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AUGUST 2, 2019 | Volume 32 No. 62
TAKE OUR B.C. DAY QUIZ Prizes are passes to The Dunes at Kamloops Golf Course
INSIDE TODAY ▼
MEET KSAR’S NEW PUPPY Taseko is newest member of Kamloops Search and Rescue
HELPING GET TO WEDDING Fundraiser for Kamloops woman with terminal cancer
CITY KIDS SEEK B.C. TITLE Kamloops U10 squad hosts provincial tourney this weekend
BUDDING BUSINESS AFTER RAID
One day after being visited by the province’s Community Safety Unit and having cannabis product seized, a pair of cannabis medical dispensaries re-opened. The proprietors have argued they are compassion clubs offering a legitimate service to those in medical need
STORIES, PAGES A3, A14 • EDITORIAL, PAGE A8 Trips don’t always go as planned As BC’s #1 Travel Insurance, our expert advisors can help ﬁnd the emergency medical coverage that’s right for you. Travel Insurance is sold through BCAA Insurance Agency Ltd. and is administered by North American Air Travel Insurance Agents Ltd. d.b.a. TuGo, a licensed insurance broker in Tra British Brit Columbia. Travel Insurance is underwritten by Industrial Alliance Paciﬁc Insurance and Financial Services Inc. and certain Lloyd’s Underwriters, severally and not jointly. CAA trademarks owned by, and use is granted by, the Canadian Automobile Association. Policy terms and conditions apply. See bcaa.com/wordings for details.
31 ENDS MAY
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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*Disclaimer: Offer(s) available on select new 2019 models to qualified retail customers who take delivery August 31, 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
2016 KIA SORENTO SX V6 AWD
2015 JEEP CHEROKEE TRAILHAWK AWD
2010 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT
2018 JEEP CHEROKEE TRAILHAWK
2011 KIA SEDONA LX
91,932 KMS | WAS: $28,849
98,509 KMS | WAS: $25,639
115,399 KMS | WAS: $19,619
27,169 KMS | WAS: $35,544
123,697 KMS | WAS: $9,829
2019 KIA SORENTO LX
2016 KIA RIO5 LX
128,510 KMS | WAS: $18,691
57,099 KMS | WAS: $28,011
136,265 KMS | WAS: $12,056
2019 KIA SPORTAGE EX AWD
2018 KIA RIO EX
24,687 KMS | WAS: $30,189
19,827 KMS | WAS: $19,541
2012 FORD EDGE SPORT
2010 KIA FORTE SX
2009 FORD FOCUS SES
112,605 KMS | WAS: $10,389
112,265 KMS | WAS: $7,814
2017 HONDA CIVIC TOURING
2017 KIA FORTE EX
2015 KIA FORTE SX
74,598 KMS | WAS: $23,622
29,439 KMS | WAS: $18,435
35,266 KMS | WAS: $16,724
*Sale prices include dealer administration, exclude applicable taxes and lender fees.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
LOCAL NEWS NEWS FLASH? Call 778-471-7525 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
DID YOU KNOW? Singh Street in Brocklehurst is named for Sher Singh and his family, who came to Kamloops in the 1920s and settled on 10 acres on Tranquille Road called Asparagus Place. — Kamloops Museum and Archives
INSIDE KTW Viewpoint/Your Opinion . . . . A8-9 National News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A22 Entertainment . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A25 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A32 Comics/Crossword . . . . . . . . . .A39 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A43
TODAY’S FLYERS SPH Services*, Shoppers*, Princess Auto*, McKesson*, Budget Blinds*, Home Hardware*, Highland Valley Foods*, HealthyLife Nutrition*, *Selected distribution
Weekend Sunny Hi: 31 C Low: 13 C One year ago Hi: 28 .2 C Low: 13 .7 C Record High 37 .4 C (2009) Record Low 6 .7 C (1953)
BUSKERS FESTIVAL’S COLOURFUL LEGACY
The south wall of the main washroom in Riverside Park is home to a vibrant new mural, created in conjunction with last weekend’s second annual Kamloops International Buskers Festival. During the four-day festival, Landon Muzio, owner of 808 & Bench Apparel downtown, led an interactive art exhibit — a graffiti style urban art installation — that saw participants create temporary murals. Those were followed by the final product — a permanent mural for all to see.
Raided cannabis stores have re-opened
A public notice of seizure can be seen affixed to the door of Boomer’s Buds in Brocklehurst. MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW
MICHAEL POTESTIO STAFF REPORTER email@example.com
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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
Two illegally operating cannabis shops in Kamloops that were raided this week by the provincial government’s newly formed community safety unit have re-opened with new stock. On Wednesday, a police cruiser could be seen outside Canadian Safe Cannabis Society (CSCS) at 405 Tranquille Rd. in North Kamloops and notices of seizure were posted to its doors and to the door of Boomer’s Bud — formerly known as Weeds — at 107-1295 Halston Ave. in Brocklehurst. That notice reads that “cannabis has been seized by the Community Safety Unit (CSU) from this location under the Cannabis Control and Licensing Act.” However, Boomer’s and the CSCS were again open on Thursday, serving customers at each location. The Canadian Safe Cannabis Society posted on its Facebook page that it was restocking.
“It’s wrong what the government is doing to sick medical cannabis user,” the company posted. “People over profit!” Kamloops RCMP Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said Mounties were at the locations in case the CSU required officers to keep the peace. Colin Hynes, a spokesperson for the ministry’s CSU said the ministry is not commenting on its enforcement operations.
BEST DEALS OF THE SUMMER!
“All that we’re saying is we are actively following up with unlicensed retailers throughout all of B.C. and we’ve started to increase enforcement action throughout the province,” Hynes said. Both the CSCS and Boomer’s Bud are known to sell marijuana for medicinal purposes, but neither are regulated by federal or provincial laws. Medical marijuana is currently only legally accessible via mail and through licensed recreational shops, but only dried bud and oils have been legalized to date. Following legalization of recreational cannabis on Oct. 17, 2018, the CSU began warning illegal marijuana shops to comply with regulations and shut down voluntarily. See LAWYER, A14
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
CITY PAGE Kamloops.ca
Stay Connected @CityofKamloops
CITY BOAT LAUNCHES
August 13, 2019 11:00 am - Committee of the Whole 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West
SHARE YOUR INPUT! The North and South Thompson Rivers provide important recreational opportunities for Kamloops residents and visitors, including convenient water access for swimming, fishing, floating, paddling, and boating. The rivers are also well utilized by many boating and paddling clubs.
August 26, 2019 4:00 pm - Development and Sustainability Committee Executive Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West
The City of Kamloops 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 27, 2019 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West September 9, 2019 4:00 pm - Community Relations Committee Corporate Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West
If you’re a boater or access the river for paddling or floating and would like to add your voice, please fill in the survey by August 12. Your input may be used to make future decisions on maintaining and/or improving City boat launches. The City thanks you for your participation.
September 10, 2019 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West
To take the survey, click the link at: LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca/BoatLaunch
Want a recap of Council Meetings?
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Sign up for the Council Highlights e-newsletter at: Kamloops.ca/Subscribe
ELECTRIC AVENUE AT HOT NITE IN THE CITY Discover the fun and advanced technology of electric vehicles (EVs) and electric bikes during Electric Avenue at Hot Nite in the City on Saturday, August 10.
Give a City employee a Shout-out!
City of Kamloops employees work hard to make our community a great place for everyone to live and work. Share your kudos and read others’ comments of recognition at:
Notice to Residents Water Restrictions
Did you know that the EV infrastructure in BC is the best in Canada? Want to know why music's sound quality is better in an EV? Curious how smoothly an EV drives compared to conventional vehicles?
The ECOSmart Team and our friends from Emotive will be on site during this event to educate on EV technology, solar panels, charge stations, and more!
DO YOU OWN AN EV?
"B.Y.O." INITIATIVE The City is committed to helping residents and businesses reduce unnecessary waste and make more sustainable choices. The Bring Your Own initiative encourages residents to take action and reduce waste by using reusable bottles, containers, straws, and bags. Take the B.Y.O. pledge and save money while ensuring a healthier environment for your family and your neighbours! Making simple changes to reduce our dependence on single-use items will: • • •
reduce the amount of material sent to landfills reduce contamination of recycled and composted materials support our vision to be a sustainable community
2020 CITY CALENDAR CALL FOR PHOTOS 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: • • • •
community recreation arts and culture nature
Conditions: • •
Over 1,200 residents have taken the B.Y.O. pledge—have you?
Make your commitment and learn more at:
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)
Waterworks Bylaw No. 12-31 states that no sprinkling or irrigating is allowed between 11:00 am and 6:00 pm from May 1 to August 31. The first offence will result in a $100 fine; each subsequent offence will result in a $200 fine.
Show off your electric car or bike and educate others on its benefit! Register your vehicle for Hot Nite in the City's Electric Avenue at HotNiteInTheCity.com. Be one of the first 25 EV registrants to receive a voucher for Kamloops Ribfest.
Consider a Career With Us
For more information, visit:
Deadline: September 30, 2019, at 4:30 pm
Join our team of over 700 employees, who work in a variety of fulfilling and challenging careers. Visit:
LET'S TALK KAMLOOPS
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
To learn more about current and ongoing projects and to subscribe to updates, visit: LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca
Sign up and speak up at
City Hall: 7 Victoria Street West, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1A2 | 250-828-3311
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
LOOK FOR OUR GREAT DEALS ON PAGES A18-A19 #105-5170 DALLAS DR., KAMLOOPS | 250-573-1193
Welcome Gia Bogetti! We are pleased to welcome new associate, Gia Bogetti, to our firm. Gia completed her articles in Vancouver and is happy to return Kamloops to practice law in her hometown. Her law practice will focus on Business and Wills & Estates Law.
COPIOUS AMOUNTS OF CHROME
Despite the threatening clouds above, the Kamloops Street Rod Association’s annual Chrome on the Grass event was held as scheduled on the weekend at the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc Powwow Grounds. Chrome on the Grass featured many classic vehicles and will be followed next weekend by the 25th annual Hot Nite in the City classic vehicle show in downtown Kamloops. To see more photos from the Chrome on the Grass show, go online to kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the Community tab.
Government delays movement of land title records from city JESSICA WALLACE
Kamloops-South Thompson MLA Todd Stone said the decision to delay movement of historical paper documents from the Kamloops Land Title Office to Victoria is a good first step, but he said he will continue to push for the plan to be scrapped altogether. “At the end of the day, we think these land titles records should remain in Kamloops,” Stone told KTW. “There’s absolutely no reason for them to be relocated to Victoria and so we’re pleased that the government has hit pause on their decision. “However, what really needs to happen is they actually need to cancel their decision outright and just keep the records here.” Stone said an email was sent from the Land Title Survey Authority to its employees two weeks ago, indicating a delay in moving to its new Kamloops office by two years, from early 2020 to January 2022. A copy of that email provided to KTW and signed by the registrar of land titles at the Land Title and Survey Authority of BC states: “After further consultation with our stakeholders, we have delayed plans to move to a new
office until January 2022, with records moving to Victoria by December 2021. “This new schedule gives us time to gather further advice and feedback from stakeholders on the preservation and accessibility of historic land title records, particularly those related to First Nations.” The local Land Title Office is located in the Kamloops Law Courts, downtown at Columbia Street and Fourth Avenue. Whispering Pines Clinton Indian Band Chief Michael LeBourdais said he is “happy with the decision” to delay, but also called for the move to be scrapped in the long-term. He launched legal action to stop movement of the original documents. A cease-and-desist letter was sent to the province, but LeBourdais said the band has not heard back from government. He said he received a call months ago from the Land Title CEO, attempting to indicate to LeBourdais that the documents would in a safe and secure location in Victoria. But he said band researchers and lawyers require original copies to deal with land claims in the area. “Take some copies to Victoria and leave the originals here,” he said. The email sent to land title
employees also states the Land Title and Survey Authority of BC will establish a historic records advisory committee to provide ongoing advice on the preservation and accessibility of records in its archives. It will include members recommended by B.C. First Nations and the Ministry of Indigenous Relations and Reconciliation. “Basically, they’ve pulled back on their decision to relocate these historical land title records, which is what Peter and I were calling for, pending proper consultation and engagement with the City of Kamloops, the regional district and area first nations,” Stone said, referring to fellow B.C. Liberal MLA Peter Milobar, who represents Kamloops-North Thompson. Stone said the province moved “too quickly” and should not have made the decision prior to conversations with those impacted in the Kamloops area. Stone said his understanding is that some of the records have already been moved out of Kamloops or were in the process of being moved. He said if any records have moved out of Kamloops, they should be returned immediately. Stone added that between two-dozen and 50 government and private-sector jobs could be lost if original plans proceed.
