ Peace SPIVEY of mind house sitting and pet care. Keep your house Ć•Ć•ŃśŇƒĆ“Ć•Ć?ŇƒĆ•Ć”Ć’Ć• Ć•Ć•ŃśŇƒĆ“Ć•Ć?ŇƒĆ•Ć”Ć’Ć• and pets safe while your away. 374-6007.

EMPLOYMENT GARAGE SALE

EMPLOYMENT

linesor less 12 Friday - 3 lines or less 12 Fridayon- 33lines Based $ 50 on 3 lines . . . .- . 3. $lines 1638 or less 17 Wed/Fri - 3 lines or less $17501 Issue. Wed/Fri Houses, condos, duplexes, $ 50 1 Week . . . . .up . 31 BONUS up only): BONUS (pick only): suites, etc. (pick (3 months max) $ 60 large Garage Sale Signs • 2 large Garage Sale Signs $ • 2 00 1 Month . . . 104 53 Add an extra line • Instructions • Instructions $ to your ad for 10 • FREE 6� Sub compliments of• FREE 6� Sub compliments of $ No

50 Businesses,

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

~ 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.

We are looking for a motivated individual with a background in sales. RV Sales experience is an asset but not required. South Thompson Motors & RV has been in business for over 35 years. We have a friendly, family oriented work environment. Call Collin or Len today for more details:

RUN GARAGE UNTILSALE RENTED

$

50 Based

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

1 Week . . . . . . $3150 1 Month . . . $10460

Tax not Taxincluded not included

Tax not included

Employment

Employment

Employment

Career Business Opportunities Opportunities

Career Education/Trade Opportunities Schools

Education/Trade Schools

~ Caution ~ While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in Kamloops This Week are Certified Dental Assistant placed by reputable businessesOur withbusy legitimate offers,dental we do downtown caution readers to underclinic our is seeking a full-time take due diligence when anCDA. We “paperless� swering anyare aadvertisement, office, andwhen you would have particularly the advertiserthe is opportunity asking for tomonies up work with front. up to two different dentists. The ideal candidate will have a great work ethic, ability to handle multiple priorities and is a self starter. If you are a team player and want to join a great dental team, please reply by emailing your resume, or stop in to chat. email:martinev@telus.net

AAA - Pal & Core

AAA - Pal & Core

Share your event KamloopsThisWeek.com /events

Career Opportunities

8979261 Kamloops

1agency

# recruitment

courses mid-week & weekends. NEW - Intro to Reloading & Certified Dental Assistant courses OurBear busyAware downtown dental on demand. clinic is seeking a full-time For schedules see CDA. We are a “paperless� www.pal-core-ed.com office, you would have orand 778-470-3030 the opportunity to work with up to two different dentists. HUNTER & FIREARMS The ideal A candidate will have Courses. Great Gift. Next a great work ethic,and ability C.O.R.E. July 27th 28th. to handle multiple Saturday and priorities Sunday. P.A.L.andJuly 21st Sunday. is a self starter. Professional If you are aoutdoorsman team player & Master Instructor: and want to join a great dental please reply by Bill team, 250-376-7970 emailing your resume, or stop in to chat. RUN TIL email:martinev@telus.net

3500

$ + TAX SOLD Considering a Career 8979261 TURN YOUR in Real Estate?

courses mid-week & weekends. NEW - Intro to Reloading & Bear Aware courses on demand. For schedules see www.pal-core-ed.com or 778-470-3030

HUNTER & FIREARMS

Courses. A Great Gift. Next C.O.R.E. July 27th and 28th. Saturday and Sunday. P.A.L. July 21st Sunday. Professional outdoorsman & Master Instructor:

Bill

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250-374-3853

Coming Events Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

3500

SOLD $ RUN TIL

STUFF INTO CA$H

Century21 Desert Hills Realty. We provide training & tutoring. Talk to Karl Neff 250 377 250-377-3030 SStart your new 250-371-4949 career *RESTRICTIONS APPLYtoday!

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Help Wanted

Looking Looking for Carriers for Carriers If you have an

upcoming event for our

KIDS & ADULTS KIDSNEEDED! & ADULTS NEEDED! COMMUNITY CALENDAR

ABERDEEN

Rte 503 - Fleming Circ, Hampshire Dr & Pl, Hector go Dr. –to48 p. Rtekamloopsthisweek.com 527 - Hunter Pl, Huntleigh Cres. – 28 p. and click on the menu and go to BATCHELOR Rte 175 – 1800-1899 Crt, Norview events to submitNorfolk your event. Pl, 821-991 Norview Rd. – 38 p. Rte 180 - 807-1104 Quail Dr, Quails Roost Crt. & Dr. – 80 p. Rte 184 - 2077-2097 Saddleback Dr, 2001-2071 Stagecoach Dr. – 30 p Rte 186 – Saddleback Crt. – 28 p.

Information

BROCKLEHURST/ NORTH KAMLOOPS

Rte 10 - 2310-2398 Glenview Ave, 715-896 Schreiner St, Shelan Pl. – 62 p. RtePERFECT 21 - 2300-2397Part-Time Fleetwood Ave, FleetwoodOpportunity Crt, Fleetwood Pl, 1003-1033 Schreiner St, 1020-1050 Westgate St – 53 p Rte 101 - 805-1280 Sherbrooke St. – 63 p. Rte 113 - 379-781 Ivy Ave, 301-341 Kenora Rd,call Pender250-374-0462 Pl, Powell Pl, Sherwood Dr, 718-791 Stewart Ave. – 79 p. Rte 114 - 233 Sherwood Dr. – 18 p. Rte 121 - 103-105 Dot St, 501-556 MacKenzie Ave, 290-381 Maple St, 102-196 Yew St – 60 p. Rte 142 - Alder Ave. Cypress Ave, 300-348 & 430 Fortune Dr, Juniper 325-439 Looking ForAve, Love? Schubert Dr, Spruce Ave. – 67 p.

2 Days Per Week

Personals

Try your luck with 1x1 DALLAS/BARNHARTVALE $35Ave, plus tax Rte 701 -boxed 5317-5356adFreda 601-906 forKlahanie 2 weeks. Dr, 5310-5430 Morris Pl, 5300-5399 ShellyDr, 901-935box Toddnumber. Rd. – 92 p. Price includes Call 250-371-4949 Rte 706 - 1078-1298 Lamarto Dr, place your ad andMo-Lin for more 1001-1095 Pl.-29 p.details. Rte 750 - 5101-5299 Dallas Dr, Mary Pl, Nina Pl, Rachel Pl-31p Rte 755 – 6159-6596 Dallas Dr, McAuley, Melrose, Yarrow. – 72 p. Rte 759 – Beverly Pl, 6724-7250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton Rd. – 40 p.