Around our office, Gia is already known for her engaging personality and ability to pleasantly strike up an interesting conversation. Outside of the office, Gia is always game to try a new adventure, but she particularly enjoys swimming, paddling, rock climbing and reading. Welcome Gia from your #FultonFamily! 300-350 Lansdowne Street Kamloops, BC Phone: 250-372-5542 www.fultonco.com
CONGRATULATIONS FRANK FAN for submitting July’s winning photo
For a chance to win a prize valued at $50 submit your photos here:
www.kamloopsthisweek.com/contests Submission Deadline: 12:00 pm on Aug 28 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, August 2, 2019
Horse death spurs call for more patience
Brad Cameron (left) and son Ben lead their draft horses through the paces. Max died following a road incident just north of the McLure Ferry along Westsyde Road last weekend.
A neighbour who witnessed the incident tracked down the truck, with the driver then going to the police detachment. Cameron said police did not charge the driver, though KTW is awaiting confirmation from Barriere RCMP. Now, Brad is out untold money, while grieving the loss of half his team. Cameron hopes the tragedy will act as a reminder to drivers to slow down and be respectful of other road users — be they pedestrians, cyclists, motorcyclists, other drivers or those on horseback. He’d also like the driver to “do the right thing” and apologize. “I’m devastated by the loss of my horse,” he said. “And I’m absolutely outraged that this individual didn’t have the decency to come back and apologize, look my crying kids in the eye, look at me crying and say,‘You know what I made a mistake. I’m really sorry.’” The Ministry of Transportation advises motorists that sharing the road with horses is different from other modes of transportation, wherein horses are sensitive to the unfamiliar and can be unpredictable.
Panic-stricken, the father did everything he could to keep the wagon on track, as the horses barrelled down the road for about one kilometre, the truck driver apparently flying down the road ahead. When the wagon came to a stop, Cameron said he was grateful his kids, who were understandably “freaked out”, were OK. However, one of the horses was not. Max — an 1,800-pound working horse
TIPS: • Slow down long before you get close to horses and riders. • Pass at a slower speed and give them a wider berth than you would a pedestrian or cyclist — at least one car width. • Brake and accelerate gently, so you don’t make extra noise or spray gravel. • Turn off your stereo and don’t honk or yell, so you don’t spook the horse. • If you’re travelling with others by bicycle, scooter or motorcycle, approach single file.
A rural property owner wants to raise awareness about shared road usage after an incident last Saturday morning that led to his horse’s death. Brad Cameron, said he and his 13-yearold twins, Anna and Thomas, were out for a leisurely wagon ride, pulled by their draft horses, Max and Duke, at 11 a.m. They were just north of the McLure Ferry along Westsyde Road, when a pickup truck turned up behind them on the narrow two-lane gravel road and went to pass. The speed limit is 80 km/h, but the wagon was going between five or six km/h. Anna apparently motioned for the driver to wait, as he eyed a driveway 60 feet ahead to pull over. But the truck pulled out anyway. On the way by, a dog in the truck cab snapped at the horses, agitating them, Cameron said. The truck driver apparently realized this and hit the gas pedal, attempting to mitigate the situation, but instead only making it worse. Gravel and rocks spat up into the horses faces and the roar of the truck’s exhaust further added to the chaos. “At that point, the horses blew up,” Cameron said. “They just went, ‘You know what, we’ve put up with a lot of stress right now. I am done. I can’t take this stress anymore.’ And they started charging off down the road. They’re in a dead run, ‘We’re out of here.’ We cant take this any more.’” Max and Duke charged down Westyde Road faster than Cameron has ever been on a horse.
that Cameron said epitomized the saying “healthy as a horse” — collapsed. Cameron was with the horse for his last breath, before he died. He believes the cause to be a heart attack. “I don’t know if it was from the running, the stress, I mean the whole scenario led to this horse passing away,” Cameron said, noting draft horses are large animals not meant to run. “And this horse was in the prime of his life.”
Kamloops Daybreak Rotary Ribfest
Ribfest 2019 in Kamloops Riverside Park August 9-11, 2019 Fri/Sat 11 AM - 9:30 PM • Sun 11 AM - 9 PM SLINGING IT SUNDAY
Slinging It Sunday – 11:00am – 9:00pm Ribbers Happy Hour – 11:00am – 4:00pm Machine Mayhem – 9:00am to 4:00pm Invitational Car Show – 10:00am to 2:00pm Pancake Breakfast – 8:30am to 11:00am For more info visit kamloopsribfest.com/slinging-it-sunday/
For More Details Visit: kamloopsribfest.com
City of Kamloops
WATER CONSERVATION INDOOR WATER SAVING TIPS Water is essential to our daily lives. There is a potential for water conservation both inside and outside your home. Conserving water decreases the amount of water that requires treatment, which reduces wear and tear on major infrastructure.
Consider these water saving tips: • Keep a jug of water in the fridge instead of running the tap. • Avoid pouring water down the drain—use it to water plants or fill your pet’s dish. • Only run your dishwasher and washing machine when they are full. • Limit showers to five minutes or less. • Turn off the tap when brushing your teeth or shaving. • Check for leaks in pipes and faucets. • Avoid flushing the toilet unnecessarily—tissues, wipes, and hygiene products belong in the waste bin. Stay Connected Discover more water saving tips at
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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THE KTW B.C. DAY QUIZ Test your knowledge of our province. We have golf passes to The Dunes of Kamloops to award as prizes. There are two ways to enter: 1) email your answers to editor@ kamloopsthisweek.com or 2) drop off your answers at KTW’s office, at 1365B Dalhousie Dr. Deadline to enter is Monday, Aug. 5 (B.C. Day), at noon. Quiz answers and winners will be published in the Aug. 7 edition of KTW and online at kamloopsthisweek.com. Q2: Which B.C. Interior town was moved from the north side of a lake to the south side of a lake in the late 1800s, with the buildings shimmied across the ice? Q3: On Nov. 27, 1989, 146 centimetres of snow fell on one day on this British Columbia ghost town, setting a Canadian record for greatest single-day snowfall. Name the ghost town. Q4: Name the last three chiefs of the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc First Nation, including the current chief. Q5: Who was British Columbia’s first female premier? Q6: What was officially opened at Rogers Pass on Sept. 3, 1962? Q7: According to the B.C. Assembly of First Nations, how many First Nations are in the province? Q8: In what year did British Columbia join Confederation? Q9: The Last Spike of the Canadian Pacific Railway was the ceremonial final spike driven into the railway on Nov. 7, 1885, at 9:22 a.m. at what B.C. location? Q1: WHO IS THIS MAN AND WHAT IS HIS CLAIM TO FAME IN B.C.?
Q10: The exact geographical centre of British Columbia is located close to Highway 16, a few kilometres east of what town? Q11: The British Columbia provincial flag was adopted in 1960. It depicts the Union Jack on the top. The bottom shows blue and white wavy lines topped by a setting sun. What do the blue and white lines represent? Q12: What is the largest natural lake located entirely in the province? Q13: What is the fourth-largest city in British Columbia, in terms of area within its boundaries? Q14: What is the length, in kilometres, of the Trans-Canada Highway in B.C.? Q15: What mountain contains the highest point in the province, at 4,663 metres (15,299 feet)? Q16: How many U.S. states border British Columbia? Q17: The name “Kamloops” comes from the Secwepemc word, “Tk’emlups.” What does it mean?
Q20: The British Columbia Lions are the province’s oldest professional sports organization and have won the Canadian Football League’s Grey Cup six times: 1964, 1985, 1994, 2000, 2006 and 2011. How did the team get its “Lions” nickname?
Q18: Name Canada’s highest waterfall, which is located in B.C. Q19: What did newspaper publisher Joseph Coyle of Smithers invent in 1911?
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc. Tim Shoults Operations manager Aberdeen Publishing Inc.
UNEVEN LEVEL OF ENFORCEMENT
hen it comes to provincial enforcement of illegally operating cannabis shops, it appears the playing field is not level. Consider the raids this week of what are believed to be the final two illegal cannabis stores in Kamloops — Canadian Safe Cannabis Society in North Kamloops and Boomer’s Buds in Brocklehurst. Neither has a business licence from the City of Kamloops permitting the sale of cannabis products. Canadian Safe Cannabis Society had a business licence authorizing it to consult on the product, while Boomer’s Buds had no licence whatsoever, according to the city. Nor did either business have the required licence from the provincial government to sell cannabis. (Canadian Safe Cannabis Society has long been operating as a medical marijuana store and has a large number of people with ailments who vouch for the store. This latest raid will likely be challenged in the courts.) But the point here is not to argue the finer points of cannabis sales. It is to highlight the apparent selective practices employed by the new Community Safety Unit, created by the B.C. NDP government to enforce retail cannabis laws and shut down those operating illegally. We have asked in the past and posed the query again this week: If the mandate of the Community Safety Unit is to target illegal operations, why has Pinnacle Access — a storefront on the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc First Nation reserve that sells illegal (edibles) products and does not have a provincial licence — been spared visits from the Community Safety Unit? The powers-that-be refuse to answer a legitimate question that needs to be answered. At this point, members of the Community Safety Unit appear to be little more than glorified bylaw officers, acting only when a local government body has a complaint.
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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Automatic for the people
he math is staring us in the face every time we walk into a store in Kamloops and beyond. The additions and subtractions mean more machines and fewer people greeting customers. But is the equation’s answer fewer jobs? That is hard to say, as some companies will claim otherwise and other firms refuse to comment on the answer to the calculations of machines and employees in the retail industry. Without a doubt, though, it is all about automation, that humaninvented process intended to reduce or eliminate the need for humans to engage with humans while humans engage in the economy. The Walmart store in Kamloops is by no means the only operation that has introduced self-checkout tills, but it may be the one outlet locally that has laid the biggest bet on the faceless, voiceless cashiers. This past Monday, there were more traditional tills than there were self-checkouts. On Tuesday morning, the 12-items-or-less, people-powered express lanes, of which there were a half-dozen, had been replaced by self-checkouts. What was once a minority is now a massive majority, with Walmart now housing 10 tills that require cashiers (though many are often closed) and 20 self-checkout tills, which can be open 24/7, as long as the BC Hydro bill is paid. Predictably, the sudden increase in the self-checkout tills caused a stir online, with plenty of complaints on social media. I understand the consternation as I am a people-cashier guy,
MUSINGS regardless of how long the line may be. But the steady stream of customers lining up to scan their own groceries, pay their own bills, print their own receipts and bag their own items tells me society as a whole has accepted this latest form of automation. I may hate self-checkouts — and drive-thrus and bacteria-laden fast food kiosks and automated teller machines at banks — but I am not the majority. I realize I am on the losing team, but like the beleaguered Mike Reilly of the B.C. Lions, I refuse to take myself out of the game and will go down fighting. There is the familiarity of what has always been and there is a certain futile nobility attached to shunning the latest technological advancement in favour of remaining linked to a flesh-and-blood known, but change is constant and change always emerges victorious. Be it landlines versus cellphones, email versus Canada Post or even wireless BC Hydro meters versus the analog variety, it is always only a matter of time until the new swallows the old whole.
As we reach a certain age, we tend to wax eloquent about how much better the past was — from music to friendships to literature to fashion. But we often remember all that was fine and conveniently forget all that was foul. I consider myself a firm traditionalist on many matters and I have been known to yell at a cloud now and then for no reason, but I certainly would think twice about embracing dentistry pre-anesthesia, or driving pre-air bags and seatbelts, or hockey pre-forward pass. The influx of self-checkout machines and fast food kiosks are being presented as part of a more efficient customer service experience, and they may be that, considering the numbers of shoppers embracing the technology. And perhaps there are not massive job losses attached to their arrival — consider the growth of ordering groceries, which has spawned the creation of employees whose shifts consist of shopping for you. In these changing times, I defer to the great Alan Jackson and his wonderful salute to tradition, I Still Love Bologna: “Well, I guess what I’ve been trying to say, this digital world is OK. It makes life better in a lot of ways. “But it can’t make the smell of spring or sunshine or lots of little things we take for granted every day. “And I still like bologna on white bread, now and then ...” email@example.com Twitter: @ChrisJFoulds
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
OPINION LETTERS TO THE EDITOR WIDEN ROUTE TO AIRPORT
WAITING TIME FOR PERMIT OUTRAGEOUS
Editor: With the City of Kamloops considering another major capital expenditure, surely widening Tranquille Road to Kamloops Airport would be a top priority. The project should include a sidewalk for residents’ safety. Such work would benefit all residents of and visitors to Kamloops and area. Brian F. Hitchens Kamloops
Editor: Late last Sunday, I sent the following message to Mayor Ken Christian, with copies to each city councillor: My wife and I returned to Kamloops in June of 2018 after an absence of many years due to employment. Now retired and operating a homebased business, we purchased a home in Aberdeen, with the idea of adding an accessory building to serve as a workshop for my woodworking hobby. After having a set of plans prepared by a professional drafting company and other documents required by the permitting process, I was told there was a six- to
eight-week waiting period to obtain a building permit. Let me point out that this application is not for some multi-storey commercial development requiring intensive engineering. We are talking about a simple 18-footby-26-foot detached “garage” on a concrete slab — among the simplest building projects one could imagine. I’m quite certain I could construct the structure in less time than the forecast processing time for a building permit. As a taxpayer, I am outraged at what I consider a totally inadequate level of service. I understand there is a good deal
FIX OUR ROADS Editor: We have heard this before, but it has to be said again. I have lived in North Kamloops for the past 50 years and our roads are in the worst condition ever. As Mayor Ken Christian is more concerned with building an arts centre, maybe it’s time the North Shore had its own mayor. Ted VanDyk Kamloops
of building occurring in Kamloops and welcome the influx of business and new residents. Having said that, I believe the city has failed to provide sufficient resources to adequately serve its citizens in a timely fashion. I am convinced that with proper management, minor building projects such as mine could easily be fast-tracked to avoid such unnecessary delays. Kindly advise what steps you will undertake to correct this dismal level of service to the citizens of this community. Ken Carrothers Kamloops
Editor: While visiting Kamloops last year, I viewed the downtown murals and enjoyed them tremendously. I couldn’t help noticing the
walls of the Lansdowne Parkade and thinking they would be a great place for a feature art piece. I returned to the city to close on our new house and got shivers when I saw Community Confluence, the mural now gracing the parkade. Alan Kuhnert Kamloops
DISAPPOINTED IN LAYOUT OF NEW DOG PARK Editor: Last weekend, I took my dog to the new dog park in McDonald Park. We were looking forward to off-leash time, but it didn’t happen. I have a walker and there are only two entrances. The first one is up a small, steep hill and there are stairs on the other
side. I cannot use either entrance. From a distance, I was able to observe no shade for humans and their fur babies on hot days. I carry my own supply of water and a bowl. It appears someone left an empty bowl next to the water fountain, but I do not know if that fountain works.
There is nothing for us humans to sit on while we are watching our pets enjoy their freedom. I am disappointed, as is my Missteaka, who cannot have off-leash time I promised her. Susan Smith Kamloops
TALK BACK Q&A: kamloopsthisweek.com We asked:
What are your vacation plans for the rest of the summer?
Travel within B.C.: 151 votes Staycation in city: 147 votes Travel outside B.C.: 71 votes
19% Outside B.C.
What’s your take? 41% B.C.
Have you been a victim of property crime in Kamloops?
Terry Lake’s campaign office is now open Grand opening, Wednesday, Aug. 7, 4:30 pm to 6 pm 778-692-2159 firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours 9 am to 5 pm, Monday through Saturday
WORK MAY BE DONE Editor: I am writing to let people in Kamloops with mobility issues know that we may finally get work done on our crosswalks and wheelchair ramps. I’m waiting for a date and time on a two-hour walkabout with staff from the city’s engineering department and the wonderful lady from the city’s social and community development department. David Eisan Kamloops
[web-extra] Read more letters at kamloopsthisweek. com
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 email@example.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.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Help slow the destructive invasion of knotweed Japanese knotweed, which looks like bamboo with white flowers and heart-shaped leaves, has the ability to penetrate asphalt, concrete and cement, with potential negative impacts to roads, sidewalks and building foundations, due to its 20-metre root systems. BUGWOOD.ORG PHOTOS
The ThompsonNicola Invasive Plant Management Committee wants the public to keep an eye out for an invasive plant that has sprung up in patches throughout the area. The goal is to prevent the alien species from spreading out of control and wreaking havoc on infrastructure. Japanese knotweed, which looks like bamboo with white flowers and heart-shaped leaves, has the ability to penetrate asphalt, concrete and cement, with potential negative impacts to roads, sidewalks and building foundations, due to its 20-metre root systems. By comparison, a tomato plant has about a half-metre root system. The Japanese knotweed has the ability to
reproduce through that root system if not dealt with properly via chemical treatment, with only a half-gram worth of root left behind in soil all that is required to grow a new plant. Native to eastern Asia and introduced to North America in the 1800s, Japanese knotweed first popped up in B.C. in the Lower Mainland, where it has
been prolific, as well as up the coast. It is currently only in random spots throughout the ThompsonNicola region, invasive plant management co-ordinator Coleen Hougen said, which is why the regional district hopes to educate the public and prevent further infestation. Hougen said legislation does not enforce
invasive plants to the extent that is necessary, resulting in nurseries continuing to sell such plants and gardeners continuing to plant them in their yards. “A lot of people have planted them as a horticultural plant,” Hougen said. “It could be in their backyard.” Hougen is asking residents to choose plants that are
native to this area. The Invasive Species Council of BC is also working with the horticulture industry to prevent invasive plants from being sold. Once spotted, Hougen is asking people report identified infestations of Japanese knotweed by calling 250-851-1699 or emailing invasvieplants@ tnrd.ca.
Whereas some plants can be eradicated and spreading prevented hand-pulling or snipping of their buds, Hougen noted Japanese knotweed must be treated with glyphosate, the herbicide found in Roundup. In addition, eradicated Japanese knotweed should not be disposed of in a backyard or via composting.
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Instead, it needs to be properly buried deep in a landfill, something for which residents should phone ahead to ensure. “It is really important for people to give us a call before they manage it on their own,” Hougen said. The regional district is also working with the Ministry of Transpiration to manage spotted knapweed, in addition to combatting hoary alyssum and scotch thistle. For more information on Japanese knotweed and other invasive species, go online to tnipmc.com.
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Trans Mountain Pipeline ULC, as General Partner of Trans Mountain Pipeline L.P. Trans Mountain Expansion Project Notice of Proposed Detailed Route Pursuant to Paragraph 34(1)(b) of the National Energy Board Act
IN THE MATTER OF the National Energy Board Act and the Regulations made thereunder.
The process for considering statements of opposition will be as follows:
AND IN THE MATTER OF Certiﬁcate of Public Convenience and Necessity OC-065 approving the general route of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project.
• Previous detailed route decisions, including conditions imposed by the Board, will stand if no statement of opposition is ﬁled in relation to them within thirty (30) days following the publication of this notice. Accordingly, no action on the part of a landowner is required to ensure that Trans Mountain continues to be bound by the conditions in the original detailed route decisions.
AND IN THE MATTER OF an application by Trans Mountain Pipeline ULC, on behalf of Trans Mountain Pipeline L.P., (“Trans Mountain”), respecting the determination and approval of the detailed route for the construction of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project, approximately 1179.9 kilometres in length, commencing at Trans Mountain’s Terminal located in Sherwood Park, Alberta to Westridge Marine Terminal located in Burnaby, British Columbia as shown on the adjacent Route Map. If you anticipate that your lands may be adversely affected by the proposed detailed route of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project, you may oppose the proposed detailed route by ﬁling a written statement of opposition with the National Energy Board (Board) within thirty (30) days of the publication of this notice. The written statement of opposition must set out the nature of your interest in the proposed detailed route and the grounds for your opposition to that route. In light of the previous detailed route processes that were conducted for the Trans Mountain Expansion Project in 2017 and 2018, the Board will only accept statements of opposition that raise concerns regarding a material change in circumstances from the original detailed route processes. A copy of any written statement of opposition to this detailed route must be sent to the following addresses: National Energy Board Suite 210, 517 Tenth Avenue SW Calgary, Alberta T2R 0A8 Attention: Sheri Young, Secretary of the Board Phone: 403-292-4800 Toll Free Fax: 1-877-288-8803 Email: TMX.ProcessHelp@neb-one.gc.ca Website: www.neb-one.gc.ca And to: Trans Mountain Expansion Project Suite 2700, 300 5th Ave SW, Calgary Alberta T2P 5J2, Attention: Alain Parisé, Director, Land Fax: 403-514-6401 Email: TMEP_Land@transmountain.com
• If a written statement of opposition is ﬁled with the Board within thirty (30) days following the publication of this notice, the statement relates to a previous detailed route decision, and the statement raises concerns regarding a material change in circumstances from the original detailed route process, the Board will conduct a review of the previous detailed route decision. • For detailed route hearings that were in progress on August 30, 2018 and no decision was issued, landowners and Indigenous communities need to register their continued objection by ﬁling a statement of opposition within thirty (30) days following the publication of this notice. The Board will then continue the hearing and may add new process steps, as necessary, to address any valid concerns with respect to changed circumstances. • Landowners and Indigenous communities that did not ﬁle a statement of opposition in the previous detailed route process, whose statement of opposition was rejected or that withdrew their statement of opposition prior to a detailed route hearing, may ﬁle a new statement of opposition within thirty (30) days following the publication of this notice. If the statement of opposition raises a material change in circumstances, the Board will hold a hearing to consider those concerns, in relation to any section or part of the pipeline affected by the concerns disclosed in the written statement. The Board is not required to give any notice, hold any hearing or take any other action with respect to any written statement of opposition ﬁled with the Board and may at any time disregard any such written statement if the person who ﬁled the statement ﬁles a notice of withdrawal, or if it appears to the Board that the statement is frivolous, vexatious or is not made in good faith. If the Board determines it appropriate to hold a public hearing, the Board will ﬁx a suitable time and place for the hearing and will publish a notice of the hearing in at least one issue of a publication
in general circulation within the area in which the lands acquired or proposed to be acquired are situated. The Board will also send a notice of the public hearing to each person who has ﬁled a written statement of opposition with the Board. The public hearing will be conducted within the area in which the lands to which the statement relates are situated. The Board, or a person authorized by the Board, may make such inspection of the lands acquired or proposed to be acquired, or affected by, construction of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project, as deemed necessary by the Board. If the Board determines a public hearing is required, the Board will permit each person who ﬁled a written statement of opposition that met the requirements to make representations and may allow any other interested person to make representations before it as the Board deems proper. The Board will take into account all written statements of opposition and all representations made at the public hearing in determining the best possible route of the pipeline, and the most appropriate methods and timing of construction for the Trans Mountain Expansion. The Board may impose in any approval, such terms and conditions as it considers proper. Where the Board has held a public hearing in respect of any section or part of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project, and has approved or refused to approve the plan, proﬁle and book of reference respecting that section or part, it will forward a copy of its decision and reasons to the Minister and each person who made representations to the Board at the public hearing. The Board may ﬁx such amount as it deems reasonable in respect of the actual costs reasonably incurred by any person who makes representations to the Board at such a public hearing, and the amount so ﬁxed will be paid forthwith to the person by Trans Mountain. Copies of the plan, proﬁle and book of reference for the detailed route of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project may be obtained by calling 1-866-514-6700 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. You may also view it online at https://www.transmountain.com/ detailed-route or in person at: National Energy Board Library 2nd Floor, 517 Tenth Avenue SW Calgary, Alberta T2R 0A8 Toll Free Telephone: 1-800-899-1265 Information and templates, including a Statement of Opposition form, are also available at www.neb-one.gc.ca/TransMountainExpansion.