Travel

Housesitting

311 -Wynd, 423-676 1st Rte 49 - Centennial Dr, Crt,– Farnham MT DUFFERIN RteABERDEEN 761503– 6022-6686 Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Rte Rte 470761 – Farnham – Rte 6022-6686 Furrer 102Rd, HoustonRte Pl,390 – Fernie Rte 470 Wynd, 102ABERDEEN Rte - Fleming Circ, Rte 586 - 1505-1584 Ave, 440-533 2nd Ave, 1005-1075 Holt St, 1661158-400 Fernie Pl, Guerin Parlow Rd,- Pearse Urban Rd.1699 – 57Parkcrest p. Parlow Waddington Pearse Dr.Battle –Pl,67Urban p. Dr.Mt.– 67 p. Cres, 1575 Rte 503 Fleming Hampshire Hampshire Dr & Pl,Pl,Circ, Dufferin 107-237 St., 135-Rd. – 57 p.Creek Way.298 Ave298 – 25 p. Rd, – 46Waddington p. Dr & Pl,Dr.Hector Hector – 48 p.Dr. – 48 p. Rte 55 - 1001-1099RteDOWNTOWN Park Way, 1537-1569 173 St. Castle Pau; St.-30 p. Dr, 475 - 102-194 Towers RteMcGill 475 - 102-194 Castle Towers Dr, Rte 407 - 137 DOWNTOWN Pl.-27 p. 535-649 7th Rd. – 59 p. 160-190 SedgewickPlateau 160-190 Sedgewick Crt, 1801Rte 527 -Hunter Hunter Pl, Huntleigh Cres. Crt, – 28North p. Glen RteRte 308527 – -355 9THPl, Ave, 703- Lincoln RteDr,308 – Rte 355317 9TH- Crt, Ave,1801703Huntleigh Cres. – 28 p. Ave. 702-794 Columbia 1543-1571 Parkcrest Ave,Sedgewick 1938 Dr.-44 p 1938 Sedgewick Dr.-44 p PINEVIEW VALLEY 977BATCHELOR St. Paul St. – 36 p. St. – 36 p. JUNIPER RIDGE St,(evenside)702-799 950-1099 Singh St. – 66977 p. St. Paul Rte 543 - 1250 Rte 562 - Englemann Rte 478 - 191-299 Chancellor Dr, 2025- Rte 655 - 2202-2458 Rte 478 - 191-299 Chancellor Dr, 2025St.-46 RteAberdeen 317175 - 535-649 7th Ave. 702-794 535-649 7thpAve. 702-794 Rte – 1800-1899 Norfolk Crt, Norview Dr, Kinross Rte 57 - Aurora Way, Rte 317 - Nicola Crt, 1802-1890 Finlay Ave,2085 2202-2385 2085 Sentry Pl, 2021-2099 Sovereign Sentry Pl, 2021-2099 Sovereign Columbia St,(evenside)702-799 Columbia St,(evenside)702-799 Pl, Linfield – 94 p. Rd. – 38 p. Rte 319 - 545 6th Ave, Cambridge Cres. – 81 p. 821-991Dr.Norview Lodgepole Dr. - 64 p. Skeena Dr , 2406-2458 Crt,Nicola 1904-1992 The Crt, 1904-1992 The Pinnacles – 42 609-690 Columbia – 42 Nicola St.-46 p St.-46 p Pinnacles Skeena Dr. – 36 p. Rte 180 - 807-1104 Quail Dr, Rte 61 - Popp St, Stratford BATCHELOR RAYLEIGH p. & Panorama Crt.- 76 p.604-692 p. & Panorama Crt.76 p. St,(evenside), Pl, 1371-1413 Tranquille RteRte 319175- Roost 6th Ave, 609-690 Rte 319 - Nicola 545 6thSt.-16 Ave,p 609-690 Columbia –545 1800-1899 Rte 667 - Birkenhead Dr & Quails Crt. &Norfolk Dr. – 80 p.Columbia Rte 830 – Chetwynd Dr, Rd., Waterloo Pl. & Rte 481 – Robson Lane, Whistler RteCheakamus 481 – Robson Lane, Whistler Crt, Norview Pl, 821-991Nicola St.-16 p Stevens Dr. – 55 p. St,(evenside), 604-692 St,(evenside), 604-692 Nicola St.-16 p Pl, 1674-1791 Rte 184 2077-2097 Saddleback Dr, Rte 320 – 483-587 9th Ave, Woodstock Pl. – 39 p. Dr, Crt & Pl. – 68 p. Dr, CrtPl.&– Pl. – 68 p. Rte 831 - 4904-5037 Norview Rd. – 38 p. Dr, Similkameen 64 p, Rte2001-2071 320 – 483-587 9th Ave, Dr. 801-991 Battle Rte 320 – 801-991 483-587Battle 9th Ave, 801-991 Battle St, 804-992 Stagecoach – Rte 30 p101 805-1280 184 - 2077-2097 Rte 671 – 1830-1997 Cammeray Dr, Mason Pl, Columbia St (Even), 803St, Rte 804-992 Columbia St (Even), 803St, 804-992 Columbia St (Even), 803MT DUFFERIN MT DUFFERIN Sherbrooke St. – 63 p. Rte 186 – Saddleback p. Saddleback Dr, 2001-2071Crt. – 28 Qu’Appelle Blvd, Myra Pl. Pinantan Pl, Reighmount 995 St. - Dr.-33 p. 995Stagecoach Nicola St. -51 St.Nicola -51 p. 584Nicola - 1752-1855 Hillside Rte 584 - 1752-1855Dr.Hillside Rte 113 - Ivy Ave, Rte995 Dr. –p.30 p & Pl.-62Dr.-33 p. p. 51 p. LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI RteBROCKLEHURST/ 322186- –694 11th Ave, 575-694301-341 13th Kenora Rd,RteRte - Rte 694322 11th Ave, 575-694 13th 586322 - 1505-1584 Mt. Dufferin Cres, 1575 Rte 586 1505-1584 Mt.833Dufferin Cres,Rd,1575 Rte Saddleback Rte – Cameron Rte 449 - Assiniboine - 694 11th Ave, NORTH KAMLOOPS Pender Pl, Powell Pl, Crt.1003-1091 – 28 p. Battle St, 1008-1286 Ave, Ave, 1003-1091 St, 1008-1286 Park Way, 1537-1569 Plateau Pl.-27 p. Rd, Azure Pl, Park Way, Plateau Davie Rd. – Pl.-27 44 p. p. Chino Pl, 1537-1569 575-694Battle 13th Ave, 1003Sherwood Dr, 718-791 Rte 10 - St, 2310-2398 Glenview Ave, Columbia 1004-1314 Nicola St. – 61p. Columbia St, 1004-1314 Nicola St. – 61p. Sedona Dr. – 90 p. Rte 842 – 3945-4691 1091 Battle St, 1008-1286 Davies Pl, 1680-1751 Rte 588 - 1675-1695 Davies Pl, 1680-1751 BROCKLEHURST/ 715-896 Schreiner St, Shelan Stewart Pl. – 62 Ave. p. – 79 p.Rte 588 - 1675-1695 Yellowhead – 35 p. Columbia St, 1004-1314 KAMLOOPS RteNORTH 325 - 764-825 9th Ave, 805-Rte 114 - 233 Rte 325 764-825 9th Ave,Pl,805Hillside Dr, -1407-1499 Hillside 1645-1665Rte 454 - Crosby Hillside Dr, 1407-1499 Hillside Pl,Hwy. 1645-1665 St. – 61p. Rte 2300-2397 Ave, Dr. – 18 Monterey 121 - -Argyle Ave, Fleetwood 979Rte Columbia St(odd), 804-987Sherwood St(odd), 804-987 Pl,Nicola 1751-1793 Scott Pl. – 45 p. Rd,Humphrey Monterey Pl, 1751-1793 Scott Pl. – 45 p. p. 979 Columbia VALLEYVIEW 2614-2678 Pl, Fleetwood Rd,Springfield Pl,1593Fleetwood Crt, Pl, 1003-1033 Rte 324 - 606-795 Rte 602 Apple Lane, Dominion St,Ayr 805-986 Pine St.-65p Dominion St, 805-986 Pine St.-65p Rte Dr, 590580 - 1397 Copperhead DALLAS/ 1063-1199 St, Westgate 1799 Springhill PineCopperhead St. – 30 p. SchreinerCrestline St, 1020-1050 St – 53 p Rte 590 - 1397 Knollwood Cres, Parkhill Dr, Rte1008-1080 327 – 1103-1459 St, 327 – Rte 1103-1459 Dr,Rte Saskatoon Pl.325 - 36 p.Columbia Dr, Saskatoon Pl. - 36 p. Valleyview Dr. - 47 p. Moray St, Columbia BARNHARTVALE Sedona Dr-45p - 764-825 9th St, 1783 Rte 101 -Dominion 805-1280 Sherbrooke p. 701– -635317-5356 Freda 2619-2669 Perth Pl.-99St. p.– 38 p. RteSt. 1203-1296 1203-1296Ave, Dominion St. – 38 p. Rte 459 404-496 Monarch 805-979 Columbia Rte 603 - Chickadee Rd, PINEVIEW VALLEY PINEVIEW VALLEY Ave, 601-906 Klahanie Rte 113 - 379-781 Ave, 301-341 Downie &Ivy St.,1104-1276 Dominion PineCrt, Monarch Pl. – 38 p. RteRte 33419 ––975 13thPl.Ave, PineKenoraMorrisRteRte – St(odd), 975 13th804-987 Ave, 1104-1276 Comazzetto 562334 - Englemann Crt, Rte 562 - Englemann Crt, 1802-Rd, Strom Rd, Dr, 5310-5430 Ave.Pleasant &Pl,Pl.Powell 2307-St.Pl, Rd, Pender Sherwood St, 805-986 Pine 1802St.-65p Rte 464 – 1775 St, Moody 1201-1274 – 43 p. St, Lodgepole 1201-1274 Pleasant 1890 Dr. - 64 p.St. – 43 p. 1890 Dr.1625-1648 - 64 p. & 1652-1764 2391 Tranquille Rd. – 49Ave. p. – 79Pl,p.5300-5399 ShellyDr, Dr, 718-791 Stewart McKinley Crt. – 48Lodgepole p. Rte 327 – 1103-1459 Valleyview Dr. - 40 p. 901-935 Todd Rd. – 92 p. RteRte 38021- -Arbutus St, Chaparral Pl, Rte 380 - Columbia Arbutus St, 2300-2397 St,Chaparral 1203-1296 Pl, Rte 474 - Coppertree Rte 621 - 27-90 Duck RAYLEIGH Rte 114 233 Sherwood 18706 p. - 1078-1298RAYLEIGH Powers Rd,- Sequoia Pl. – 71Dr. p –Rte Powers Rd, SequoiaSt.Pl. – 71 Fleetwood Ave, Fleetwood Dominion – 38 p. p Crt, TrophyRte Crt.831 – 22-p.4904-5037Rd, 20-25 SkellyDr, Rd,Mason 96 Rte 831 - 4904-5037 Cammeray Dr, Mason Cammeray Lamar Dr, 1001-1095 Rte 121 - 103-105 DotAve, St, 501-556 Pl, 1003RteCrt, 381Fleetwood – 20-128 Centre Hemlock Rte 381 – 20-128 Centre Rte 331 984-987 9th Tanager Dr,Dr.2606-2876 Castle Pl, Reighmount Mo-Lin Pl.-29 p. Pl, Pinantan Pl, ReighmountAve, Dr. &Hemlock Pl.-62 p.Rte 475 - 102-194 Pl, Pinantan & Pl.-62 p. 1033 Schreiner St, 1020MacKenzie Ave, 290-381 Maple 1125 10th Thompson Dr. – 51 p. St, 605-800 Lombard St. – 41 p. Rte 710 - 1350-1399 St, 605-800Ave, Lombard St.Ave, – 41 p. Towers Dr, 160-190 1050 Westgate St St – 53– 60 p p. Rte 833 – Cameron Rd, Davie – Cameron Rd, Davie Rd. – 44 p. St, 102-196 Yew 901-981 Douglas St, Rd. – 44 p.SedgewickRte Crt,833 1801-1938 RteRte 38225–- 114-150 Fernie Pl, Fernie 114-150Munro FernieSt,Pl,806-990 Fernie Crestwood Dr, RondeRte 382 – 902-999 WESTSYDE SedgewickRte Dr.-44 842860-895 – 3945-4691 842p– 3945-4691Rte 238 - 866-891 1421916-2091 - Lombard Alder Ave.St.Cypress Ave, 300-348 RteRd, Rd,Rte 860-895 Lombard St.p.– 24 p. Sunnycrest Ave. – 34 p. – 24 p.Lane, 1300-1399 Pleasant St. – 38 Rte 478 - 191-299 Yellowhead Hwy. –Seneca 35 p. Pl, 902-999 & 430 Fortune Dr, Juniper Ave, 325-439 Todd Rd.-43 p. Yellowhead Hwy. – 35 p. RteRte 38431–- 407-775 W. Battle 407-775 St, 1008-1095 334 – W. 975Battle 13th Ave, Chancellor Dr, 2025-2085 Sicamore Dr. – 33 p. Schubert Dr, Spruce Ave.St, – 67 p.750 - 5101-5299 Rte 384 – Rte Desmond St, Inglewood 1104-1276 Pine St, p. 1201WESTSYDE WESTSYDE 260-284 Centre Ave. – 43 p. Rte 260-284 Centre Ave. – 43 Sentry Pl, 2021-2099 Dallas Dr, Mary Pl, Nina Rte 253 - Irving Pl, Dr, 1010-1088 Newton 1274 Pleasant St. – 43 p. Sovereign Rte Crt, 1904-1992 253385 - Irving Pl, 2401-2477 253 - Irving Pl, 2401-2477 RteDALLAS/BARNHARTVALE – 350-390 W. Battle St, Pl, Rachel Pl-31p RteRte – 350-390 W. Battle St, 2401-2477 Parkview Dr, St,385 - 55p. The Pinnacles – 42 p. & 380 - Arbutus Dr,Rte Rhonmohr Cres,St,2380 Parkview Dr, Rhonmohr Cres,Cres, 23802380 & RteOxford 701 - St. 5317-5356 601-906 Rhonmohr Strathcona Terr. – 27 p.Freda Ave, Strathcona Terr. – 27Pl,p. Rte 755 – 6159-6596Parkview Rte 37 - 1710-1797 Panorama&Crt.76 Westsyde p. Chaparral Powers & 2416 Westsyde Rd.-54 p. 2416 Rd.-54 p. Klahanie Dr, 5310-5430 MorrisDallas Pl, 5300-5399 2416 Westsyde Rd.-54 p. Dr, McAuley, Ave,Crt, 913-981 RteFleetwood 390 – Fernie 158-400 Fernie Rte 390 – Rd, Fernie Crt, 158-400 Sequoia Pl. – 71 pFernie Rte 480 - 3-183 Chancellor ShellyDr,St,901-935 Todd Rd. – 92 p. 72 p.257 - Alpine Terr, Community Pl, 2192RteCommunity 257 - Alpine Pl, 2192RteCrt,257 - Alpine Terr, 999-1085 Pl, Newton Guerin Creek Way. – 46 p. Melrose, Yarrow. – Rte Pl, GuerinRte Creek p. Dr, Sapphire Sheffield 381 –Way. 20-128– 46 Centre Terr, Community Pl, 881Rte 759 – Beverly Pl, Stardust – 37 p. 2207 Grasslands Blvd, Grasslands 2207 Blvd, Grasslands Pl, Rte 706 St. - 1078-1298 Lamar Dr, Crt.Grasslands 45 p. Ave, Hemlock St, 605-800Pl, 881-Way, Steeple 2192-2207 Grasslands JUNIPER RIDGE RIDGE 936JUNIPER McQueen Dr, Woodhaven 936 McQueen Dr, Woodhaven Dr. – 53 p. 1001-1095 Mo-Lin Pl.-29 p. 6724-7250 Furrer Rd, Rte 38 - 1725-1797 Lombard St. – 41 p. Dr. – 53 p.Rte 481 – Robson Lane, Blvd, Grasslands Pl, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, RteGreenfield 655750 - 2202-2458 Ave, 2202-2385 - Rte 2202-2458 FinlayFernie Ave, 2202-2385 Ave, Finlay Whistler Dr,Rte Crt 258 & Pl. -– 68 p. 382McQueen – 114-150 RteRte 258655 - 806-879 806-879 McQueen Rte - 5101-5299 Dallas Dr,Stockton 881-936 McQueen Dr, Newton Crt, 907-990 Skeena Dr. Skeena ,Nina 2406-2458 – 36 p.Rd. – 40 p. Skeena 2406-2458 Skeena Dr. – 36Rte p. 480 - 3-183 Dr. – 53 p. PerryvilleDrPl, Pl., Fernie – 36 p.Rd, 860-895 Dr, Perryville Pl. – 36Woodhaven p. Mary Dr Pl,St. Rte 761 – 6022-6686Dr,Furrer Stardust – 33Pl, p. Rachel Pl-31p Lombard St.Qu’Appelle – 24 p. Chancellor Dr, Sapphire RteRte 671755 – 1830-1997 Qu’Appelle Rte 671 – 1830-1997 258 - 806-879 Rd, - 2040–2185 Westsyde Rd. – 24 p. – 6159-6596 Rte 260 RteWay, 260 - 2040–2185RteWestsyde Rd. – 24 p. Rte 40 - Newman St, Dallas Dr,Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Crt, Sheffield Rte 384 – 407-775 McQueen Dr, Blvd, Myra Pl. Blvd, Myra Pl. Pearse Pl, Urban Rd. – 57 p. McAuley,Sunnycrest Melrose, Yarrow. – 72 p. 1710-1728 Steeple Crt. 45 p. W. Battle St, 260-284 Perryville Pl. – 36 p. Ave, 1712-1740 (Even DOWNTOWN Centre Ave. – 43 p. LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI Rte 759 – Beverly Pl, 6724-7250 Furrer Rd, Rte 260 - 2040–2185 Rd. –50p. Rte RteSide) 449 Tranquille - Assiniboine Rd, AzureRd. Pl, –308 Assiniboine Rd, W. Azure Pl, 385 – 350-390 Battle McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton 40–p.355 9TH Ave,Rte 449 - Rte Westsyde Rd. – 24 p. p. Pl, St, Rte 48 804-998 Dr. – 90 p 703-977 St. Paul St. – 36 Strathcona Chino Pl,- Sedona Chino Sedona Dr. –Terr. 90 p– 27 p. Holt St. – 52 p.

Peace of mind house sitting and pet care. Keep your house and pets safe while your away. FOR MORE INFORMATION FOR CALL MORE 250-374-0462 INFORMATION 374-6007.

INTERESTED IN INTERESTED A ROUTE? IN A ROUTE?

CALL 250-374-0462


A40

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

Livestock

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Livestock

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

- Regular & Screened Sizes -

REIMER’S FARM SERVICE

250-838-0111 Farm Workers FARM LABOURERS Horsting’s Farm in Cache Creek, BC requires Farm Labourers 5-6 days/week, 8-12 hours per day at $13.85 per hour. Farm work includes: planting, weeding, irrigating, harvesting and preparing crops for market. Employment start date of March 1st, 2020. Submit application by email: horstings farm@shaw.ca by fax to: 604-792-7766 or by mail to: 2540 Hwy 97, PO Box 716, Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0

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

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

250-374-0462

Looking to move? Meat processing plant (Johnston’s) in Chilliwack, BC is hiring general labourers starting $15-21/hr pend exp. Lots of benefits. Email: hr@johnstons.ca

Animals sold as “purebred stock” must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act. Japanese Chin Puppies Black/white. 1-female/1-male. Vet checked, first shots, well socialized puppies, peepad, kennel trained. $1,100. 250318-0547.

Casual Registered Nurses and Licensed Practical Nurses needed for in home 1:1 pediatric respite care for medically fragile children in the Lillooet area. Offering union wages, paid training and full support. For full details and to apply visit: www.resourceability.ca

Real Estate

Antiques / Vintage

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

BUYING & SELLING: Vintage & mid-century metal, teak, wood furniture; original signed paintings, prints; antique paper items, local history ephemera; BC pottery, ceramics. 4th Meridian Art & Vintage, 104 1475 Fairview, Penticton. Leanne@4thmeridian.ca

Building Supplies STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCE...” SUMMER OVERSTOCK SALE - BLAZING HOT DEALS!” 20X21 $5,828. 25X25 $6,380. 28X29 $7,732. 32X33 $9,994. 35X33 $12,120. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036. www.pioneersteel.ca

$500 & Under Do you have an item for sale under $750? Did you know that you can place your item in our classifieds for one week for FREE?

250-371-4949 *some restrictions apply

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

Furniture 6 drawer Walnut dresser w/ mirror & matching double bed exc cond $250. 250-374-7514. 8ft Antique Couch $900. Round dining room table w/4chairs & 2 bar stools. $700. Couch & matching chairs $200. 250-374-1541. Diningroom table w/8-chairs, c/w Buffet and Hutch. Med Colour. $850. 250-374-8933.

Heavy Duty Machinery

for only $46.81/week, we will place your classified ad into Kamloops, Vernon & Salmon Arm.

Cummings Gen Set Ford 6cyl 300 cu/in single and 3 phase pwr $5000 (250) 376-6607

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

Misc. for Sale

*some restrictions apply.

29000 Grain Water Softener. Brand new in box. $350/obo. 250-256-0084. 5th wheel hitch $250. Ford air flow tailgate w/lock black $140. 250-374-8285. 6hp Evinrude O/B motor. $600. John Deere Lawn tractor $650. 70 CFM air compressor. $750. 250-574-3794. Butcher-Boy commercial meat grinder 3-hp. 220 volt. c/w attachments. $1600. 250318-2030. Fishing Kayak 10ft. $450. 778-471-1096. Fuel tank w/pump $1,000. Electric boat loader. $1,000. 250-579-9550. NordicTrack Exercise Machine. $250. 250-376-5358.

Merchandise for Sale Antiques / Vintage Antique Furniture solid wood and collectible’s. Power tools. Everything must go! 571-7177 Wrought iron beds $300/each. Floor lamp $50. High chair $30. Cedar Hope Chest $400. Rocking chair $150. Oak dresser with mirror $475. 250-372-8177.

KamloopsThisWeek.com/events

EARN EXTRA $$$

KTW requires door to door substitute carriers for all areas in the city. Vehicle is an asset Call 250-374-0462

Free Items

Hockey Gear fits 5’4” 120 lbs, brand new + skates 6.5 size. Serious inquires only $650/obo. for all. Call 9-6pm 250-374-7992.

kamloopsthisweek.com

RUN TILL SOLD SPECIAL

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

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949

250-374-7467 classifieds@

For Sale By Owner $55.00 Special!

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

La Sportiva Nepal Cube GTX climbing boots, men size 10. New. $500. 2-161cm Snowboards. Never used $375. Gently used. $325. 578-7776. Lowes 12ft. alum boat $600. Utility trailer 5x10 inside, 10 ply tires. $1,050. 573-1808. Man & Woman’s (Giant Bikes). $225/each. 4-Michelin Summers P45/50R20. $250/set. 250-374-2653.

The special includes a 1x1.5 ad (including photo) that will run for one week (two editions) in Kamloops This Week. Our award winning paper is delivered to over 30,000 homes in Kamloops every Wednesday and Friday.

Call or email us for more info:

250-374-7467

classifieds@ kamloopsthisweek.com

ROLL ENDS AVAILABLE $5-$10/ ROLL 1365 B Dalhousie Drive Kamloops BC call for availability 250-374-7467

Shoprider Red Scooter. w/basket, mirrors. Great condition. $1,750. 250-851-6378.

Misc. Wanted (250)-864-3521 Buying Royal Canadian Mint coins, collections, old coins, paper money, pre 1968 silver coins, bullion, bars, world collections.+ ANYTHING

Genuine Coin Collector Buying Coins,Collections, Gold & Silver Coins, + Chad The Coin Expert 250-863-3082

Musical Instruments 1-3/4 Violin c/w teardrop case or rectangular case. $150-$250. 250-434-6738.

Plants /Nursery Beer Hops, Elder Berry Everbearing Raspberry, Scotch Pine trees, Day lilies, Clematis & Cherry trees 250-376-6607

CHECK US OUT

ONLINE

www.kamloopsthisweek.com Under the Real Estate Tab

RUN TIL

SOLD

250-371-4949 Ŗ!;v|ub1ঞomv-rrѴ‹

Mobile Homes & Parks

HOME & LAND PACKAGE STARTING AT

5% Down

$615 Bi-Weekly Custom Floor Plan Call us at

250.573.2278 or toll free at

866.573.1288

OSPREY HOME & LAND PACKAGES Starting as low as $603.07 bi-weekly Includes Free 1 Year Home Insurance

“Our Family Protecting Your Family”

PRESTIGE LOCAL ALARM MONITORING STATION KAMLOOPS ONLY ULC CERTIFIED MONITORING STATION

1.866.573.1288 or 250.573.2278

eaglehomes.ca

LIVE ANSWER | EFFICIENT COST EFFECTIVE | LOCAL COMPANY

Townhouses

250-374-0916

Apt/Condo for Rent

3 Bed, 2 Bath Townhome In Pineview. $374,900. MLS# X4502255. 250-863-6479.

Antiques / Classics

2bdrms, 1-bath in RiverBend (55+). Close to all amenities. $2100/mo. 250-376-6502.

Bed & Breakfast BC Best Buy Classifieds Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC.

Recreation **BOOK NOW FOR BEST WEEKS IN 2019** 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 $1,400 week. BOOK NOW! Rental options available for 3 & 4 day, 1 week, 2 week & monthly. Call for more information. 1-250-371-1333.

Rooms for Rent Valleyview furnished 1bdrm bsmnt. N/S, fragrance free. $550 inclds util. 250-828-1681

1965 Mercury 4dr., hardtop. 55,000 miles. 390-330HP. $4,000. 250-574-3794. 1980 Triumph TR7 Convertible. Well restored, original manual. Great gas mileage. Summer driven only. $5,000 Firm. 250-374-8727.

Cars - Domestic 1992 Cadillac Allante Convertible. 77,000kms. Mint cond. $7,700. 250-371-4801. 1997 Buick Century 4dr Sedan fully loaded, newer paint very gd cond $2500 250-579-5346 2002 Subaru Outback. 279,000kms. New fuel pump, all options. $3,250. 319-5849 2003 Chevy Impala LS. 4dr, auto, fully loaded. 123,650 kms. $3,500. 250-573-5965.

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

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

Suites, Lower

Salmon Arm 1998 Subaru Forester Only 46k kms on complete rebuilt motor. 254, 000 km on under carriage. No rust, a/c, clean upholstery, p/w windows & door locks, alpine Bluetooth radio, 8 tires & rims, 4 studded, awd, breaks 70%+, flush break fluid, roof racks, privacy rear cover, fog lights, rear hitch, heated seats/mirrors, fully serviced ready to go. Asking $6,200. 250-832-0411

2bdrm furnished for quiet tenant North Shore 4 appl, w/d, n/s, n/p $1100 (250) 852-0909

PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE

Shared Accommodation For quiet non-smoking male, in downtown apartment. $600/mo. 236-425-1499. N/Shore 2bdrms shared. Pets neg. $800/mo.includes everything + some food. 318-7320

FREE ESTIMATES FOR SYSTEM UPGRADES OR SWITCH-OVERS

10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops

Please recycle this newspaper.

for more information

facebook.com/ kamloopsthisweek

CHOOSE LOCAL

250-371-4949

Call 250-371-4949

eaglehomes.ca

Commercial/ Industrial Property

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

Houses For Sale

GOLD & SILVER Todd The Coin Guy (250)-864-3521

Real Estate

ask us about our

$55.00 Special! Call or email for more info:

Free Items

TIME TO DECLUTTER?

BY OWNER

Greeting cards made in England each cellophane wrapped 90,000 for $17,000 (250) 376-6607

Call our Classified Department for details!

TRI-CITY SPECIAL!

Share your event with the community

Free Items

Merchandise for Sale

PETS For Sale?

(250)371-4949

RN’s and LPN’s

Merchandise for Sale

Vacant 2bdrms in N.Kam with C/A, sep entr, patio. $950 +DD. 250-376-0633.

250-374-7467

1bu1†Ѵ-ঞomŠh-lѴoorv|_bv‰;;hĺ1ol


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

BUSINESSES GarageSale DIRECTORY Garage Sales

ABERDEEN House Stark Mega Garage Sale. Saturday, July 13th. 10:00am-2:00pm. 2271 Garymede Dr. Everything Must Go! No Early Birds. BROCK Sat, July 13th. 9am-2pm. 1790 Parkcrest Ave. Toys, tools, women’s clothing, etc. DALLAS Sat, July 13th. 8am-1pm. 6123 Dallas Drive. Shop tools, hshld, toys, baby stuff +more. UPPER SAHALI Multi-Family. Sat, July 13th. 8am-2pm. 2044 Gladstone Dr. WESTSYDE Multi-Family. Sat, July 13th. 8am-3pm. 638 Cooper Place.

& SERVICES

Garage Sales

RUN TIL RENTED

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

5300

$

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

+ TAX

3 LINES 12 WEEKS

250-371-4949

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com Garage Sale deadline is Thursday 10am for Friday

Add an extra line to your ad for $10

Call Tuesday before 10am for our 2 day special for $17.50 for Wednesday and Friday Garage Sale Packages must be picked up Prior to the Garage Sale.

THERE’S MORE ONLINE 250-371-4949 *RESTRICTIONS APPLY

KamloopsThisWeek.com

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Cars - Sports & Imports

Recreational/Sale

Scrap Car Removal

2007 Solstice GXP Roadster. Auto, Immaculate cond. 75,300kms. $13,500/obo. 250376-5194.

Motorcycles

2005, 38’ RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6, appl incld, fully loaded, $16,900. 236-421-2251 2008 Komfort 5th Wheel 24.5ft. 1-slide. Exec shape. $15,000. 250-256-0084.