A copy of any such written statement of opposition to this detailed route must be sent to the following addresses: National Energy Board Suite 210, 517 Tenth Avenue SW Calgary, Alberta T2R 0A8 Attention: Sheri Young, Secretary of the Board Toll Free Fax: 1-877-288-8803 Email: TMX.ProcessHelp@neb-one.gc.ca Website: www.neb-one.gc.ca And to: Trans Mountain Expansion Project Suite 2700, 300 5th Ave SW Calgary Alberta T2P 5J2 Attention: Alain Parisé, Director, Land Fax: 403-514-6401 Email: TMEP_Land@transmountain.com The Board’s Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) process will be available and communicated by the Board when it is determined a public hearing will be held for your statement of opposition. An ADR process could take the form of a meeting between you and Trans Mountain, which may be facilitated by trained Board staff or by another neutral third party. The facilitator would assist you and Trans Mountain to develop a process that may help to resolve outstanding issues. For more information or for any questions, you can contact a National Energy Board Process Advisor at 1-800-899-1265 or TMX.ProcessHelp@ neb-one.gc.ca. Should you have any questions concerning this notice, the proposed detailed route, or the Board’s detailed route procedures, please contact Trans Mountain at 1-866-454-4717 or email@example.com and a Trans Mountain representative will return your call.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Lawyer says clubs providing a service From A3
Kamloops lawyer Shawn Buckley, who has represented the CSCS previously, described the timing of the raids as “crazy,” given that edibles will be legalized in a couple months, eliminating a grey area in which compassion clubs like the CSCS have operated in since a 2015 Supreme Court of Canada decision stating medical marijuana is legal to consume in all forms. “They’re [compassion clubs] really fulfilling a service until they’re [edibles] available through other means,” Buckley said. The federal government announced in June that marijuana edibles will be legalized on Oct. 17, 2019 — one year after dried cannabis was legalized — but supplies won’t likely be on shelves until mid-December. “What’s lost on the province’s decision is any regard for people that legitimately rely on these things,” Buckley said, noting a large contingent of the CSCS’s clientele are elderly people with chronic pain. What are they supposed to do if the province succeeds in shutting down all of these clubs?” Buckley asked. “Most of them are using cannabis for pain control because the other stuff doesn’t work or they don’t want to be addicted to opioids.” Buckley said it doesn’t make sense that the federal government will wait until near the end of 2019 to legalize edibles. “Why didn’t they come out with the regulations in 2015 to allow the medi-
cal producers to sell edibles? Why didn’t they do it in 2016? Why didn’t they do it in 2017? Why didn’t they do it in 2018?,” Buckley asked. The Tranquille Road and Halston Avenue locations were two of just three illegally operating marijuana shops that were open when recreational marijuana was legalized on Oct. 17, 2018. The third remaining illegal shop — Phyven Herbal Dispensary, located downtown on Victoria Street — voluntarily shut its doors earlier this year, but the location was later taken over by Boomer’s, City of Kamloops business license inspector David Jones told KTW. Boomer’s eventually closed that location, but kept its 12th Street business open, he said. Jones said at one point Kamloops had 13 illegal dispensaries operating in town, with 11 closing their doors prior to this week’s actions by the CSU. No raid is believed to have been conducted at Pinnacle Access — the retail cannabis shop that has been illegally selling edibles and concentrates from its storefront on the Tk’emlups te Secwepemc First Nation reserve. Pinnacle Access does not have a provincial licence to operate, but has received approval from the Tk’emlups band. A person who answered the phone at Pinnacle Access on Wednesday said they had “no comment” when asked if the store was also subject to a raid. That person, who declined to state their name, said the store remains open for business. No. 18 3093 VICToRIA REGISTRY
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City of Kamloops business licence inspector David Jones speaks to media outside Boomer’s Bud in Brocklehurst on Thursday. The unlicensed cannabis store re-opened a day after being raided and having product seized by the provincial Community Safety Unit. DAVE EAGLES/KTW
City is advising cannabis shop owners to get proper licensing MICHAEL POTESTIO
The owners of two illegal cannabis shops in Kamloops are still welcome to do business — as long as they go through the proper channels, according to city business licence inspector David Jones. Jones said it’s unfortunate the two stores — Boomer’s Bud in Brocklehurst and the Canadian Safe Cannabis Society (CSCS) in North Kamloops — have chosen to re-open withour proper licensing after being raided by the province’s Community Safety Unit (CSU). Jones went to observe activity at both stores on Thursday morning upon hearing from media that they had reopened. He said said he entered Boomer’s Bud and saw customers coming and going. He said he didn’t gain entry to the CSCS, but saw a customer visiting the store. Jones said the city has other enforcement options to discuss to ensure the stores stay closed, citing fines from the municipality or a court injunction. “It’s something I’d have to take to our senior management and see what their interests are,” Jones said, noting the city first strives for voluntary compliance. Jones said he won’t be informing the CSU the stores have reopened, suggesting the unit will obviously be aware of the current situation given that the stores have advertised on social media that they are back in business. Jones said CSU members from Prince George, Kelowna and Surrey seized inventory from the stores. Jones, who accompanied CSU members during the North Kamloops raid, said CSU mem-
bers entered the store, identified themselves and asked the two staff members inside to leave. “The CSU then seized all product that contained cannabis,” Jones said. “After we were finished, the store was turned back over to the staff.” Jones said only cannabis products were seized, noting no cash nor equipment was taken. Though not part of the raid at Boomer’s Buds, Jones said the actions taken by CSU members there would have been the same. Store owners stand to be fined thousands of dollars as, according to Jones, fines will amount to double the sale prices of all the items that were seized. Jones said the seized product will eventually be destroyed by the CSU, noting he advised both store owners to go legit. The CSU has visited them twice, asking that they voluntarily close their doors and undertake proper procedures to become legal. “Their mandate is to educate and convince voluntarily compliance; however, the stores in Kamloops didn’t do that, so they felt it necessary to visit them and take the next level of enforcement,” Jones said. Neither the Tranquille Road nor Halston Avenue locations are permitted by the city’s bylaws to house cannabis shops — the CSCS is operating too close to a recently licensed private shop, while Boomer’s storefront is not properly zoned. Jones said he encouraged CSCS owner Carl Anderson to make an application for 405 Tranquille Rd. — something that would have required he first close. “Unfortunately, he didn’t and another applicant has made the
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application across the street,” he said. Both stores were operating in Kamloops prior to the legalization of cannabis, neither of which had a business licence. Jones said the city has been open and flexible when dealing with applicants, noting its jurisdiction pertains to location and zoning, while it’s up to the province to determine whether an applicant receives a provincial licence to sell cannabis. Jones said the CSU is taking action to eliminate cannabis that is not manufactured and distributed by approved sources. “It’s all black market cannabis,” Jones said, pointing to the unknown quality control with stillillegal products, such as edibles, being sold out of unregulated shops. “Right now, all edibles that are in these stores are made in the back, in the kitchens or by whoever else is supplying that, so who knows how much cannabis or how much THC or how much other ingredients are in these things?” he said. Pinnacle Access — the retail cannabis shop that has been illegally selling edibles and concentrates from its storefront on the Tk’emlups reserve — was not raided by the CSU and remains open. Jones, who sits on the Joint Provincial-Local Government Committee on Cannabis Regulation, said he heard in a meeting last week that the province is in consultation with First Nations groups and asking for them to cooperate with provincial regulations. “That’s an ongoing discussion and let’s hope the First Nations groups will comply with the provincial regulations and open a store in compliance with the provincial regulations,” Jones said.
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Trans Mountain Pipeline ULC, à titre de commanditaire de Trans Mountain Pipeline L.P. Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain Avis relatif au tracé détaillé proposé en vertu de l’alinéa 34(1)(b) de la Loi sur l’Ofﬁce national de l’énergie EN CE QUI CONCERNE la Loi sur l’Ofﬁce national de l’énergie et les règlements afférents.
Le processus d’examen des déclarations d’opposition se déroulera comme suit :
ET EN CE QUI CONCERNE le Certiﬁcat d’utilité publique OC-065 autorisant le tracé général du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain.
• Les décisions précédentes relatives au tracé détaillé, y compris les conditions imposées par l’Ofﬁce, demeureront si aucune déclaration d’opposition n’est déposée relativement à ces décisions dans les trente (30) jours suivant la publication de cet avis. De même, les propriétaires fonciers n’ont aucune mesure particulière à prendre pour que Trans Mountain continue de se plier aux conditions imposées par les décisions relatives au tracé détaillé original.
ET EN CE QUI CONCERNE une demande faite par Trans Mountain Pipeline ULC, au nom de Trans Mountain Pipeline L.P., (« Trans Mountain »), à l’égard de la détermination et de l’approbation du tracé détaillé prévu pour la construction du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain, dont la longueur est d’environ 1 179,9 km, et ce à partir du terminal de Trans Mountain situé à Sherwood Park, en Alberta, jusqu’au terminal maritime Westbridge situé à Burnaby, en Colombie-Britannique, comme le montre la carte du tracé ci-jointe. Si vous estimez que le tracé détaillé du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain peut nuire à vos terrains, vous pouvez vous y opposer en déposant une déclaration d’opposition écrite auprès de l’Ofﬁce national de l’énergie (l’Ofﬁce) dans les trente (30) jours suivant la publication du présent avis. Dans la déclaration d’opposition écrite, vous devez préciser la nature de votre intérêt dans le tracé détaillé proposé et les motifs de votre opposition au tracé en question. À la lumière des processus relatifs au tracé détaillé qui ont été suivis pour le projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain en 2017 et en 2018, l’Ofﬁce n’acceptera que les déclarations d’opposition qui soulèvent des préoccupations relativement à des changements importants dans les circonstances par rapport au tracé détaillé original. Une copie de toute déclaration écrite s’opposant à ce tracé détaillé doit être envoyée aux adresses suivantes : Ofﬁce national de l’énergie 517, 10e Avenue S.-O., bureau 210 Calgary (Alberta) T2R 0A8 À l’attention de : Sheri Young, secrétaire de l’Ofﬁce Téléphone : 403-292-4800 Télécopieur sans frais : 1-877-288-8803 Courriel : TMX.Aide@neb-one.gc.ca Site web : www.neb-one.gc.ca et : Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain 300, 5e Avenue S.-O., bureau 2700 Calgary (Alberta) T2P 5J2, À l’attention de : Alain Parisé, directeur, Terrains Télécopieur : 403-514-6401 Courriel : TMEP_Land@transmountain.com
• Si une déclaration d’opposition écrite est déposée auprès de l’Ofﬁce dans les trente (30) jours suivant la publication de cet avis, et que cette déclaration concerne une décision précédente relativement au tracé, et qu’elle soulève des préoccupations au sujet d’un changement important dans les circonstances par rapport au processus du tracé détaillé original, l’Ofﬁce procédera à un examen du précédent tracé détaillé avant de prendre une décision. • En ce qui concerne les audiences sur le tracé détaillé qui étaient en cours le 30 août 2018 et pour lesquelles aucune décision n’a été rendue, les propriétaires fonciers et les communautés autochtones doivent continuer à manifester leur opposition en déposant une déclaration d’opposition dans les trente (30) jours suivant la publication du présent avis. L’Ofﬁce continuera à tenir des audiences et ajoutera de nouvelles étapes au processus, le cas échéant, pour réagir à toute préoccupation valide concernant les changements de circonstances. • Les propriétaires fonciers et les communautés autochtones qui n’ont pas déposé de déclaration d’opposition à l’occasion du processus précédent relatif au tracé détaillé, dont la déclaration d’opposition a été refusée ou qui ont retiré leur déclaration d’opposition avant une audience sur le tracé détaillé, peuvent déposer une nouvelle déclaration d’opposition dans les trente (30) jours qui suivent la publication du présent avis. Si la déclaration d’opposition soulève un changement important dans les circonstances, l’Ofﬁce tiendra une audience aﬁn d’étudier ces préoccupations par rapport à toutes les sections ou parties de l’oléoduc concernées par les préoccupations soulevées dans la déclaration d’opposition écrite. L’Ofﬁce n’est pas tenu de donner d’avis, ni de tenir d’audience, ni d’entreprendre de démarches à l’égard de toute déclaration d’opposition écrite déposée auprès de l’Ofﬁce et se réserve le droit, à tout moment, de rejeter ladite déclaration écrite si la personne ayant déposé la déclaration dépose un avis de retrait ou si l’Ofﬁce juge la déclaration