Sport Utility Vehicle 1957 Triumph Tiger 110 matching serial numbers. $7,800 Firm. 778-257-1072. 81 Honda 500 Silverwing, hardbags, fairing, carb rebuilt. $1,650/obo. 250-579-3205. Wanted: HARLEY GEAR. Chaps, Jacket, Vest and Gloves. Ladies Medium and Mens Xlg. Send pics to: rajol@telus.net

Off Road Vehicles

2010 Jayco 31’ Travel Trailer Rear Kitchen, 14’ slide, Queen bed, solar panel, electric awning & hitch. 1 owner, very clean $16,000 Call:250-573-6397 2013 Keystone Fusion Toy Hauler slps 9, 41ft 12ft garage asking $55,000 250-374-4723 9.6ft Northern Lite Camper c/w alum sport utility trailer plus $20,000/all. 250-3189134.

Yamaha Grizzly ATV. KMS 011031 $4,000 250-579-3252

Recreational/Sale 1994 Fleetwood Cobra 37.5 ft. 5th Wheel. $7500/obo trade for motorcycle. 250-299-9342.

Run until sold

1998 Jeep Grand Cherokee LTD. V-8, 168,000kms. Good Shape. $2500. 250-815-0120

Trucks & Vans 1995 Chev 2500, 4x4, 5std Canopy, w/tires on rims $3000obo 250-579-8675 1996 GMC Suburban 4x4 good shape runs great $2750obo Call (250) 571-2107 2000 Dodge Dakota 4x4 auto with canopy. $3500/obo. 250851-4338. 2010 Chevy Express Van. 12/15 passenger. Good shape. Needs transmission repair. $4500. 250-376-4163. 2010 Toyota Sienna Minivan. 8 psgr, Fully load. Winter/rims. A/C. $6,999. 250-571-5556.

Boats

New Price $56.00+tax

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

Call: 250-371-4949

14ft. Runabout boat. 40hp Johnson motor on trailer. $1500/obo. 778-469-5434. 2016 Lowe Pontoon. 20ft. 10 person, 115 hp, low hrs. $37,900. 1-250-551-8666.

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

1999 - 32ft. Southwind. Slide, V-10, Jacks, Solar, Generator, Dual-air, TV’s, Vacuum, Inverter etc. Low kms. $29,900 250-828-0466 2003 Arctic Cat Quad. 800 miles. Like New. $5,000. 250372-8177. 2004 Cougar 5th wheel. 12ft slide. Excellent cond. $14,000/obo. 250-554-1744.

Services

Services

Services

Services

Esthetics Services

Concrete & Placing

Concrete & Placing

Home Improvements

Barber/Hairdresser Dale’s Barbershop in Trail, BC is looking for a qualified, experienced Barber / Hairdresser. A walk-in only, busy shop that is in close range to skiing, golfing and lakes! Come enjoy the Kootenay lifestyle. Send a resume to gorpanalyn47 @gmail.com

Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK!

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

Fitness/Exercise WE will pay you to exercise! Deliver Kamloops This Week

RUN TIL SOLD

3500

$

+ TAX

TURN YOUR STUFF INTO CA$H Terry Resort 5th wheel. Great condition gently used. New upgrades electric awning, A/C, new brakes & bearings, comes with hitch, etc...too many extras to list. $8,000/obo. 250256-4934.

Concrete

PLACING & FINISHING

Certified Journeyman Cement Mason Driveways/Sidewalks • Basements • Stairs • Exposed Aggregate • Prepwork • Concrete Stamping Inspired in Californian Decorative Concrete 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE. QUALITY WORK alejandrojaquez754@gmail.com

250-299-5696

Garden & Lawn

Home Improvements

* Lawn Mowing * Hedge Trimming and Topping. Reasonable Rates Free Estimates

250-319-2555

call 250-374-0462 for a route near you!

GET UP TO $50,000 from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know Have any of these Conditions? ADHD, Anxiety, Arthritis, Asthma, Cancer, COPD, Depression, Diabetes, Difficulty Walking, Fibromyalgia, Irritable Bowels, Overweight, Trouble Dressing...and Hundreds more. ALL ages & Medical Conditions Qualify. Have a child under 18 instantly receive more money. CALL BRITISH COLUMBIA BENEFITS 1-(800)-211-3550 OR Send a Text Message with Your Name and Mailing Address to (604) 739-5600 For Your FREE benefits package.

Garden & Lawn RELIABLE GARDENER

* 30 Years Experience * Clean-ups & pruning Call 236- 421- 4448 RUN TIL

SOLD

250-371-4949 Ĺ–!;v|ub1াomv-rrѴ‹

Home Improvements

Handy Persons

.

Landscaping

RICKS’S SMALL HAUL For all Deliveries & Dump Runs. Extra large dump trailers for rent. Dump Truck Long and Short Hauls!!

Driveway gravel, drain rock etc. 250-573-3165 or 250-3717495.

250-377-3457

facebook.com/ kamloopsthisweek

Landscaping

Landscaping

PETER’S YARD SERVICE

Time to Trim Your Hedges Tree Pruning or Removal

BOLTON LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE

Yard clean-up, Landscaping

25+ years experience. Locally owned & operated.

10% OFF YOUR FIRST MOW!

Licensed & Certiďƒžed

250-572-0753

Yard Clean-up, Irrigation, Planting, Lawn, Hedges, Pruning CertiďŹ ed Horticulturist, Licensed Pesticide Applicator

250-320-8109 Masonry & Brickwork

Masonry & Brickwork

Luigi’s SMALL

Misc Services

Grow-n-mow@telus.net

CONCRETE JOBS

BRICKS, BLOCKS, PAVERS, SIDEWALKS + PRUNING

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

t Home Improvements

Home Improvements

.

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

Security/Alarm Systems

CHOOSE LOCAL “Our Family Protecting Your Family�

PRESTIGE LOCAL ALARM MONITORING STATION KAMLOOPS ONLY ULC CERTIFIED MONITORING STATION

FREE ESTIMATES FOR SYSTEM UPGRADES OR SWITCH-OVERS LIVE ANSWER | EFFICIENT COST EFFECTIVE | LOCAL COMPANY

250-371-4949

*RESTRICTIONS APPLY

Get your steps in and get paid

PAPER ROUTES

AVAILABLE 250-374-7467

KAMLOOPS

Only 2 issues a week!

Medical Health

.

A41

1bu1†Ѵ-াomĹ h-lŃ´oorv|_bv‰;;hÄş1ol

10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops

250-374-0916

THERE’S MORE ONLINE

KamloopsThisWeek.com

BUSINESSES & SERVICES


A42

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

GET YOUR STEPS IN

AND GET PAID

PAPER

ROUTES

AVAILABLE For more information call 250-374-0462 or email Circulation@Kamloopsthisweek.com ABERDEEN

Rte 48: 804 - 998 Holt St. - 52 p.

DOWNTOWN

Rte 503: Fleming Circ, Hampshire Dr & Pl, Hector Dr. - 48 p.

Rte 49: Centennial Dr, 1005 - 1075 Holt St, 1661 - 1699 Parkcrest Ave - 25 p.

Rte 308: 355 9TH Ave, 703 977 St. Paul St. - 36 p.

Rte 527: Hunter Pl, Huntleigh Cres. - 28 p. Rte 543: 1250 Aberdeen Dr, Kinross Pl, Linfield Dr. - 94 p.

Rte 55: 1001 - 1099 Lincoln Crt, North Glen Dr, 1543 - 1571 Parkcrest Ave, 950 - 1099 Singh St. - 66 p.

Rte 311: 423 - 676 1st Ave, 440 533 2nd Ave, 107 - 237 Battle St., 135 - 173 St. Pau; St. - 30 p.

BATCHELOR

Rte 57: Aurora Way, Cambridge Cres. - 81 p.

Rte 317: 535 - 649 7th Ave. 702 794 Columbia St,(evenside)702 - 799 Nicola St. - 46 p

Rte 175: 1800 - 1899 Norfolk Crt, Norview Pl, 821 - 991 Norview Rd. - 38 p. Rte 184: 2077 - 2097 Saddleback Dr, 2001 - 2071 Stagecoach Dr. - 30 p Rte 186: Saddleback Crt. - 28 p.

BROCKLEHURST/ NORTH KAMLOOPS

Rte 1: Argyle Ave, 2614 - 2678 Ayr Pl, 1063 - 1199 Crestline St, 1008 - 1080 Moray St, 2619 - 2669 Perth Pl. - 99 p. Rte 19: Downie Pl. & St., Moody Ave. & Pl. 2307 - 2391 Tranquille Rd. - 49 p. Rte 21: 2300 - 2397 Fleetwood Ave, Fleetwood Crt, Fleetwood Pl, 1003 - 1033 Schreiner St, 1020 - 1050 Westgate St: 53 p Rte 25: 1916 - 2091 Sunnycrest Ave. - 34 p. Rte 31: 1008 - 1095 Desmond St, Inglewood Dr, 1010 - 1088 Newton St, Oxford St. - 55p. Rte 37: 1710 - 1797 Fleetwood Ave, 913 - 981 Newton St, 999 - 1085 Stardust St. - 37 p. Rte 38: 1725 - 1797 Greenfield Ave, Newton Crt, 907 - 990 Stardust St. - 33 p. Rte 40: Newman St, 1710 - 1728 Sunnycrest Ave, 1712 - 1740 (Even Side) Tranquille Rd. - 50p.

Rte 61: Popp St, Stratford Pl, 1371 - 1413 Tranquille Rd., Waterloo Pl. & Woodstock Pl. - 39 p. Rte 101: 805 - 1280 Sherbrooke St. - 63 p. Rte 113: Ivy Ave, 301 - 341 Kenora Rd, Pender Pl, Powell Pl, Sherwood Dr, 718 - 791 Stewart Ave. - 79 p. Rte 114: 233 Sherwood Dr. - 18 p.

DALLAS/BARNHARTVALE

Rte 701: 5317 - 5356 Freda Ave, 601 - 906 Klahanie Dr, 5310 - 5430 Morris Pl, 5300 5399 ShellyDr, 901 - 935 Todd Rd. - 92 p. Rte 706: 1078 - 1298 Lamar Dr, 1001 - 1095 Mo - Lin Pl. - 29 p. Rte 710: 1350 - 1399 Crestwood Dr, Ronde Lane, 1300 - 1399 Todd Rd. - 43 p.

Rte 319: 545 6th Ave, 609 - 690 Columbia St,(evenside), 604 - 692 Nicola St. - 16 p Rte 320: 483 - 587 9th Ave, 801 - 991 Battle St, 804 - 992 Columbia St (Even), 803 - 995 Nicola St. 51 p. Rte 322: 694 11th Ave, 575 - 694 13th Ave, 1003 - 1091 Battle St, 1008 - 1286 Columbia St, 1004 - 1314 Nicola St. - 61p. Rte 324: 606 - 795 Pine St. - 30 p. Rte 325: 764 - 825 9th Ave, 805 979 Columbia St(odd), 804 - 987 Dominion St, 805 - 986 Pine St. - 65p Rte 327: 1103 - 1459 Columbia St, 1203 - 1296 Dominion St. - 38 p.

Rte 385: 350 - 390 W. Battle St, Strathcona Terr.: 27 p.

MT DUFFERIN

Rte 390: Fernie Crt, 158 - 400 Fernie Pl, Guerin Creek Way.: 46 p.

Rte 586: 1505 - 1584 Mt. Dufferin Cres, 1575 Park Way, 1537 1569 Plateau Pl. - 27 p.

Rte 407: 137 McGill Rd. - 59 p.

PINEVIEW VALLEY

JUNIPER RIDGE

Rte 655: 2202 - 2458 Finlay Ave, 2202 - 2385 Skeena Dr , 2406 - 2458 Skeena Dr. - 36 p. Rte 667: Birkenhead Dr & Pl, 1674 - 1791 Cheakamus Dr, Similkameen Pl. - 64 p, Rte 671: 1830 - 1997 Qu’Appelle Blvd, Myra Pl.

LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI

Rte 449: Assiniboine Rd, Azure Pl, Chino Pl, Sedona Dr. - 90 p. Rte 454: Crosby Rd,Humphrey Rd,Springfield Pl,1593 - 1799 Springhill Dr, 580 Sedona Dr - 45p Rte 459: 404 - 496 Monarch Crt, Monarch Pl. - 38 p. Rte 464: 1775 McKinley Crt. - 48 p. Rte 474: Coppertree Crt, Trophy Crt. - 22 p.

Rte 750: 5101 - 5299 Dallas Dr, Mary Pl, Nina Pl, Rachel Pl - 31p

Rte 331: 984 - 987 9th Ave, 1125 10th Ave, 901 - 981 Douglas St, 902 - 999 Munro St, 806 - 990 Pleasant St. - 38 p.

Rte 755: 6159 - 6596 Dallas Dr, McAuley, Melrose, Yarrow.: 72 p.

Rte 334: 975 13th Ave, 1104 - 1276 Pine St, 1201 - 1274 Pleasant St. - 43 p.

Rte 759: Beverly Pl, 6724 - 7250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton Rd. - 40 p.

Rte 380: Arbutus St, Chaparral Pl, Powers Rd, Sequoia Pl. - 71 p

Rte 478: 191 - 299 Chancellor Dr, 2025 - 2085 Sentry Pl, 2021 - 2099 Sovereign Crt, 1904 - 1992 The Pinnacles: 42 p. & Panorama Crt. - 76 p.

Rte 761: 6022 - 6686 Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse Pl, Urban Rd. - 57 p.

Rte 381: 20 - 128 Centre Ave, Hemlock St, 605 - 800 Lombard St. - 41 p.

Rte 480 : 3 - 183 Chancellor Dr, Sapphire Crt, Sheffield Way, Steeple Crt. 45 p.

Rte 382: 114 - 150 Fernie Pl, Fernie Rd, 860 - 895 Lombard St. - 24 p.

Rte 481: Robson Lane, Whistler Dr, Crt & Pl. - 68 p.

Rte 384: 407 - 775 W. Battle St, 260 - 284 Centre Ave. - 43 p.

Rte 480 : 3 - 183 Chancellor Dr, Sapphire Crt, Sheffield Way, Steeple Crt. 45 p.

Rte 475: 102 - 194 Castle Towers Dr, 160 - 190 Sedgewick Crt, 1801 - 1938 Sedgewick Dr. - 44 p

Rte 562: Englemann Crt, 1802 1890 Lodgepole Dr. - 64 p.

RAYLEIGH

Rte 830: Chetwynd Dr, Stevens Dr. - 55 p. Rte 831: 4904 - 5037 Cammeray Dr, Mason Pl, Pinantan Pl, Reighmount Dr. & Pl. - 62 p. Rte 833: Cameron Rd, Davie Rd. - 44 p. Rte 842: 3945 - 4691 Yellowhead Hwy.: 35 p.

VALLEYVIEW

Rte 602: Apple Lane, Knollwood Cres, Parkhill Dr, 1783 Valleyview Dr. - 47 p. Rte 603: Chickadee Rd, Comazzetto Rd, Strom Rd, 1625 - 1648 & 1652 - 1764 Valleyview Dr. - 40 p. Rte 621: 27 - 90 Duck Rd, 20 - 25 Skelly Rd, 96 Tanager Dr, 2606 2876 Thompson Dr. - 51 p.

WESTSYDE

Rte 238: 866 - 891 Seneca Pl, 902 - 999 Sicamore Dr. - 33 p. Rte 253: Irving Pl, 2401 - 2477 Parkview Dr, Rhonmohr Cres, 2380 & 2416 Westsyde Rd. - 54 p. Rte 257: Alpine Terr, Community Pl, 2192 2207 Grasslands Blvd, Grasslands Pl, 881 936 McQueen Dr, Woodhaven Dr. - 53 p. Rte 258: 806 - 879 McQueen Dr, Perryville Pl.: 36 p. Rte 260: 2040–2185 Westsyde Rd. - 24 p.


31 ENDS MAY

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

UP TO

5,000

$

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

IN CASH SAVE 40¢ / L

DISCOUNTS

«

ON UP TO

500L FOR 4 MONTHS *

ON SELECT 2019 MODELS

2019

FINAL CLEAROUT

EX

“BEST SMALL CAR IN CANADA FOR 2019”

2019 SXL Limited

LEASE FROM FINANCE FROM Φ

0%

OR GET UP TO

A43

5,000

$

52

$ CASH DISCOUNT«

Forte EX Limited shown‡

1.99% 48

AT WEEKLY

FOR

FREE OIL CHANGES FOR LIFE

MONTHS≠ $2,020 DOWN

WITH NEW VEHICLE PURCHASE

INCLUDES $1,000 BONUS

ON SELECT REMAINING 2019 SORENTO MODELS

OFFER INCLUDES: • WIRELESS PHONE CHARGER • BLIND SPOT DETECTION SYSTEM∑ • APPLE CARPLAY® AND ANDROID AUTOTMΩ

5 YEARS

/ 100,000 KM WARRANTY / UNLIMITED KM ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE °

COMPREHENSIVE • POWERTRAIN • 100% TRANSFERABLE • ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE ANYWHERE IN NORTH AMERICA

Disclaimer: Offer(s) available on select new 2019 models to qualified retail customers who take delivery June 29, 2019. Some conditions apply. Finance a new 2019 Sorento SXL with a selling price of $49,772 at 0% for 60 months for a total number of 260 weekly payments of $191 with $0 down. Cost of borrowing is $0, includes a $1,300 bonus. See dealer for complete details. Lease offer available on approved credit (OAC), on the new 2019 Forte EX with a selling price of $22,752 includes $1,000 bonus based on a total number of 208 weekly payments of $52 for 48 months at 1.99% with $0 security deposit, $2,020 down payment and first payment due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $10,909 with the option to purchase at the end of the term for $10,001. Fuel Card is combinable with other retail incentives. No cash surrender value and cannot be applied to past transactions. Some restrictions apply. Fuel card applies for 4 months or 500 L, whichever comes first. . All pricing includes delivery and destination fees up to $1,785, $22 AMVIC, $100 A/C charge (where applicable). Excludes taxes, licensing, PPSA, registration, insurance, and variable dealer administration fees. See Kamloops Kia for details.

*See dealer for details.

Offer(s) available on select new 2019 models through participating dealers to qualified retail customers who take delivery from May 1 to 31, 2019. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. See dealer for complete details. Vehicles shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All offers are subject to change without notice. All pricing includes delivery and destination fees up to $1,785, $22 AMVIC, $100 A/C charge (whereB.C. applicable). Excludes taxes, licensing, PPSA, registration, insurance, variable dealer administration fees, fuel-fill charges up to $100 and down payment (if applicable and unless otherwise specified). #880-8th Street,Kamloops, Other lease and financing options also available. AJAC is an association of prestigious professional journalists, writers, photographers and corporate members whose goal is to ensure factual and ethical reporting about the Canadian automobile industry. ∑Please note that your vehicle may not be equipped with all features described. This also applies to safety-related systems and functions. None of the features we describe are intended to replace the driver’s responsibility to exercise due care while driving and are not a substitute for safe driving practices. Some features may have technological limitations. For additional information regarding the various features, including their limitations and restrictions, please refer to your vehicle’s Owner’s Manual. ΩApple, the Apple logo, CarPlay and iPhone are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. App Store is a service mark of Apple Inc. Google, Google Play, Google Maps and Android Auto are trademarks of Google Inc. Google Maps ©2019 Google. ^Celebration Bonus/Car of the Year Bonus is available on the purchase or lease of a qualifying new and unregistered model from an authorized Kia dealer in Canada between May 1 and 31, 2019. Celebration Bonus of $1,000 is available on the models as follows: 2019 Forte, 2019 Soul, 2019 Sportage 2019 Sorento; Car of the Year Bonus of $2,000 is available on eligible 2019 Stinger and 2018 Stinger models. Celebration Bonus/Car of the Year Bonus is combinable with other retail incentives and will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. No cash surrender value and cannot be applied to past transactions. Some restrictions apply. Please see dealer for full details. Offer is subject to change without notice. ΦFinancing offers available only on select new models to qualified customers on approved credit (OAC). Representative Financing Example: Finance a new 2019 Sorento 2.4L LX FWD (SR75AK) with a selling price of $29,202 at 0.99% for 84 months for Gordon Nuttall Judge Gyger Justin Sommerfeldt Ashley Harriott Luc(OAC), Pouliotte a total number of 364 weekly payments of $79 with $1,500 down. Cost of borrowing is $969, includes a $1,000 Celebration Bonus. ≠Lease offer is only available on select new models to qualified customers on approved credit. Representative Leasing Example: Lease offer available on approved credit on the new 2019 Forte EX Product Sales Advisor IVT (FO843K)/2019 Sportage LX FWD (SP751K) with a selling price of $22,752/$27,202 includes $1,000 Celebration Bonus based on a total number of 208/260 weeklyManager payments of $52/$64 forFinance 60 months atManager 1.99%/3.49% with $0 security deposit,Advisor $2,020/$2,825 down Product payment and Advisor first payment due atProduct lease inception. Total lease obligation is $10,909/$16,740 with the option to purchase at the end of the term for $10,001/$9,513. Lease has 16,000 km/year allowance (other packages available and $0.12/km for excess kilometres). ‡Model shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2019 Sorento SX (SR75JK)/2019 Sportage SX Turbo (SP757K)/2019 Forte EX Limited (FO847K) is $45,165/$39,595/$28,065. °Unlimited roadside assistance is only applicable on 2017 models and onward. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. Kia is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation.

KIA MOTORS K A M L O O P S DEALER #30964

9K850

250.376-2992

kamloopskia.com

G9127A

9K854

T9112A

9K846

2016 KIA SORENTO SX V6 AWD

2015 JEEP CHEROKEE TRAILHAWK AWD

2018 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT

2014 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT

2019 KIA SPORTAGE LX AWD

91,932 KMS | WAS: $28,849

98,509 KMS | WAS: $25,639

34,659 KMS | WAS: $23,901

114,552 KMS | WAS: $14,589

27,828 KMS | WAS: $28,084

NOW $25,431

NOW $23,952

9K870

NOW $19,898

9K856A

NOW $13,352

9K853

NOW $22,901

N9104A

N9130A

2012 FORD EDGE SPORT

2015 KIA SORENTO EX V6 AWD

2018 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT

2010 KIA FORTE SX

2009 FORD FOCUS SES

128,510 KMS | WAS: $18,691

122,078 KMS | WAS: $19,783

34,655 KMS | WAS: $23,901

112,605 KMS | WAS: $10,389

112,265 KMS | WAS: $7,814

NOW $16,510

9K862

NOW $17,607

NOW $19,361

9K859

NOW $7,940

9K858

T9101A

NOW $6,955

9K847

2019 KIA SPORTAGE EX AWD

2017 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT

2017 HONDA CIVIC TOURING

2014 FORD F-150 FX4

2019 KIA SPORTAGE LX AWD

24,687 KMS | WAS: $30,189

83,628 KMS | WAS: $19,526

74,598 KMS | WAS: $23,622

174,035 KMS | WAS: $28,592

29,271 KMS | WAS: $27,719

NOW $26,794

NOW $16,505

NOW $21,766

*Sale prices include dealer administration, exclude applicable taxes and lender fees.

NOW $22,997

NOW $23,888


A44

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Largest Selection of Kamloops Grown Produce July 11th - July 17th

¢ 98

$5

/lb

Cob

$30

pint

$55

10lb flat

4

own rd, BC Gr Abbotsfo erries Raspb

n BC Grow , d r fo s t o Abb Corn

¢ 98

98

/lb

5lb Bag

wn s, BC Gro p o lo m a K Zucchini

wn s, BC Gro Kamloop ts Bee

4

2

98

98

5lb Bag

1

n BC Grow Winfield, ies Cherr

$4

2lb Bag

wn s, BC Gro atoes p o lo m a K t Pot ed Nugge R & e it h W

2

1

98 /lb

98

4 oz

n BC Grow ts rou Alfalfa Sp

own rd, BC Gr fo s t o b b A as English Pe

1

58 each

/lb

wn k, BC Gro Chilliwac erries Blueb

pint

10lb Box

¢ 98

$29 10lb Box

$4

/lb

own rd, BC Gr Abbotsfo ans Green Be

n BC Grow , s p o lo m Ka Carrots

398

28 /lb

n use Grow BC Hot Ho atoes Vine Tom

wn s, BC Gro Kamloop age Cabb

1

98 /lb

C Grown Surrey, B rb Rhuba

C Grown Surrey, B ettuce L Romaine

1

28 each

n use Grow BC Hot Ho Cucumbers lish Long Eng

Farm Fresh Produce Arrives Daily #2 - 740 Fortune Drive Kamloops, BC www.nuleafproduce.com

30

Local Suppliers!