frivole, vexatoire ou faite de mauvaise foi. Si l’Ofﬁce estime qu’il convient de tenir une audience publique, il ﬁxera une date et un lieu convenables pour l’audience et publiera par la suite un avis d’audience dans au moins un numéro d’une publication à grand tirage dans la région où se trouvent les terrains acquis ou que l’on se propose d’acquérir. L’Ofﬁce fera également parvenir un avis d’audience publique à chacune des personnes qui aura déposé une déclaration d’opposition écrite auprès de l’Ofﬁce. L’audience publique se tiendra dans la région dans laquelle sont situés les terrains auxquels se rapporte la déclaration. L’Ofﬁce, ou une personne autorisée par l’Ofﬁce, se réserve le droit d’effectuer une inspection, comme l’Ofﬁce le juge nécessaire, des terrains acquis ou que l’on se propose d’acquérir ou encore touchés par la construction du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain. Si l’Ofﬁce juge qu’une audience publique est requise, l’Ofﬁce permettra à chacune des personnes qui auront déposé une déclaration d’opposition écrite conforme aux exigences de présenter des observations; l’Ofﬁce se réserve par ailleurs le droit de permettre à toute autre personne intéressée de présenter des observations devant lui, comme l’Ofﬁce le juge indiqué. L’Ofﬁce tiendra compte de l’ensemble des déclarations d’opposition écrites et des observations présentées au cours de l’audience publique aﬁn de déterminer, d’une part, le meilleur tracé possible pour l’oléoduc et, d’autre part, les méthodes et le calendrier les plus propices à la construction du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain. L’Ofﬁce peut assortir toute approbation des conditions qu’il juge indiquées. L’Ofﬁce transmettra, motifs à l’appui, une copie de toute décision d’approbation ou de refus d’approbation des plan, proﬁl et livre de renvoi relatifs à une section ou partie du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain rendue après l’audience publique au ministre et à chacune des personnes qui lui aura présenté des observations. L’Ofﬁce peut ﬁxer à la somme qu’il juge raisonnable les frais entraînés par la présentation d’observations au cours d’une pareille audience publique; ce montant sera versé sans délai à la personne par Trans Mountain. On peut se procurer des copies des plan, proﬁl et livre de renvoi relatifs au tracé détaillé du Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain en composant le 1-866-514-6700 ou en envoyant un courriel à l’adresse email@example.com. Il est également possible de les consulter en ligne sur https://www.transmountain.com/detailed-route ou en personne à l’adresse suivante : Bibliothèque de l’Ofﬁce national de l’énergie 517, Dixième Avenue S.-O. 2e étage, Calgary (Alberta) T2R 0A8 Téléphone sans frais : 1-800-899-1265
De l’information et des modèles, dont un formulaire de déclaration d’opposition, sont également disponibles sur neb-one.gc.ca/ agrandissementTransMountain. Une copie de toute déclaration d’opposition écrite à ce tracé détaillé doit être envoyée aux adresses suivantes : Ofﬁce national de l’énergie 517, 10e Avenue S.-O., bureau 210 Calgary (Alberta) T2R 0A8 À l’attention de : Sheri Young, secrétaire de l’Ofﬁce Télécopieur sans frais : 1-877-288-8803 Courriel : TMX.Aide@neb-one.gc.ca Site web : www.neb-one.gc.ca et : Projet d’expansion de Trans Mountain 300, 5e Avenue S.-O., bureau 2700 Calgary (Alberta) T2P 5J2 À l’attention de : Alain Parisé, directeur, Terrains Télécopieur : 403-514-6401 Courriel : TMEP_Land@transmountain.com Le Mode alternatif de règlement des différends (MRD) de l’Ofﬁce sera offert et communiqué par l’Ofﬁce quand on aura déterminé qu’une audience publique aura lieu pour votre déclaration d’opposition. Le MRD peut prendre la forme d’une réunion entre vous et Trans Mountain, qui pourrait être animée par les membres du personnel de l’Ofﬁce formés en la matière ou encore par une tierce partie impartiale. L’animateur vous aiderait, vous et Trans Mountain, à élaborer un processus qui pourrait permettre de régler les différends en suspens. Pour obtenir de plus amples renseignements ou si vous avez des questions, vous pouvez communiquer avec un conseiller ou une conseillère sur les processus de l’Ofﬁce national de l’énergie en composant le 1-800-899-1265 ou en envoyant un courriel à l’adresse TMX.Aide@neb-one.gc.ca. Si vous avez des questions à propos du présent avis, du tracé détaillé ou des démarches mises en place par l’Ofﬁce quant au tracé détaillé, prière de communiquer avec Trans Mountain en composant sans frais le 1-866-454-4717 ou en envoyant un courriel à l’adresse firstname.lastname@example.org; un représentant de Trans Mountain vous rappellera par la suite.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
SEGMENT 5 MAP TO COME
Identification de la propriété 014-094-886
ZOHT IR 5 LOT 3
ZOHT IR 5
ZOHT IR 5 LOT 2
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
AVIS PUBLIC 013-158-597
COQUIHALLA SUMMIT RECREATION
IR PETERS 1
IR PETERS 1A
IR PETERS 1 LOT 12
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Compost advocate to visit council in August JESSICA WALLACE
A Kamloops resident hopes to present healthy support for an organics collection program later this month at city hall. An online petition that pushes for the city to implement a curbside composting program will go to city council at the end of August. Addie de Candole spearheaded the change.org petition and said she will be in council chambers on Aug. 27 to demonstrate support for the initiative. Through the end of July, about 1,200 people had added their names to the campaign. She said about 100
continue to add their names daily, with the initiative having launched in the past two weeks. “It’s a lot more than we thought,” de Candole said. “I have heard a few people who want to get involved. They’ve been really positive. I haven’t really heard any pushback.” The petition calls for curbside organics collection, with food scraps from homes and restaurants to be composted. De Candole said Kamloops residents waste almost 700 kilograms of food per person per year, with nearly half of the waste compostable. The idea for a curbside compost program has been discussed at
‘Anomaly’ in Grade 12 final marks repaired The issue that caused student grade anomalies with some June 2019 provincial exam results has been resolved and students will again be able to access corrected final exam marks and grades via the student transcripts service. In a message posted Monday via the ministry’s online transcript service, students were advised of the problem and assured that ministry staff were working to identify and resolve the issue as quickly as possible. After investigating the incident, the ministry determined human error led to some grades being entered incorrectly. The ministry said the manual error occurred when the grade thresholds from the scoring system were entered incorrectly into the reporting system. The error resulted in the assessments being miscalculated, with many students showing a lower result than expected. The issue was discovered on July 29 after schools contacted the ministry asking about apparent anomalies in student results. The issue involved five provincial exams taken between June 22 and 23 and affected about 32,000 students in Communications 12, English 12, English First Peoples 12, French Language Arts (first language) 12 and French Language Arts (second language) 12. Post-secondary institutions in B.C., across Canada and NCAA schools in the United States were notified of the issue on July 30 to ensure no student applications were impacted. The ministry said it will be providing transcripts to those schools directly to prevent any further delay. “I am confident that students and families can now know their grades are correct,” Education Minister Rob Fleming said. “I know this has caused anxiety for students and their families, and I want to assure them that this will not have an impact on admission to colleges and universities.”
city hall in the past, but the city says it is waiting to solidify its biosolids management
plan, which could include organics collection. The problem the
city faces is not in collecting organics, but in what to do with it once collected.
The petition can be found online, here: https://www.change. org/p/kamloops-city-
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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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Boaters who interfere in emergencies targeted JESSICA WALLACE
The ThompsonNicola Regional District wants the ability to
restrict boating during emergencies. The board recently
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motorized watercraft when a state of local emergency has been declared. TNRD chair Ken Gillis discussed the issue with B.C. Minister of Emergency Preparedness, Mike Farnworth in Victoria. “We are quite hopeful that we will get some results on that because once the waters are in a flood situation, there are areas of land exposed to those waters which are not exposed to the waters under normal circumstances,” Gillis said. “So they’re not fortified in any ways against those waves. So, when people are putting up
huge wakes with boats under those conditions, that does pose a real serious problem both for erosion and for safety.” Gillis stressed restrictions would only apply when a state of local emergency has been declared, noting there have been cases of people standing up to their knees in water filling sandbags, while simultaneously being hit by boat wakes. “It has nothing to do with regular boating,” he said. The resolution will be debated during the UBCM convention, which will be held in Vancouver from Sept. 23 to Sept. 27.
Kamloops gets new Supreme Court master The provincial government has appointed a new Supreme Court of B.C. master in Kamloops. The appointment of Jennifer Keim to the Kamloops Law Courts is effective as of Aug. 1. Keim received a bachelor of laws from the University of Alberta in 1995 and was called to the B.C. bar in 1996. She joined the British Columbia Lottery Corporation in 2013. A year later, Keim was appointed general counsel, director of legal services and information management and corporate secretary. Prior to joining BCLC, Keim worked for more than 16 years in private practice, focused primarily on family law. She has appeared regularly in both the Supreme Court and provincial court and has been a certified family law mediator since 1999. WHAT IS A MASTER? Fifteen Supreme Court masters sit at Supreme Court locations in Kamloops, Vancouver, Victoria, New Westminster, Kelowna and Nanaimo. Presiding in civil chambers and registrar hearings, a master makes decisions about pre-trial motions and procedural orders. HOW IS A MASTER APPOINTED? Lawyers submit applications, which are reviewed by an ad hoc committee made up of B.C.’s deputy attorney general, a justice of the Supreme Court of B.C., a representative of the Law Society of British Columbia and a representative of the Canadian Bar Association’s B.C. branch. Following consultation with the chief justice, the attorney general makes a recommendation to cabinet, which makes appointments through an order-in-council.
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
LOCAL NEWS Featured Gardener
Woman with terminal cancer hoping to attend daughter’s wedding A FUNDRAISING DINNER FOR CAROLYN REMPEL WILL BE HELD ON AUG. 8 AT THE DUNES AT KAMLOOPS TODD SULLIVAN
Support Your Local Business Owners Supporting a Hunger-free Community WWW.GROWAROWKAMLOOPS.COM
South Kamloops Secondary Thank you for donating! On behalf of the Dry Grad Committee and the SKSS Grad Class of 2019
We would like to thank the following sponsors for their financial support and prize donations for our Dry Grad event held at the Colombo Lodge. 4 Oaks Oil & Vinegar Tasting Bar Abbott Wealth Management Aberdeen Mall (Guest Services) Amplifon Hearing Experts Atmosphere - Sahali Ayres Fencing Installations BCAA – Sahali B.C. Liquor Board Booster Juice – Brock Brownstone Restaurant Budget Brake & Muffler – Victoria Street Canadian Tire – Aberdeen Chatters Hair/Beauty Salon – Summit Centre Mall City of Kamloops Cosmo Professional Cliffside Climbing Gym Coach Koz - Acceleration Strength & Conditioning Davis Wealth Management Denny’s – Columbia Street Domtar Earls Kitchen & Bar Fifth Avenue Jewellers Fresh is Best Salsa & Co. Frick n Frack Tap House Gary’s European Sausage & Deli Golds Gym High Country Cold Storage HUB International
Interior Plumbing & Heating Kamloops Glass & Aluminum (Curtainwall) Kelly O’Bryans KEMP Concrete LemonGrass Restaurant LoBoy Market McCleaners McDonalds – Aberdeen & Sahali McElhanney Consulting Services Ltd. Miller’s Crossing Café & Store - Savona Mostly Mental Shuttles Peterbilt Planet Fitness Safeway – North Shore Sandman Signature Kamloops Hotel Save-On Foods – Sahali Smith Chev Olds Starbucks – Aberdeen Stereo Warehouse Takahashi Optometry Centre Terry Trophys & Awards Thompson Rivers University Thompson Valley Painting Valley First Credit Union Valley First Insurance Visions Electronics YMCA/YWCA Zimmer Wheaton GM
Special Thanks to: Colombo Lodge – Management and Staff • Nikki Omen – MC Jesse Faubert – Common Sound (DJ / Photo Booth) Lee Dyson – Hypnotist - The Magic of the Mind 2nd Wind Oxygen Bars • Rogers Rentals • Ronik Security London Drugs – Photo Department • St. Johns Ambulance
And a BIG thank-you to the many volunteer parents that helped make this event the success that it was!!
With Western medical treatments either unavailable or failing, Carolyn Rempel has recently turned to alternative therapies for her cancer — and she is hoping friends and family in Kamloops can help her cover the costs for these treatments. Rempel, a well-known and longtime server at the Westsyder Pub, was diagnosed with stage four terminal stomach cancer on Dec. 18, 2018. She was given six to 12 months to live and began chemotherapy. On March 26, a PET scan revealed two polyps in her abdomen. Though they were initially thought to be inactive, Rempel was diagnosed on June 26 with peritoneal carcinomatosis (a rare type of cancer in the thin layer of tissue that lines the abdomen and covers most of the abdominal organs) and malignant ascites (the accumulation of fluid around organs in the abdomen). Unfortunately, the prognosis for those cancers between one and four months. But Rempel has yet to give up, hoping to make it to her daughter’s wedding in September. Rempel’s daughter, Montana Bodenham, has her wedding set for Sept. 14 in Tofino and she remains hopeful her mother will be able to attend. “I can’t imagine not having my mom at my wedding and, just recently, we were getting a little scared that she might not be,” Bodenham said, noting the wedding will also allow daughter and mother to have the family vacation they’ve dreamed of sharing together for years. “I always dreamed of a des-
AMANDA WILSON/BEAUTY IN THE RAW PHOTO Carolyn Rempel (centre) is getting plenty of love from family and friends, including daughter Montana Bodenham (left) and son Jordyn Bodenham.
tination wedding and Tofino is special to my fiancé and me,” she said. “It is also been a dream of my mom’s to go on a family vacation for as long as I can remember, so we are both having our dreams come true with this wedding.” Though she stopped chemotherapy before the second diagnosis, Rempel said she would be too weak to start that treatment again, even if she wanted to go that route. Instead, she is pursuing treatments including naturopathic oncology, immunotherapy, cell therapy, vaccine therapies, blood oxygenation and high dose vitamin and mineral infusions. She is now at a facility in Mexico. The treatments aren’t cheap, though, and Rempel and her family have a fundraiser planned to help defray costs. The money raised is also intended to help Rempel recover at home and not have to work during that period and fund a return trip to Mexico in 10 to 12 weeks for follow-up vaccine treatment.
“With such a grim prognosis, it’s imperative that my body rest and heal,” she said. The fundraiser will be held on Thursday, Aug. 8, at The Dunes at Kamloops Golf Course in Westsyde. Tickets are $50 and include a buffet dinner, silent auction, 50/50 draw, door prizes, drink specials, a bottle raffle and a comedy show by Ryan Williams. Doors open at 5 p.m., with the show starting at 7 p.m. Early numbers for the fundraiser were discouraging, but according to Bodenham, they have picked up over the last week. “A lot of us girls have been working double time to get tickets sold,” she said. “A lot of Carolyn’s friends have come together to help with running the fundraiser and I believe that we have enough volunteers now for this to run smoothly We still have tickets available for the fundraiser, as well.” Tickets are available at the Westsyder Pub or through Bodenham at 778-586-5019 or Shauna Bymoen at 20-8106444. They can also be purchased through an e-transfer at email@example.com, with tickets held at the door.