G I B G I B

SALE ! ls a e d g in z a m a r o f e id s in s s e in s u b e Visit th

ENTER TO WIN 4 rounds of golf, 2 cart rentals and a $100 dinner gift card to the Dunes

BIG BIG

SALE

NAME:

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PHONE: EMAIL:

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Return entries to Kamloops This Week 1365 B Dalhousie Drive, Kamloops BC V2C 5P6 • ONE (1) ENTRY PER PERSON

Contest Rules: Please complete the entry form and return to: 1365 B Dalhousie Drive, Kamloops BC V2C 5P6. We will accept a maximum one (1) entry per person. Draw will take place on July 19, 2019 at 10am. Winner will be notified by phone and email, and will be required to answer a skill testing question. To claim prize, the winner must bring valid ID to KTW office and have their photo take with the prize. The contest winner’s name and photo will be announced via the KTW Facebook page and will be published in the next available edition. By entering the contest, the winner agrees to have their name and photo published in Kamloops This Week. Prize is awarded “as is”, is not redeemable for cash, and is non transferrable. Further, by participating in the contest, the winner waives any and all claims of liability against Kamloops This Week, for any personal injury or loss which may occur from the conduct of, or participation in, the contest, or from the use of any prize.


B2

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Hot Summer Deals!

Summer Sales To Beat The Heat SAVE $$$ ON

YOUR MORTGAGE Let us show you how

Your Northills Banking Centre!

16 95 20

KIDS $ CUTS ADULTS $ CUTS

250-376-9712

250-376-5200

MCGOOS NORTHILLS POST OFFICE • LOTTERY CENTRE WIRELESS INTERNET FAX SERVICE • COLOUR PRINTING SCAN DOCUMENTS • CIGARS

FISH & CHIPS

95

MON-FRI 9-7 • SAT 9-6 • SUN 10-5

250-554-5700

SMOKES ‘N STUFF

SERENE

LOTTERY CENTRE

t e e F r u o Get Y Ready! Beach LARGE SELECTION OF HEMP PRODUCTS

STARTING AT 19.95

Cains Y O U R

WITH CAN OF POP

2 ITEMS - $648 3 ITEMS - $748

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 250-376-2227

TREASURES

2019-03-12 3:22 PM

Giftware, Kamloops Souvenirs, BC Jade Gift Certificates Available 250-376-4643

250-376-8218

250-376-2325

30% OFF

REGULAR PRICE

DRESSES

UP TO 50% OFF SELECT SEASONAL STYLES

CANADIAN 2 FOR 1 PIZZA 39 41

250-376-8882

ONLINE SHOPPING NOW AVAILABLE! Go online to yourindependentgrocer.ca and create a PC Express account

Water On the run OPEN 24 HOURS 250-469-2279

ck

250-376-1142

SEE US FOR ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS! Home, Condo, Tenant ICBC Autoplan & Private Auto

G R O C E R

250-312-3323

MON-WED 9-5:30 • THURS & FRI 9-9 SAT 9-5:30 • SUN & STAT HOLIDAYS NOON - 5

DAILY COMBO SPECIAL

I N D E P E N D E N T

7AM-10PM EVERYDAY

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!

Untitled-7 1

INCLUDING TAX

BOOK N

TOWER BARBER SHOP TWIN PHOENIX CHINESE FOOD

250-376-0322

00

HEADHUNTERS OW! 250-376-1244

250-554-2398

8

CHICKEN BURGER, $ FRIES & POP

The deals don’t stop coming!!

CANADIAN NATURALS

CANADIAN NATURALS

30LB BAG

25LB BAG

Bro

S

CELL PHONE & LAPTOP REPAIR SALES & ACCESSORIES

ck

Bro

CHICKEN & RICE LAMB & BROWN RICE

250-554-6999

$

99

$

99

All your Phone Needs in One Shop!

OV E R 4 0 S TO R E S A N D S E RV I C E S F O R YO U R S H O P P I N G C O N V E N I E N C E • Animal House • Ardene • Aspen Medical • Booster Juice • Brock Phone Shop • Cain’s Independent Grocer • Canadian 2 for 1 Pizza • CIBC

• Chopped Leaf • Dollar Tree • EasyHome • Edo Japan • Fabutan Hush Lash Studio • First Choice Haircutters • Government Liquor Store • H & R Block

• Headhunters • Hearing Life • Interior Health • Interior Savings Insurance • Kool School • Lushwear • Mark’s • McGoos Smokes ‘N Stuff

• Northills Dental Centre • Northills Lottery Centre • OK Vape • Papa John’s Pizza • Seniors Information Centre • Serene Fish & Chips • Sewing By Rosa • Shaw Cable

• Shoppers Drug Mart • The Source • Spice of India • Starbucks • Supplement King • Suzanne’s • TD Canada Trust • Thompson River Family Optometry

700 TRANQUILLE ROAD, KAMLOOPS • 250-376-1259

• Tower Barber Shop • Treasures • Twin Phoenix • Water On The Run

CELL P


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

B3

SCHOOL’S OUT SUMMER CLEARANCE QUALITY YOU CAN TRUST!

D#9719

18 winnebago minnie plus 30rlss

#T3058a

43,900

$

#T3145a

11 forest river sunseeker 2650

#T2914a

29,980

$

49,880

$

#T2999a

09 jayco jay flight 29bhs

49,995

$

#T2868a

06 forest river cherokee 27l

21,966

$

#T3023a

20,940

$

#T2867b

10 winnebago access 31j

06 coachmen adrenaline 274fs

#T2986b

17 coleman rv lantern 202rdwe

18 winnebago micro minnie 1808fbs

16,980

$

06 fleetwood terry 255bhs

15,980

$

#T2984b

15,980

$

16 outdoors rv blackstone 270cisb

#T3219a

53,850

$

09 komfort trailblazer t240s

#T3134b

21,888

$

04 terry quantum 300fqs

#T3140a

19,980

$

Limited Time Only! Dealer Certified with Warranty! (Appliances 3 month only) 15 dutchmen aspen trail 2390rks

#T2945a

23,933

$

#T3065a

Sales

36,980

#pm3170a

08 forest river rockwood 1910

14,980

$

7,988

#T2951b

01 r-vision trail lite m-8302

17,980

$

#rv2853a

68,950

$

07 forest river rockwood 2604s

$

#T3135a

04 forest river wildcat 25rks

#T2911a

12 forest river lexington 265ds

$

#3239

09 r-vision trail lite 160bh

Great prices on travel trailers!

19 jayco jay flight 145rb .................................#w2964a...... $15,888 17 starcraft launch 19bhs ............................#T3126a ....... $22,888 14 outdoors rv creekside 27bhs ..........#rv3240 ..... $34,980 14 jayco eagle 308rets ...................................#T3154a ..... $38,980 13 coachmen catalina 30rls....................#T3185a ..... $24,970 13 jayco jay flight 24fbs ..............................#T2968b...... $21,995

13 outdoors rv blackstone 240rksb

15,952

$

00 gulfstream yellowstone 31tfl

10,904

$

#pm2808b

12,980

$

more summer savinGs!

13 kz thor mxt20 ..................................................#T2982a ..... $23,988 11 jayco eagle 298rls......................................#rv3245 ..... $27,980 11 flagstaff shamrock 183l ....................#rv3186 ..... $23,970 10 keystone cougar 30bhs .........................#T3187a ..... $23,900 09 r-vision trail cruiser 23sb ..................#T3225a ..... $18,998 05 extreme companion 25t .........................#3235a ....... $15,888

18 grande design reflection 230rl .......#pm3178a.... $45,950 17 gmc sierra 1500 sle z71 ..............................#3235b.......... $53,750 11 keystone rv avalanche 290rl .........#rv3234 ..... $34,888 10 keystone sabre 31rets ............................#T2568b........$29,995 09 tiffin allegro 40qrp ..................................#rv3169 ....$169,995 07 keystone hornet 28bhds.......................#rv3050 .......$23,977

Trades, Trades, Trades! All Trades Welcome! • Parts • Service (ON THE HALSTON CONNECTOR)

250-372-0600 • 1-800-497-4851 • www.jubileerv.com

D#9719

KAMLOOPS MAZDA SUV SUPERSTORE 24,995

$

199

$

$

$

11,995

$

129

$

YK130A

Under 4,500 kms, AWD

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

2017 TOYOTA TACOMA

Only 165,000 kms, AWD

4X4, double cab

HK104A

$

349

$ 0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

2013 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER P3300

Under 90,000 kms, AWD, XLE

26,595

$

218

$

$

Ω

ON SELECT MODELS

2018 VW TIGUAN P3293

S L E D O M W E N L L A N O D R A D N AT S

CASH DISCOUNT UP TO $2,300 XG ḃ-XC 9102 66$ + AN UNLIMITED MILEAGE WARRANTY 882$ MORF GNITRATS 043,62$ ECIRP LIATER

HTNOM/*

NWOD 591,2$ ,ESAEL HTNOM-06 RAEY/MK 000,02 HTIW

)SEILPPA MK REP ¢8 LANOITIDDA ,DEDEECXE FI(

OT TNELAVIUQE

KEEW/

EVIRD LEEHW-LLA VITCA-i SEDULCNI

STANDARD ON ALL NEW MODELS

dna sexat ,ecnarusni ,noitartsiger ,ecneciL .ylno sesoprup lanoitamrofni rof denoitnem era dna ylkeew eb tonnac stnemyap esaeL .ertemolik ssecxe rep ¢8 fo eeF .raey rep mk 000,02 fo timiL .tnemyap nwod 591,2$ htiw ,882$ fo stnemyap ylhtnom 06 ot tnelaviuqe ,043,62$ ta deulav ,)00AA98KXVH( XG 3-XC adzaM 9102 ledom-esab wen a fo esael ylhtnom rof dilav reffO* sremotsuc liater gniyfilauq ot elbaliava si )000,1$ ot pu eulav( evitnecnI emocleWΩ .yreviled nopu elbayap era seef tnega noitartsiger dna seef noitartsiger MRPDR ,tnemyap latner ylhtnom tsrfi ehT .selcihev niatrec no yrassecen eb yam edart/redro relaeD .ssel rof esael/lles yam relaeD .artxe era )noitartsiger rof seef tnega gnidulcni( 21.88$ ot pu seef noitartsiger MRPDR mumixaM .sledom 5-XC 9102 lla no 005$ .sledom SG TS 5-XM 9102 no 574$ .sledom 5-XC 8102 lla no dna 3-XC 9102 lla no ,6adzaM 9102 lla no ,tropS 3adzaM/3adzaM 8102 lla no 003$ :ledom yb yrav stnuomA .9102 ,2 yluJ-1 enuJ neewteb adanaC ni relaed adzaM dezirohtua na morf ledom adzaM 9102 ro 8102 kcots-ni ,wen tceles a esael/ecnanfi/esahcrup hsac ohw dilav sreffO .sliated etelpmoc rof ac.detimilnuadzam tisiV∆ .sliated etelpmoc rof relaed eeS .sledom 3adzaM 9102 no elbaliava ton evitnecnI emocleW :ETON .ylppa snoitidnoc emoS .sexat erofeb deilppa evitnecnI emocleW .sledom 9-XC 9102 & 8102 lla no ,6adzaM 8102 lla no ,FR 5-XM 9102 lla no ,TG & P-SG TS 5-XM 9102 no ,FR 5-XM/TS 5-XM 8102 lla no 000,1$ .sliated etelpmoc rof relaed ruoy ees ro ac.adzam tisiV .eciton tuohtiw egnahc ot tcejbus sreffO .ylno sremotsuc defiilauq rof tiderc devorppa no ecnanfi dna esaeL .tsal seilppus elihw ,9102 ,2 yluJ-1 enuJ

275

$

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

2019 BUICK ENVISION AWD ESSENCE P3297

$

299

$

$

0 DOWN 72 mo. 6.99%

244 bi-weekly

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

2019 NISSAN QASHQAI P3296

24,995

$

205

$

2019 KIA SPORTAGE P3292

Under 28,000 kms, AWD

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

29,995

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

19,995

189

bi-weekly

bi-weekly

Under 6,000 kms, AWD

P3299

$

32,995

P3295

2018 MAZDA CX-5

bi-weekly

$

2015 TOYOTA RAV4

0 DOWN 72mo. 6.99%

33,995

bi-weekly

DETIMILNU NA E M OCL E W A T E G 0% PURCHASE FINANCING Y T N AR R AW E G A E L I M EVITNECNI

SOLD!

bi-weekly

$

Δ

P3301

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

305

bi-weekly

Under 50,000 kms, AWD

60 mo. 6.99%

33,995

$

YK142A

bi-weekly

2012 0 HYUNDAI TUCSON DOWN

27,995

$

2016 MAZDA CX-5

349

bi-weekly

bi-weekly

2019 MAZDA CX-3

43,995

bi-weekly

0 DOWN 84 mo. 6.99%

2015 MAZDA CX-5 HK063A

Under 90,500 kms, AWD

0 DOWN 72 mo. 6.99%

KAMLOOPS kamloopsmazda.com | 2595 East Trans Canada Hwy. | 855-570-0463 DL#8989


B4

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

18 kTm 300 XC

18 kTm 250 XC-W #kTd250XC-W

IDE WITH LLET. WaS $10,199! SaVe $1300!