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choose from our large selection of quality pre-owned toyota vehicles Have you seen this trailer? If you have, call Kamloops RCMP at 250-828-3000 as it was stolen frm South Kamloops earlier this week.
Frenchies still looking for food trailer DISTINCTIVE-LOOKING VEHICLE WAS STOLEN EARLY TUESDAY MORNING
The food trailer of Kamloops’ best-known poutinerie has been stolen. It belongs to Frenchies Poutinerie, which sells its food from its store in the 300-block of Victoria Street downtown. As of Thursday afternoon, the trailer remained missing. The company posted on its Facebook page on Tuesday night, asking the public to keep an eye out for the distinctive-looking trailer: “Hey guys, can you please all share this. Someone stole our food trailer and we really need it back. “I have put my heart and sweat into this thing, not to mention the countless hours of customizing it and getting it ready for events. “We have been prepping for the past week for our big event this weekend. We have several thousand pounds of potatoes cut and prepped just to have someone %*#%+ steal it. If anyone has seen anything, please message us ASAP.” According to PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE
Brandon Bauer, manager of Frenchies’ downtown location, the trailer was stolen from the area of Pine Street and Sixth Avenue in South Kamloops sometime between 3 a.m. and 6 a.m. on Tuesday. It was parked in the driveway of business owner Élie Hana’s house. Bauer said Hana saw the trailer at about 3 a.m., so the theft occurred between then and 6 a.m., when a neighbour told Hana the trailer was missing. Bauer said a lock over the trailer’s hitch appeared to have been cut off. The trailer was expected to be used at this weekend’s Rockin’ River Music Festival in Merritt, and the company had just purchased 300 boxes of potatoes ahead of the event, Bauer said. “It was the singlelargest event we had committed to doing ever with the truck by magnitude,” Bauer said. He said Frenchies had the truck for at least 18 months and estimates its value to be in the six figures. The trailer is adorned with a photo
of poutine and the company logo. It has an awning over the trailer door and window and a deep fryer vat on the roof. Initial reports indicated the trailer may have been spotted on Tuesday night near Salmo, a small town in the Kootenays, about 30 minutes northeast of Trail. However, those sightings may have been of a different food truck and trailer that operates in the region — the La Poutinery. Bauer said he received a tip on Thursday that the trailer might be somewhere in the Lower Mainland. “A gentleman was 100 per cent confident he saw it,” Bauer said. “He’s the owner of a trucking company down in Abbotsford and he was saying it was parked outside his lot.” Bauer said the theft has been on his mind for days and he believes it was a targeted, multi-person job, with thieves equipped with a hacksaw or bolt cutters and a place to store the distinctive trailer. “They would have needed to have access to a minimum half-ton truck,” he said. “Maybe they weren’t going after that trailer specifically, but they were definitely out to
Share your event with the community
Poutinerie food trailer is asked to contact Kamloops RCMP at 250-828-3000.
take a trailer.” Anybody with information on the location of the Frenchies
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Baker of United Way pleased after meeting with province JESSICA WALLACE
United Way Thompson Nicola Cariboo executive director Danalee Baker labelled positive a meeting with the
province last week to discuss social aid for communities impacted by sawmill closures or curtailments. Baker met with the Ministry of Forest Lands and Natural Resource Operations last Tuesday, after the
United Ways of B.C. sent a letter to Premier John Horgan on July 19, requesting $3 million worth of social aid. “I feel really encouraged,” Baker told KTW. The United Way
wants to partner with the province to invest $200,000 into 15 communities impacted, doled out through the United Way’s established relationships with agencies and communities. Baker said the organiza-
tion reacted during the wildfire crisis and hopes to be proactive this time, with money in place by October or November in anticipation severance packages will run out and the holiday season will increase stress. Baker noted a spinoff in the community. In addition to those directly impacted, she said: “It’s the contractors, it’s those who provide the mills
with services, deliver equipment, do maintenance, do cleaning. It’s also the communities where they would buy their groceries.” Myriad announcements in recent months linked to sawmill closures or curtailments throughout the province. As communities and the province grapple with the economic impacts, the United Way notes non-profits will be left to manage increased
need for programs and services that improve quality of life amidst crisis. “Severance packages and transition teams will ensure that the future is planned for in the short term,” the letter states. “But as winter and the holiday season approaches, food, heating, clothing and mental health with be a growing concern for those facing unemployment.”
Ride hailing plans afoot MICHAEL POTESTIO
A Vancouver-based tech company wants to rollout ride-hailing services to Kamloops once the provincial government starts accepting applications in September. Kater Technologies operates a hybrid taxi and ride-hailing service in Metro Vancouver and has plans to launch a traditional ride-hailing option similar to Uber and Lyft in different markets throughout B.C. later this fall. In an email to KTW, Kater’s chief executive officer, Scott Larson, said his company’s arrival in Kamloops will depend on driver and rider supply and demand, but Kater intends to be present in the community before the end of the year. Larson described the Okanagan area of the province as a key market. “Consumers are looking for reliable ways to move from point A to point B, and our plan is to take the service that we launched here in Vancouver earlier this spring and roll it out in Kamloops later this year,” Larson said in the email. Kater currently operates according to regulations that govern the taxi industry and uses an app that is familiar to those who have hired ride-hailing services in other cities. The company doesn’t yet know
how many drivers it will employ in Kamloops when it comes time to apply for a ride-hailing service. “Exact numbers will depend on the number of licences we are granted by the Passenger Transportation Board,” Larson said. The company is already looking to hire drivers across B.C. and welcomes any applicants in Kamloops, said Larson. Kater drivers will be required to obtain a Class 4 licence, attend an in-person training course and face criminal record checks. Regulations on licensing and insurance will go into effect beginning Sept. 16. The Passenger Transportation Board, which will take ride-hailing applications and decide who can operate, is working on policies around boundaries, fleet sizes and rates. A beta version of the Kater app launched at the end of March. The app is now widely available and the company has 35 cars that operate using taxi licences that were issued to the Vancouver Taxi Association, picking up passengers in Vancouver and dropping them where requested. Kater pays the association an undisclosed percentage of its profits — believed to be around 20 per cent — for using the licences. — with files from the Vancouver Sun and CTV News
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NATIONAL NEWS & GLOBAL VIEWS
HONG KONG: PURELY SYMBOLIC PROTESTS
he antigovernment demonstrations in Hong Kong are now eight weeks old and still going strong, but the level of violence is rising. A lot of the violence can be blamed on the police and triad gangs, who were hired to attack the demonstrators, of course, but now the People’s Daily, the official mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party, is demanding the Hong Kong government “punish lawbreakers regardless of whether they hold up the banner of ‘freedom and democracy’.” Nobody expects a replay of 1989’s Tiananmen Square massacre, but weekend after weekend the confrontation grows more tense. Last week China’s defence ministry even warned that it might use troops to quell the unrest, saying the protests were “intolerable” and that the army would mobilize troops to restore public order if requested by the Hong Kong government. Yang Guang, spokesman for Beijing’s Hong Kong and Macau Affairs Office, followed the paranoid official
GWYNNE DYER World
WATCH line on Monday, blaming “irresponsible people” in the West for stirring up trouble in a bid to “contain China’s development.” But when asked if Beijing would send troops in to stop the protests, he only repeated that the Hong Kong government could ask for help if it needed it. This is a major crisis in the only part of mainland China that is not ruled directly by the Communist Party, but Beijing clearly does not want to go nuclear if it can avoid it. It probably can because, at this point, the whole confrontation has become purely symbolic. It started out in early June as a real struggle over an important issue. The Hong Kong government introduced a bill that would allow criminal suspects in Hong Kong to be extradited to China and
face trial in Communist Party-controlled mainland courts (which have a 99 per cent conviction rate). Everybody assumed it was acting on orders from Beijing. The protesters were out in the streets at once. The rule of law still exists in Hong Kong, but nobody would be safe if they could be extradited to the People’s Republic at Beijing’s whim. Hong Kong’s Chief Executive, Carrie Lam, backed down very quickly. She “suspended” the draft extradition bill and various people close to her reminded the media it would automatically die when the current session of the legislature ends next July. But she did not formally withdraw the bill, presumably because that would involve too grave a loss of face for the regime in Beijing. Since then, the demonstrations have been purely symbolic. The extradition bill is not going to happen, but the protesters want Lam to kill it officially and publicly. Even if she complied, she could always bring it back in the next session of the legislature (whose members have to be approved by Beijing). So, even if they win, they have no guarantees for the
future. Why bother? Hong Kong was not a democracy under British rule before 1997 and it is not one now. But it was and still is a place where the rule of law prevails, the media are free, and individual rights are respected. However, this special status within China, which was supposed to last for 50 years after the handover, has been under growing pressure from Beijing since the rise of President Xi Jinping. Xi, who has abolished term limits on the presidency, is relentlessly centralizing power in China, presumably in the belief it is the only way to preserve Communist rule in the long run. He has turned the heavily Muslim province of Xinjiang into an enormous open-air prison and he is building an online system of “social credit” that will score citizens on their degree of compliance with the regime’s goals and norms. People with low scores will have a hard time in life. And he is nibbling away at Hong Kong’s civil rights because they set a bad example for other Chinese. The demonstrators in Hong Kong have carried on because they are trying to make a
Canada not consulted on U.S. plan to import prescription drugs KRISTY KIRKUP
OTTAWA — Federal officials say Ottawa was not consulted in advance about the details of a Trump administration proposal, announced Wednesday and aimed at allowing American patients and consumers to legally import cheaper prescription drugs from Canada. The office of Health Minister Ginette Petitpas Taylor said while it remains in regular contact with counterparts from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services about their “mutual interest’’ in fostering lower drug prices, details of the surprise announcement by Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar were not
discussed beforehand. “While we’re aware of ongoing state-led initiatives to import Canadian drugs, we weren’t consulted on specifics,’’ the office said in a statement. Azar said U.S. patients will be able to import medications safely and effectively with oversight from the Food and Drug Administration under a scheme that prompted many defenders of Canada’s drug supply to sound the alarm. The plan amounts to nothing short of a “clear and present danger’’ to the health and wellbeing of Canadians who need prescription medications, said John Adams, volunteer chairman of the Best Medicines Coalition, a non-profit organization representing 28 national
patient organizations. “This is really serious,’’ said Adams, who warned that the existing supply of drugs in Canada is not always sufficient to meet the current needs of Canadians, let alone a sudden surge in demand from south of the border. The federal government may not be suitably equipped to protect the drug supply, he added, suggesting Parliament be recalled before the October election in order to establish a mechanism to ensure Canadians have ample access to the medications they need. The American proposal would allow states, wholesalers and pharmacists to get FDA approval to import certain medications that are also available in the U.S.
point: that interfering with Hong Kong’s freedoms is more trouble than it’s worth. So long as Hong Kong remains economically important to the People’s Republic, they have a chance of succeeding, but they can never expect a decisive victory. Seven-and-a-half million people in Hong Kong are never going to force the Beijing regime
to do anything. With the right tactics, however, they can probably preserve their own freedoms and continue to serve as living proof that an ethnic Chinese society does not have to be a tyranny. It’s a balancing act. They must never challenge the Communist regime’s ultimate control, but from time to time they
have to demonstrate to Beijing that tolerating a local aberration like civil rights in Hong Kong is less costly politically than ending it by force. They have done enough to achieve that for now and it’s probably time to stop. Gwynne Dyer’s new book is Growing Pains: The Future of Democracy (and Work).