SaLe PrICe

$

18 kTm 250 XC-W

18 kTm 500 eXC-f

WaS $10,199! SaVe $1300!

WaS $12,299! SaVe $800!

WaS $10,599! SaVe $500!

8,899

10,099

$

SaLe PrICe

$

SaLe PrICe

# kTd500eXC-f

8,899

$

SaLe PrICe

11,499

18 kTm 350 eXC-f

18 kTm 250 eXC-f

18 kTm 250 XC-f

17 kTm 350 SX-f

15 kTm rC 390

WaS $11,899! SaVe $1800!

WaS $11,299! SaVe $2300!

WaS $10,399! SaVe $1000!

WaS $10,699! SaVe $1600!

WaS $5,999! SaVe $2000!

#kTd350eXC-f

SaLe PrICe

#kTd250eXC-f

10,099

$

SaLe PrICe

$

#kTd250XC-f

8,999

SaLe PrICe

9,399

$

#kTd350SX-f

SaLe PrICe

$

#kT221943

9,099

250-374-3141 • rtrperformance.com • facebook.com/rtrperformance

PERFORMANCE

19 Honda rubICon 500 dCT deLuXe

19 Honda foreman 500

WaS $11,299! SaVe $500!

WaS $8,699! SaVe $800!

#Hoa400295

$

SaLe PrICe

Explore the Power of Dreams

2019 CRF450L

2019 CRF250F

2019 TRX500 2019 CRF250F Rubicon DCT IRS EPS

2019 CRF250F

2019 CRF450L

10,799

#H0d200208

#HodCrf110fJ

WEEKLY PAYMENTS

2019 CRF450L

WaS $11,799! SaVe $500!

#SXS500m2k

SaLe PrICe

26,499

$

SaLe PrICe

18 Honda Crf250r

2019 CRF250F

WaS $1,899! SaVe $200!

14,799

$

SaLe PrICe

$

1,699

7,899

SaLe PrICe

11,299

#HoaTrX500fm6CH

2019 CRF250RX

2019 CRF250RX

honda.ca

MAKE IT MEMORABLE MAKE IT MEMORABLE * WaS% $8,699! SaVe $800! WaS $2,699! SaVe $400! WaS $9,599! SaVe $2000! ON ON A NEW 2019 A NEW 2019 $ $ $ honda.ca

$

17 Honda TrX500 PHanTom Camo

#H0dCrf250r

2.9 SPRING INTO SAVINGS ITS TIME TO RIDE WITH TIME TO RIDE WITH AIT’S FATTER WALLET. AND RIDE OFF-ROAD. A FATTER WALLET. WaS $15,299! SaVe $500!

7,899

WaS $26,999! SaVe $500!

2019 CRF250F

FINANCING FROM

$

19 Honda PIoneer 500

Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and read your owner’s manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. Model images and specifications subject to change without notice. Visit honda.ca for additional safety information. See a participating authorized Honda dealer for full details, eligible models and other offers. Offers are subject to change, extension or cancellation without notice. Models, colours, features and specifications may not be exactly as shown. Errors and omissions excepted.

Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and read your owner’s manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. 2019 Model images and specifications subject Always to change notice. Visit when honda.ca for additional safety information. See a participating authorized Honda dealer fullowner’s details, eligibleCRF450L models before operating your Honda Product. wearwithout protective clothing operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and readforyour manual thoroughly and other offers. Offers are subject to change, or specifications cancellation without Models, colours, features specifications may not be exactly as shown. and omissions excepted. Model extension images and subjectnotice. to change without notice. Visit and honda.ca for additional safety information. See aErrors participating authorized Honda dealer for full details, eligible models and other offers. Offers are subject to change, extension or cancellation without notice. Models, colours, features and specifications may not be exactly as shown. Errors and omissions excepted.

SaLe PrICe

19 Honda TaLon 1000X

2019 CRF250RX

LOW

#SXS700m2dk

#Hoa500013

2019 CRF250RX

2019 CRF250RX MAKE IT MEMORABLE ON A NEW 2019 MAKE IT MEMORABLE MAKE IT MEMORABLE NEW 19 Honda PIoneer 700-2 deLuXe ON19A Honda Crf50f2019 19 Honda foreman 500 18 Honda demo Crf110f ON A NEW 2019 2019 CRF450L

SaLe PrICe

3,999

$

D#31270

2051 East Trans Canada Hwy., Valleyview, Kamloops

SaLe PrICe

honda.ca

2,299

SaLe PrICe

7,599

SaLe PrICe

SaLe PrICe

$

10,599

D#31270

FOR 24 MONTHS 2051 East Trans Canada Hwy., Valleyview, Kamloops 2019 TRX420 Rancher

Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and read your owner’s manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. Model images and specifications subject to change notice. honda.ca for additional safetythe information. See aObey participating Hondaowner’s dealer for full details, eligiblebefore modelsoperating your Honda Product. Always wear protective clothing whenwithout operating yourVisit Honda product. Please respect environment. the lawauthorized and read your manual thoroughly and other offers. are and subject to change, extension or cancellation withoutnotice. notice.Visit Models, colours,forfeatures and specifications may not See be exactly as shown. authorized Errors and omissions excepted. ModelOffers images specifications subject to change without honda.ca additional safety information. a participating Honda dealer for full details, eligible models

250-374-3141 • rtrperformance.com • facebook.com/rtrperformance

PERFORMANCE

and other offers. Offers are subject to change, extension or cancellation without notice. Models, colours, features and specifications may not be exactly as shown. Errors and omissions excepted.

Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and read your owner’s manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. Model images and specifications subject to change without notice. Visit honda.ca for additional safety information. See a participating authorized Honda dealer for full details, eligible models and other offers. Offers are subject to change, extension or cancellation without notice. Models, colours, features and specifications may not be exactly as shown. Errors and omissions excepted.

Offers apply to eligible retail purchase agreements that meet the minimum amount applicable for Honda Financing of $3,000, for a limited time, while supplies last. Valid on select new (not previously registered) Honda motorcycle models obtained from a participating authorized Honda dealer in Canada between March 1, 2019 and April 30, 2019. Limited time purchase financing offer provided through Honda Canada Finance Inc., on approved credit. Financing from 2.9% is available for 24 months on select models. Representative finance example based on a 2019 CRF450RX with a selling price of $11,507.50 (includes MSRP of $10,399, $500 freight and PDI, up to $523 dealer fee, but does not include lien registration fee [up to $79.75 in certain regions] and lien registering agent fee [$5.75], which are due at time of delivery), with $0 down payment or equivalent trade-in required, financed at 2.9% APR equals $113.92 weekly for 24 months. 104 weekly payments required. Cost of borrowing is $340.15 for a total obligation of $11,847.65. Taxes, license, insurance and registration fees [all of which may vary by region] are extra. Dealers may sell for less. Applicable fees may vary by region and dealer. Dealer order/trade may be necessary - but, may not be available in all cases. See a participating authorized Honda dealer for full details, eligible models and other offers. Offers are subject to change, extension or cancellation without notice. Models, colours, features and specifications may not be exactly as shown. Errors and omissions excepted.

19 Can-am reneGade X XC 850

19 Can-am ouTLander XT 850 break-uP CounTry Camo

honda.ca

honda.ca

19 Can-am Commander maX dPS 800r

BATE UP TO $3,50 honda.ca

WaS $14,999! SaVe $300!

SaLe PrICe

$

14,699

WaS $13,099! SaVe $500!

SaLe PrICe

$

12,599

WaS $17,299! SaVe $1000!

SaLe PrICe

$

16,299

SELECT 2018 MODEL 19 Can-am ouTLander X mr 1000r 19 Can-am maVerICk X3 Turbo r GoLd, bLaCk & Can-am red

† † REBATE UP UP TO $3,500 REBATE TO $3,500

ON ON SELECT 20182018 MODELS SELECT MODELS

WaS $17,349! SaVe $200!

SaLe PrICe

$

17,149

REBATE$27,899! UP TO$2000!

$3,500 WaS

SaLe PrICe

$

SaVe

25,899

19 Can-am maVerICk X3 maX X dS Turbo r

WaS $33,699! SaVe $2000!

SaLe PrICe

31,699

$

19 Can-am defender maX X mr Hd10 19 Can-am defender maX XT Hd8 18 Can-am ouTLander XT 650 17 Can-am reneGade X mr 570 19 Can-am maVerICk da only from July 1 to July 31, 2019. The terms and conditions may vary depending on your province and #Caa000478 these offers are subject to termination o X3 X mr Turbo ON SELECT 2018 MODELS † #Ca000658 19 Can-am Commander dPS 800r

©2019 Bombardier Recreational Products Inc. (BRP). All rights reserved. ®, ™ and the BRP logo are trademarks of BRP or its affiliates. Offers valid in Canada only from July 1 to July 31, 2019. The terms and conditions may vary depending on your province and these offers are subject to termination or change at any time without notice. See an authorized BRP dealer for details. ® Can-Am ATVs and Can-Am SSVs. The buyer of an eligible 2018 model will receive up to $3,500 rebate. Rebate amount depends on the model purchased. While quantities last. BRP reserves the right, at any time, to discontinue or change specifications, prices, designs, features, models † REBATE UP TO $3,500 SELECT 2018 MODELS: Eligible units selectAll new and unused 2018 ©2019ONBombardier Recreational Products Inc.are(BRP). rights reserved. , ™ and the BRP logo are trademarks of BRP or its affiliates. Offers valid in Canada only from July 1 to July 31, 2019. The terms and conditions may vary depending on your province and these offers are subject to termination or change at any time without notice. See an authorized BRP dealer for details. or equipment without incurring models2018 depicted may include equipment. CAN-AM OFF-ROAD BRP highly recommends ATV of drivers take a2018 training course. For safety trainingrebate. information, your dealer or call Safety Council at quantities 1-613-793-1535, ext.reserves 227. ATVsthe canright, be hazardous to operate. Never carry passengers any ATVprices, designs, features, models † REBATE UPobligation. TO $3,500Some ON SELECT MODELS: Eligibleoptional units are select new and unused 2018VEHICLE: Can-Am ATVs and Can-Am SSVs.that Theall buyer an eligible model will receive upand to $3,500 Rebatesee amount depends on the the Canada model purchased. While last. BRP at any time, to discontinue or change specifion cations, not specifically designed by the manufacturer for such use. AllSome adult model ATVs Category G ATVsequipment. (General Use Models)OFF-ROAD intended for recreational and/or recommends utility use by an 16 ortake older. For side-by-side Carefullyinformation, read the vehicle’s operator’s guide. all instructional and safety material and observe applicable regulations. ATVs and or equipment without incurring obligation. modelsCan-Am depicted mayareinclude optional CAN-AM VEHICLE: BRP highly thatoperator all ATVage drivers a training course. vehicles For safety(SSV): and training see your dealer or call Follow the Canada Safety Council at 1-613-793-1535, ext. 227. ATVs canlaws be and hazardous to operate. Never carry passengers on any ATV SSV are for off-road only;cally neverdesigned ride on paved or public For your safetymodel reason, the operator andCategory passenger must (General wear a helmet, eye protection and protectiveand/or clothing. Always remember that age riding alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Never engage in stunt driving. Avoid excessive speed and be particularly careful on diffi terrain. notuse specifi by thesurfaces manufacturer forroads. such use. All adult Can-Am ATVs are G ATVs Use Models) intended forother recreational utility use by an operator 16and or older. For side-by-side vehicles (SSV): Carefully read the vehicle’s operator’s guide. Follow all instructional andcult safety material and observe applicable laws and regulations. ATVs and SSV are for off-road use only; never ride on paved surfaces or public roads. For your safety reason, the operator and passenger must wear a helmet, eye protection and other protective clothing. Always remember that riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Never engage in stunt driving. Avoid excessive speed and be particularly careful on difficult terrain.

18 model will receive up to $3,500 rebate. Rebate amount depends on the model purchased. While quantities last. BRP reserves the right, at any t all ATV drivers take a training course. For safety and training information, see your dealer or call the Canada Safety Council at 1-613-793-1535, e nd/or utility use by an operator age 16 or older. For side-by-side vehicles (SSV): Carefully read the vehicle’s operator’s guide. Follow all instruction tion and other protective clothing. Always remember that riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Never engage in stunt driving. Avoid excessive spee WaS $14,899! SaVe $1000!

SaLe PrICe

$

13,899

WaS $27,999! SaVe $1000!

SaLe PrICe

$

26,999

WaS $25,499! SaVe $1500!

SaLe PrICe

WaS $21,099! SaVe $1500!

23,999

$

SaLe PrICe

$

19,599

WaS $12,699! SaVe $900!

SaLe PrICe

$

11,799

WaS $11,599! SaVe $800!

SaLe PrICe

$

10,799

2051 East Trans Canada Hwy., Valleyview, Kamloops

D#31270

©2019 Bombardier Recreational Products Inc. (BRP). All rights reserved. ®, ™ and the BRP logo are trademarks of BRP or its affiliates. Offers valid in Canada only from April 1, 2019 to April 30, 2019. The terms and conditions may vary depending on your province and these offers are ©2019 Bombardier Products (BRP).ON AllSELECT rights reserved. ®, ™ andunits the BRP logo new are and trademarks of BRP or its affiandliates. Offers valid in vehicles. Canada The onlybuyer fromofJuly 1 to July 2019. The terms and subject to termination or change at any time without notice. See an authorized BRP dealerRecreational for details. † REBATE UPInc. TO $3,500 2018 MODELS: Eligible are select unused 2018 Can-Am ATVs Can-Am side-by-side an eligible 201831, model will receive up to $3,500 rebate. Rebate amount depends on the conditions model purchased. quantities last. the and right,these at anyoffers time, toare discontinue or change specifications, prices, designs, equipment without incurring obligation. Some models depicted may$3,500 ON SELECT may While vary depending onBRP yourreserves province subject to termination or change at any timefeatures, withoutmodels notice.orSee an authorized BRP dealer for details. †REBATE UP TO include optional equipment. CAN-AM OFF-ROAD VEHICLE: BRP highly recommends that all ATV drivers take a training course. For safety and training information, see your dealer or call the Canada Safety Council at 1-613-793-1535, ext. 227. ATVs can be hazardous to operate. Never 2018 MODELS: Eligible units are select new and unused 2018 Can-Am ATVs and Can-Am SSVs. The buyer of an eligible 2018 model will receive up to $3,500 rebate. Rebate amount depends on the model carry passengers on any ATV not specifically designed by the manufacturer for such use. All adult model Can-Am ATVs are Category G ATVs (General Use Models) intended for recreational and/or utility use by an operator age 16 or older. For side-by-side vehicles (SSV): Carefully read quantities theATVs right, anyaretime, to discontinue change models without incurring obligation. the vehicle’s operator’s guide. Follow all instructional and safetypurchased. material andWhile observe applicablelast. lawsBRP and reserves regulations. andatSSV for off-road use only; or never ride onspecifications, paved surfaces prices, or publicdesigns, roads. Forfeatures, your safety reason,ortheequipment operator and passenger must wear a helmet,Some eye models depicted protection and other protective clothing. Always remember that riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Never engage OFF-ROAD in stunt driving. Avoid excessive speedrecommends and be particularly difficulttake terrain. may include optional equipment. CAN-AM VEHICLE: BRP highly that careful all ATVondrivers a training course. For safety and training information, see your dealer or call the Canada Safety

PERFORMANCE 250-374-3141 • rtrperformance.com • facebook.com/rtrperformance

Council at 1-613-793-1535, ext. 227. ATVs can be hazardous to operate. Never carry passengers on any ATV not specifically designed by the manufacturer for such use. All adult model Can-Am ATVs are Category G ATVs (General Use Models) intended for recreational and/or utility use by an operator age 16 or older. For side-by-side vehicles (SSV): Carefully read the vehicle’s operator’s guide. Follow all instructional and safety material and observe applicable laws and regulations. ATVs and SSV are for off-road use only; never ride on paved surfaces or public roads. For your safety reason, the operator and passenger must wear a helmet, eye protection and other protective clothing. Always remember that riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Never engage in stunt driving. Avoid excessive speed and be particularly careful on difficult terrain.


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

GUESS THE WEIGHT OF THE CHEESE &

Thank you Kamloops

win an italian dinner *deli specials $ 49 4 for 2 ¢ $ 79 99 1 COLDEST BEER & BEST PRICES IN TOWN! $ 49 $ 19 1 1 ENTER TO WIN

AURICCHIO PROVOLONE PICCANTE

/100g

Black Forest Ham

for supporting us over the last 36 years and nominating us for Best Deli, Best Italian Restaurant, and Best Romantic dining in the Readers Choice Awards.

Help us win in 2019

VOTING OPEN UNTIL JULY 31 www.readerschoice.kamloopsthisweek.com

Frico Gouda

imported from Holland

SEE IN STORE FOR DETAILS

/100g

/100g

Capocollo

Porchetta

mild or medium /100g

DINNER FOR 4

Galbani Provolone

From Sorrisos with any Molson Product. Drawn monthly

1

$ 89

/100g

Monday-Sunday • 9 am – 11 pm to meet our new neighbours.

795

$

Roast Chicken Breast non-processed

1

$ 59

/100g

*WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.

2–177Now Tranquille 778.470.5547 that we’reRoad open, •we’d like

Extra Virgin Olive Oil, 750ml & Balsamic Vinegar, 500ml

/100g

imported from Italy

Canadian 6 pack - $10 20 + DEP Extra Old Stock 6 pack - $8 60 + DEP Coors Light 6 pack - $10 20 + DEP

Combo Set

PRESENT THIS COUPON TO RECEIVE

DINNER FOR Two Includes spaghetti with meat sauce & meatballs, Sorriso salad, Italian bread with balsamic vinegar & olive oil dip.

34

$

95

Who cut the cheese?

#1-177 TRANQUILLE ROAD • 250.376.3421 • EXPIRES DECEMBER 31, 2019

Come join us at our

GRAND OPENING MAY 27-29 • great specials

limited quantities, see store for details

• wine & beer tasting scheduled times • large selection of cold beer, wine and spirits • special orders to MacArthur Park Holiday Northills Inn Mall

ne rtu Fo

d ille Roa Tranqu

ive Dr Robo Car Wash

to South Shore

2–177 Tranquille Road p: 778.470.5547

hours: Mon-Sat Sun

9am–11pm 10am–10pm

DIGITAL YOUR

LOCAL

MEDIA

AGENCY

WEBSITE DESIGN GEO FENCING SOCIAL MEDIA DIGITAL MARKETING GOOGLE MARKETING E-MAIL MARKETING

V I S I T W W W. K T W D I G I TA L . C O M T O D AY

B5


B6

FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

VOTING NOW OPEN

Kamloops’s original and biggest contest to decide who’s the best of the best in our community is now open for voting! Vote for your favourite business today in more than 190 categories to be entered to win an AMAZING Luv’n The Loops prize package from Tourism Kamloops!

READERSCHOICE.KAMLOOPSTHISWEEK.COM All ballots must be received or entered online. Employees of Kamloops This Week and their immediate families are not eligible. Voting closes Monday July 31, 2019


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

CELEBRATE SUMMER! 19,754 0% UP TO

$

UP TO

OVER

15% OFF

25% OFF

ON SELECT NEW 2018 & 2019 JEEP MODELS*

EVERY WEEKEND ENJOY OUR PATIO & FREE FOR THE KIDS

*

IN REBATES

2019 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4

ON SELECT NEW 2018 & 2019 RAM 1500 MODELS*

2018 JEEP COMPASS Stock JCP3165

Stock KGC0329 MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

BIG

MONEY SAVED!

$

*Not exactly as shown.

RAM 1500 ST QUAD CAB 4X4

BIG

Stock KR14251

MONEY SAVED!

19,754

$

$54,015 $15,830 $3,934

SALE PRICE:

34,251

$

*

BIG

$1,736

MONEY SAVED!

SALE PRICE:

*Not exactly as shown.

$45,280 $6,687 $3,596

SALE PRICE:

34,997*

$

10,283

$

2019 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE

Stock JWR4085

Stock KCA3890

BIG

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

2018 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED SAHARA

MONEY SAVED!

2019

$47,889 $7,183

38,970*

8,919

$

B7

12,270

$

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

$55,440 $5,424 $6,846

SALE PRICE:

43,170*

$

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

BIG

MONEY SAVED!

$46,175 $12,750 $3,460

SALE PRICE:

29,965*

$

16,210

$

2019 JEEP CHEROKEE TRAILHAWK 4X4

2019 RAM 1500 ST CREW CAB 4X4

Stock KCK9018

Stock KR11176

BIG

MONEY SAVED!

10,117

$

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

$46,945 $6,937 $3,180

SALE PRICE:

36,828*

$

BIG

MONEY SAVED!

MSRP: Rebate: Additional Savings:

$58,825 $14,420 $4,929

SALE PRICE:

39,476*

$

19,349

$

1-888-318-9321 • rivershorechrysler.ca 2477 East Trans Canada Highway, Kamloops Dealer #9817

*Offers are mutually exclusive. All prices are plus $695 documentation fee and applicable taxes.

Summer Sales 2014 FORD

F-150 XLT STK. SM5927 91,675 KMS

Celebration 2014

25,495

WAS: $54,995

51,995

$

2017 RAM

2016 JEEP

1500 ST

STK. KR17949A 34,729 KMS

WAS: $32,495

29,995

$

2015 RAM

1500 SPORT

STK. KR16879A 101,997 KMS

WAS: $30,995

28,995

$

1500 ST

STK. JWR2739A 60,035 KMS

STK. JGC7955A 48,195 KMS

WAS: $29,995

$

2017 RAM

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE SRT8

WRANGLER UNLIMITED

WILLY’S WHEELER

STK. KCK0753A 51,490 KMS

WAS: $34,995

31,995

$

2009

CHEVROLET HHR LS

WAS: $33,995

30,995

$

2013 CHRYSLER 300C

STK. K307133A 102,928 KMS

16,995

$

2017 RAM 1500 OUTDOORSMAN STK. KR18468A 33,810 KMS

STK. 0S5932M 45,030 KMS

WAS: $10,995

8,495

$

WAS: $18,995

WAS: $34,995

32,495

$

2321 TRANS-CANADA HWY

Dealer #40425

236-425-4001 | directbuytruckcenter.ca


FRIDAY, July 12, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

K A W A S A K I

S T R O N G

5.99

%

FINANCE FOR 72 MONTHS O.A.C.

WORK LIKE A BOSS

2019 MULE PRO-FXT EPS LE

2019 MULE PRO-FXT EPS

• 3 to 6 passenger Trans Cab System • Roof • Cast Aluminum Wheels • Auxiliary LED Headlights • 2 Additional DC Outlets in Rear

SAVE $800

2019 MULE PRO-FXR

SAVE $800

• 3 to 6 Passenger Trans Cab System

SALE!$ REG. $18,699

DL 30329

B8

17,899

SALE!$ REG. $17,999

17,199

1794C KELLY DOUGLAS RD

(250) 377-4320

STANDARD

3 YEAR

WARRANTY

SAVE $800

SALE! $

REG. $17,199

2019 MULE PRO-MX CAMO

TRANS CAB SYSTEM

All it takes is one person a minute to convert the MULE PRO-FXT models from 3 passengers to 6 passengers

16,399

GREAT $ PRICE! 15,399

FREIGHT, PDI, DOC, TIRE LEVY, TAXES EXTRA. SEE DEALER FOR FULL DETAILS.

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Kamloops This Week July 12, 2019  

Kamloops This Week July 12, 2019

Kamloops This Week July 12, 2019  

Kamloops This Week July 12, 2019