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Monday, August 5, 2019 Everyone Welcome
This family day showcases many aspects of HVC and includes: • 5 varieties of tours of the mining operation • Department exhibit booths & equipment displays • Interactive booths from community partners • Children’s entertainment and Uncle Chris the Clown • Fund-raising games for the RIH Foundation • Mine Rescue demonstrations • Ocean Wise mobile aquavan • Hot dogs & refreshments...and so Much More! • Open to all ages with some age restrictions on various tours • No booking required • Bring a refillable water bottle • Industrial setting • No open-toed footwear on Mill tours • Please leave your pets at home
Open House Hours: 8:30 am - 3:30 pm For information email HVC.Feedback@teck.com or call 1•855•523•3429 or 250•523•3737
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
KTW’s Arts and Entertainment section is published on Fridays. A&E co-ordinator: Sean Brady Call 778-471-7521 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
FRIDAY | AUG. 2, 2019
Sit. Stay. Search. to document trials of Kamloops rescue dogs SEAN BRADY STAFF REPORTER email@example.com
local search and rescue volunteer, former journalist and filmmaker has embarked on a project that will tell the stories of three Kamloops search dogs who might one day be lifesavers. Jennifer Stahn pitched the idea for her film Sit. Stay. Search. as a Telus Storyhive project and this week got word she would be granted $50,000 to make her 20-minute documentary film a reality. The film will focus on Kamloops Search and Rescue, which currently has two validated search dogs. “Our volunteers are extremely dedicated and there’s a lot of training we do as general members, but the dog teams are a whole other game — they literally have to train with their dogs every single day,” she said. Stahn hopes to give people an idea of how much training goes into these dogs to get them ready to search. To do that, she plans on following three dogs and handlers all at different stages of the validation process — veteran dog Ranger and handler Mike Ritcey looking to renew validation, dog-in-training Ada
and handler Carole Capper looking to become validated and brand new puppy Taseko, who will be evaluated to see if he’s fit to become a rescue dog. “Part of the reason we’ve decided to do it at this point in time is because this is the first time Kamloops Search and Rescue has had a dog at every stage in the process,” Stahn said. She explained the process for search dogs to become validated is one that is truly life-long. “It’s quite the process,” she said. “The puppy has to pass puppy assessment first to say, ‘Yes, we think this would make a good search dog.’ And then it can go through the actual search dog training and an examination process with the RCMP.” Stahn said the RCMP’s connection is because it is the agency that tasks out search dogs when they are needed, so the decision for which dogs are fit is ultimately theirs. “They’re the ones who say when a dog has reached the point it needs to be at to be on a task,” she said. Stahn found a passion for search and rescue after her time as a journalist in the city. Shortly after she left that
LEARN BATIK AT KAMLOOPS ART GALLERY Learn/A27
career behind, she became a KSAR volunteer. “Search and rescue was one of those things that always stuck with me. It was one of those topics that, if it comes up, I’m covering it. Search and rescue was my thing,” she said. Joining her in her filmmaking venture is Kamloops filmmaker Vesta Giles, who will serve as the film’s director, and husband and fellow KSAR volunteer Anthony Stahn, as producer. Even though pre-production is already underway and some footage has already been shot, the team is still working out other contributors for the film — including its music. “Our big wildcard right now is figuring out music. There’s so much local talent with music here, but we’re not quite sure what sound we’re looking for just yet,” Stahn said. It’s not just the music that will be local. This year, Storyhive has made it a requirement for 75 per cent of the film’s budget to be spent in the community — and the same goes for where the documentary must be filmed. Stahn said the deadline for her to submit the film to Storyhive is June 1, 2020, and she expects the film to be out in the weeks that follow.
LOCAL EVENTS THIS WEEKEND AND BEYOND Local events/A26
Kamloops Search and Rescue announced the name of their newest recruit on Thursday morning. Taseko will join the team and become the newest member of the KSAR team. His training will be documented in Sit. Stay. Search.
BEWARE ‘WOKEWASHED’ BRANDS Beware/A28
INDIGENOUS ART SHOW HAS GROWN
SPIRIT OF KAMLOOPS FAMILY NIGHT Departing Saturday August 10 @ 5:30 pm 1.15 hrs | Refreshments included 8 km round trip including entertainment.
This is for those with little ones who need to be in bed, and may include an extra special surprise!
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MUSIC IN THE PARK THIS WEEK Aug. 2 to Aug. 8, daily at 7 p.m., Rotary Bandshell in Riverside Park
This week, Music in the Park will feature classic rockers Fully Loaded on Friday, rock and country band Forum on Saturday, Trooper-inspired rockers Trama on Sunday, Margit Sky Project on Monday, blues duo Suz and Jonny on Tuesday, Ozzy tribute band Blackdaze on Wednesday and Sabrina and Swing Cat Bounce on Thursday. Music in the Park continues until Aug. 31.
X FEST THEATRE IN THE PARK Until Aug. 3, Prince Charles Park, 1145 Nicola St.
Two Project X Theatre productions will be presented as part of this yearâ€™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. A pay-what-you-can matinee will be presented on Saturday, Aug. 3. at 2 p.m.
KAMLOOPA POWWOW Aug. 2 to Aug. 4, Tkâ€™emlups Powwow Grounds at Highway 5 and Shuswap Road
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This year will mark the 40th annual Kamloopa Powwow, featuring events like traditional dancing, drumming contests and the princess pageant. Admission is $10 per day or $20 for a weekend pass. Children age six and under and elders over 60 enter for free.
ESCAPE FROM PADOVA Until Aug. 10, Padova City, at the end of Tranquille Road
The Escape from Padova escape room has returned for a few select weekends, this year with a shorter run time and cheaper price. Tickets are $30, available online at tranquillefarmfresh.com.
INDIGENOUS FASHION SHOW Aug. 9, Kamloops United Church, 421 St. Paul St.
The Indigenous Resurgence Fashion Show has partnered with Fashion Speaks International to bring new-age Indigenized fashion to Kamloops. Items will be available for sale following the show. Tickets are $19 or $14 for students and seniors, available online at brownpapertickets.com.
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RIBFEST AND HOT NITE Aug. 9 to Aug. 11, Riverside Park and downtown Kamloops
Daybreak Rotaryâ€™s annual barbecue competition will return to Riverside Park, featuring vendors from all over Canada and the United States. That same weekend, Hot Nite in the City, will put classic and custom cars on display in downtown Kamloops.
DRAGON BOAT FESTIVAL Aug. 10, Riverside Park waterfront
Teams of paddlers will take to the Thompson and compete in this annual event. The boats will be filled with as many as 22 men and women.
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SELF-PORTRAITS Until Aug. 10, Old Courthouse Cultural Centre, 7 West Seymour St.
The Kamloops Arts Councilâ€™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.
The Hi, Society Music Festival has returned and will feature artists like Phibes, Mat the Alien, Neon Steve, Chuurch, Greazus,
in the city AUGUST 10, 2019
ELECTRONIC MUSIC FESTIVAL Aug. 17, location near Kamloops to be announced
FROM AUG. 2 Abstrakt Sonance, Joe nice and dozens more. Tickets are available online at showpass.com/hi-society-2019.
RETRO CONCERT Aug. 23 to Aug. 25, Sun Peaks Resort, 1280 Alpine Rd.
Free live music will be heard at Sun Peaks with a lineup of tribute bands on the docket. Artists receiving tribute include ZZ Top, Santana, â€˜80s chick rockers, The Tragically Hip, Led Zeppelin and Neil Young. Original acts include Blonde Diamond, who will perform at the upper plaza stage and The Decoys, who will play at Bottoms Bar and Grill.
PRIDE PARADE Aug. 25, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., former Stuart Wood elementary school, 245 St. Paul St.
The third annual Kamloops Pride Parade begins the morning of Sunday, Aug. 25. For a complete schedule of events and to register for the parade, go online to kamloopspride.com.
CONCRETE SCULPTURES Until Sept. 7, Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St.
David Jacob Harderâ€™s Poly(mer)hedron, featuring sculpture of everyday objects cast in concrete, will run until 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.
â€˜50S AND â€˜60S MUSIC Sept. 21, 7:30 p.m., Sagebrush Theatre, 821 Munro St.
Relive the Music: â€™50s and â€˜60s is a show that progresses through the history of music and incorporates trivia, live music, dancers and video. Tickets are $55, available at the Kamloops Live box office, online at kamloopslive.ca.
RON JAMES Sept. 23, Sagebrush Theatre, 821 Munro St.
Comedian Ron James will perform as part of his Full Throttle tour. Tickets are $60 and available at the Kamloops Live box office, online at kamloopslive.ca.
BAMBOO DANCING Sept. 28, Kamloops Museum and Archives, 207 Seymour St.
As part of Culture Days, a national event that runs Friday, Saturday and Sunday beginning Sept. 27, the Kamloops Museum and Archives will present a storytelling and Filipino bamboo dancing presentation. The even begins with storytelling at 10 a.m., a craft presentation at 10:30 a.m. and a dance presentation at 11:30 a.m.
KAMCOMEDYFEST Oct. 3 to Oct. 5, The Rex, 417 Victoria St.
Headliners Dave Merheje and James Mullinger will be joined by more than a dozen other acts, including five from Kamloops. Tickets are available online at kamtix.ca.
JIMMY RANKIN Oct. 18, The Rex, 417 Victoria St.
Canadian singer-songwriter Jimmy Rankin will stop by Kamloops for a show in support of his latest album, Moving East, released last fall. Tickets will be available online at jimmyrankin.com/tour.
HOLLERADO Oct. 29, 5 p.m., Cactus Jackâ€™s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.
Hollerado will return to Kamloops for the last time in October as part of its One Last Time tour. The Ottawa-based indie rock band announced in February it is calling it quits after 12 years together. Tickets are $20, available online at kamtix.ca.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
KFS sets August showtimes at Paramount Theatre
The Kamloops Film Society has announced its film lineup for the month of August at the Paramount Theatre. • Diane, Aug. 2 and Aug. 3, 6:30 p.m. — Director Kent Jones’ drama focuses on Diane, who spends her days helping others and desperately attempting to bond with her drugaddicted son. • Brightburn, Aug. 2 and Aug. 3, 6:45 p.m. — A child crash-lands on Earth and appears to have a unique set of powers. If the plot sounds familiar, know that this horror/sci-fi flick is not your typical superhero fare. • Under the Silver Lake, Aug. 9 and Aug. 10, 7 p.m. — A disenchanted man discovers a mysterious woman and embarks on a surreal investigation across Los Angeles. • Wild Rose, Aug. 9 and Aug. 10, 7:15 p.m. — A troubled young Glaswegian woman dreams of becoming a country star.
• All is True, Aug. 16 and Aug. 17, 6:45 p.m. — Kenneth Branagh directs and stars in this drama that looks at the final days in the life of William Shakespeare. • Anna, Aug. 23 and Aug. 24, 6:30 p.m. — Luc Besson’s latest is an action/thriller about Anna, a feared government assassin. • The Art of Self-Defense, Aug. 23 and Aug. 24, 6:45 p.m. — Jesse Eisenberg stars in a comedy/drama about a man’s effort to learn how to defend himself. • The Biggest Little Farm, Aug. 30 and Aug. 31, 6:30 p.m. — A documentary about the development of a sustainable farm on 200 acres of land outside Los Angeles. • The Dead Don’t Die, Aug. 30 and Aug. 31, 6:45 p.m. — A star-studded cast, including Bill Murray and Adam Driver as co-stars, is featured in a new zombie romp from director Jim Jarmusch.
DAVE EAGLES/KTW Rose Cortez with Batik art piece Mother and Child and Life is a Stage, on display now at the Kamloops Art Gallery as part of Generations Under the Sun, an exhibit that focuses on the work of Filipino-Canadians.
Learn Batik technique at KAG Learn the wax-resist dyeing technique on Saturday SEAN BRADY STAFF REPORTER email@example.com
s a young Filipino folk dancer, Batik cloth was always part of Rose Cortez’ wardrobe in her native Philippines. But despite her creative inclinations, the dyed fabric wasn’t something she learned how to make until after she immigrated to Canada at age 13. It was all thanks to her Grade 8 teacher Mr. Kennedy. At a Canadian Martyrs elementary school classroom in Ontario, Cortez created Mother and Child, a piece that is now part of an ongoing exhibit at the Kamloops Art Gallery. Batik is an ancient wax-resist dyeing technique that emerged
in Asia around the year 500. It stll carries cultural significance in a number of practices in the region. “You dip your brush into your wax and place it on the canvas — wherever you place that wax, there will be a space that will resist the dye,” Cortez told KTW. Her work is part on display as part of Generations Under the Sun, a 16-artist exhibit that runs until Aug. 17 at the Kamloops Art Gallery. Cortez, a Filipino-Canadian artist and yoga instructor with a background in theatre and dance, also created Life is a Stage, an installation backlight by four lightbulbs. “I created Life is a Stage because I believe there is always
an idea — a magic moment that starts up right in front of you,” she said. Kamloops residents will soon have a chance to create some Batik artwork themselves, with Cortez as host for an introductory workshop. Batik, Budol and Brew is a collaboration between the art gallery, Red Beard Cafe, Jamaican Kitchen, Asian Fiesta Mart and Iron Road Brewing. It will take place from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Kamloops Art Gallery. The workshop portion of the event will run for one hour beginning at 2:30 p.m. Pre-registration for the event, which costs $20, can be done at the Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St.
Dana Ramstedt (left) and Rita Rozlaw have each won a Schemenauer writing award.
Kamloops authors win Schemenauer awards KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK
Kamloops authors Dana Ramstedt and Rita Dozlaw have been awarded the 2019 Dr. Robert and Elma Schemenauer writing awards. The awards were presented at the Interior Authors Group summer social held on July 6. Ramstedt won in the Writing with a Kamloops and Area Theme category with her memoir Wondrous Ways, which tells the story of how she reluctantly moved to the city from Langley and later discovered she had breast
cancer, gaining a deep appreciation of the city’s people and natural beauty. Dozlaw, now a two-time Schemenauer award winner after her win in 2017, won with her poem Lady Thompson, which depicts the South Thompson River as a mysterious and beautiful lady, submitted to the Writing Showing an Appreciation of Nature category. The awards are privately sponsored by Robert and Elma Schemenauer. The contest is held annually and is open to members of the Interior Authors Group.
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Beware the woke-washers W
ith July just passing, critics of advertisers and corporations have brought attention to a trend called “wokewashing,” where a business will latch itself onto social movements, not for the sake of helping that movement, but for increasing its profits. June, being Pride Month, saw brands like Listerine, Starbucks and Calvin Klein putting a rainbow on their brands and calling themselves advocates of Pride. Some proceeds went towards LGBTQ organizations, but the ultimate goal was to sell products. This isn’t a new idea. Brands have been going “green” for years, saying their products are environmentally responsible. There are no regulations around the meaning of the word “green” on a product — a “green” product could be just as environmentally damaging as one without that label, but purchasing a “green” product makes the consumer feel better about helping the planet, even if the product does nothing to do so. The cynical practice of piggybacking on social movements in advertising doesn’t help the movement, but rather under-
mines it. Making an important social statement like supporting LGBTQ rights, or racial equality, or environmentalism, and attaching profit to it, diminishes the need for real change to happen and hampers the movement with crass capitalism. The importance of authentic voices in media can’t be understated. People who are marginalized in society need to see people who are like them in their media to realize that they are not alone, and they are normal. From the other direction, those in the dominant culture need to see and hear people from marginalized populations to know
that there is nothing to fear from those different than them and that difference does not diminish their own experiences and rights. Rap-country star Lil Nas X’s Old Town Road has spent seventeen straight weeks at No. 1 on the Billboard Hot 100 Singles charts, which is a record. In June, Lil Nas X came out as gay, which caused a huge backlash in from the hip-hop and country communities, including death threats and promises of boycotts. Billboard Magazine and the Hollywood Reporter are holding a Pride Summit on Aug. 8 to address ongoing homophobia in the music industry and to allow Pride-related artists to talk about their experiences. Justin Tranter, a queer activist and songwriter with the band Semi-Precious Weapons has spoken out against “woke-washing,” stressing the importance of allies to actually support Pride movements rather than selling a product and simply saying they are allies. Steve Marlow is the program co-ordinator at CFBX, an independent radio station in Kamloops. Tune in at 92.5 FM on the dial or go online to thex.ca.
Holmes Is WHere THe
When I was a teen in the mid-1980, I watched the movie Cocoon, which starred Wilford Brimley. He played an elderly man at a rest home where all the residents were rejuvenated by aliens — but that wasn’t the incomprehensible part of the movie. Most shocking was the fact Brimley was 49 when he starred in the film. Can you imagine what Brimley must have felt like when director Ron Howard called him up and said, “Hey Wilford, since you look 80, how would you like to be in one of my upcoming films?” Years later, Wilford Brimley now looks his actual age. He is now 84. If there’s one thing in the matchmaking business I find the most frustrating, it’s when someone tells me how old they want their match to be. It may sound clichéd to say age is just a number, but it truly is. Of course, the exception would be if I am working for a 40-year-old man who wants a family and kids of his own. Obviously, I would be trying tp match him with a woman who also wants children and who is of childbearing age. However, once
ine’s Weekend at
that phase of life is over, I can’t stress enough that age has nothing to do with the health, vibrancy and youthfulness of someone. I have had both men and women in their 60s tell me they want their match to be in their 50s. These people don’t realize they could be missing out on perfect matches just a bit older than them. I also know for a fact that many people who want someone younger would not be able to keep up even with the older people I know. Why would someone want a partner who is far younger if they themselves are not fit and active? I have matched many couples who are the same age and
y $58.00 per couple!
or dinner while overlooking st view in Kamloops!
I have matched some who are 10 or 15 years apart. I match based on physical, mental and personality matches. I match based on similar goals, hopes and dreams. Not all couples are going to match equally on fitness levels. My husband and I love skiing and trail running, but we don’t do them together. He is all caught up in the Strava social fitness network and his heart rate, whereas I prefer to go with my friends and talk about life. I am one year older than my husband. I know some women who are 10 years older than their husbands — and vice versa — but in the big picture, who really cares? What matters is chemistry, compatibility and attraction. None of that has to do with age. People who don’t smoke, avoid the sun, eat healthy meals, exercise, drink water and get enough sleep can have skin that looks 20 years younger than their actual age. Then there are people who have smoked for years and worship the sun — and they can look two decades older than what appears on
their birth certificates. Then there are some people who tend to wrinkle early and others who are blessed with great genes. Not all couples are going to age well together equally. Again, who cares? Traditionally, the general rule when it comes to appropriate age gaps in dating is to find someone within one-fifth of your age. Based on that, a 60-year-old would have a 12-year margin (between 48 and 72 years of age). I am not a fan of guidelines. It’s about being equal physically and in personality. Besides, women outlive men. There are 2,000 more single women in Kamloops than there are single men. Before guys get your hopes up, they should know these ladies must have been rejuvenated by aliens. They golf, hike, swim, travel and volunteer. If only Wilford Brimley were single. But he is not. His wife is 15 years younger than him. If you are happy, single and ready to share your life with a partner on an equal playing field, contact me by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Finest Lunch & Dinner Buffet in Town!
A correction: This photo ran in the July 26 edition of Kamloops This Week with the wrong name for Anika Howell, right, seen here performing with Sascha Hall (left) and Sophie Swift during a rehearsal for Beauty and the Beast during the final week of KISSM.
Woodstock redux rescinded ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — Woodstock 50 is officially cancelled. Organizers announced Wednesday that the troubled festival that hit a series of setbacks in the last four months won’t take place next month.
The three-day festival was originally scheduled to begin Aug. 16, but holdups included permit denials and the loss of a financial partner and a production company. Last week, a host of artists including Jay-Z and John Fogerty, pulled out after the event moved from Maryland to New York.
Vegetarians & Vegans to attend Ribfest!
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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.
The Imbalance of the Circle, by artist Shay Paul, was featured at last year’s Indigenous Resurgence Exhibition. Pictured at the event, from left, are Maria Moutsos, Shay Paul, Bill Paul and Rev. Bruce Comrie, now retired.
Indigenous art show inbound TODD SULLIVAN STAFF REPORTER email@example.com
he Indigenous Resurgence Exhibition is about to open its doors for its second year, but it has already nearly grown beyond its founder and event director, Shay Paul. “Last year, it was much smaller,” said Paul, who developed the exhibition as an extension of a high school project. This year’s show will feature a half-dozen artists and a fashion show, which should draw even more interest than last year’s event. The Indigenous Resurgence Exhibition will take place on is taking place on Saturday, Aug. 10, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Kamloops United Church, downtown at St. Paul Street and Fourth Avenue. The event, which is free to attend and open to the public,
will take place two blocks from the Kamloops Farmers’ Market, so it’s easy for people to take in both events. And, Paul said, the exhibition is for everyone. “The Indigenous art exhibition is kind of my way of putting an event together where not only can we put local Indigenous artists out on a platform where they can share their work and stories, but it also helps to engage the public more in Indigenous history,” she said. Paul said her goal is to create a backdrop for the discussion of reconciliation in a way that isn’t restricted to talking about the past, but focuses on more positive issues, such as the resurgence of Indigenous culture. Paul described the event as a pop-up exhibition that will highlight work in a variety of mediums. The fashion show will feature clothing from local design-
er Ashley Nicole Michelle and Alicia Stephens of Burnaby. Kim Coltman has helped to organize the models and the designers for the fashion show. “I’m not very well versed with fashion, so she’s stepped in and helped me there,” Paul said. The exhibition is already booked to take place at the Kamloops United Church in 2020, when Paul hopes to introduce workshops to the event, allowing people to get more hands-on with Indigenous artwork. “I think it would be interesting for the public to be a part of that,” she said. Paul praised the church for its support of the exhibition. “I’m so thankful for them because they’re so supportive of what I’m doing,” she said. “They’re there and they’re so supportive of this whole project.”
• 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:
DIBS ON RIBS? ~WIN A CASE OF RIBS~ We know Ribfest is coming to Kamloops August 9-11 featuring World Famous Ribbers, but we bet you may have a DANG good Rib Recipe and it could win you a case of Ribs from the Grocery People!
Telefilm: Bigger budgets for female directors CANADIAN PRESS
MONTREAL — Telefilm Canada says it’s made progress in its efforts to back female-led films, but it needs the entertainment industry to help by putting more women in the director’s chair for big-budget features. Numbers released Thursday suggest the federal agency is making headway towards its goal of achieving gender parity in key film roles by 2020. Telefilm says 59 per cent of its production funding went to projects featuring at least one woman as a lead producer, director or writer in the last fiscal year. The Crown corporation says it saw greatest gains among projects with female producers, reaching
near parity in investments across its portfolio. But Telefilm says it spent only 28 per cent of its funding on films directed by women and 36 per cent on female-scripted titles. This gender gap was most pronounced in films that cost more than $2.5 million. In that category, roughly a quarter of projects were directed by women and 35 per cent had female screenwriters. By contrast, more than half of documentaries were by female directors and 83 per cent had a female producer. Telefilm’s executive director Christa Dickenson said the agency is doing its part to elevate up-andcoming female talent. For example, in a program designed for first-time filmmak-
ers, women made up 43 per cent of directors, 45 per cent of writers and 68 per cent producers. While men continue to dominate large-budget projects, Dickenson said Telefilm has made strides to reverse this global trend since launching the gender-parity initiative in 2017. She pointed to projects such as Monia Chokri’s La femme de mon frere (A Brother’s Love), which premiered at this year’s Cannes Film Festival, and Miranda de Pencier’s The Grizzlies as evidence of what female directors can achieve when given the chance. “I think it’s about getting more and more female directors in the pipeline,” said Dickenson. “Having those success stories will bring further success stories.”
TO WIN JUST SEND YOUR FAVE RIB RECIPE TO TARA@KAMLOOPSTHISWEEK.COM BY AUGUST 9 One winner will be randomly drawn from all submissions Grand Prize Draw Monday August 12
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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arts&entertainment Stump becomes a work of art thanks to efforts of local carver
Rose Vickers’ yard now home to artwork that is all that remains of a tree her husband planted TODD SULLIVAN STAFF REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org
new Dawn has risen in North Kamloops, thanks to artist and carver Vaughn Warren — specifically a stump carving at 131 Don St., called Dawn Dancer. The property belongs to Rose Vickers and the carving replaces what had been a massive tree in her yard, a tree of which Vickers was never terribly fond. “My husband planted it 40-odd years ago,” Vickers said. “I always hated that tree. I said to him one day, ‘If you die before me, the first thing going is that tree.’” Vickers stayed true to her word. Her husband died and she recently had the majority of the tree cut down, but chose to save a portion of the stump because she wanted something done with it. After reaching out on social media, looking for recommendations for wood carvers, she came across the work of Vaughn Warren, who is perhaps best known for the River Pole sculpture at the corner of Columbia
Vaughn Warren with his work, Dawn Dancer.
Street and Summit Drive in Sahali and for the carved Kamloops logo in the foyer of the Tournament Capital Centre. “I showed her a drawing, she thought it looked good, so away we went,” Warren said. Dawn Dancer is sort of a companion piece to another carving, Wind Dancer, that Warren recently completed at 179 Connaught Rd. Rather than simply carving on the surface of the stump, as he has in the past, the recent works came from a different type of design, carvings that spiral around, along the shape of the tree. Vaughn said more and more
people have been reaching out to him for work of this kind, noting it is a unique way to add artwork to a property. “It’s a beautiful way to decorate the yard, so I’m excited to be involved with that,” he said. Warren has been carving for 25 years, starting with bone before expanding to include wood. Most of his bone carving is done with mammoth ivory that is between 5,000 to 10,000 years old, primarily carved into neckwear. The work is available on his Facebook page, VaughnWarrenArtist or online at vaughnwarren.com.
MEMORIES & MILESTONES Congratulations! Adele Castillo-Ayala University of Calgary
Bachelor of Science of Geomatic Engineer Proud Family! Mom Argentina Sister Violeta Brother Antonio
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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TRAVERSING THE PRIDE LANDS OF AFRICA MARGARET DEEFHOLTS
SPECIAL TO KTW
have a balcony seat at a spellbinding show. The stage is a gigantic mud hole, surrounded by thick African jungle, and the performers have been front and centre for the last hour. The first to emerge from the wings is a herd of Cape Buffalo. The buffalo appear as amiable as their domestic kin, but are one of Africa’s most unpredictable and dangerous animals. Next, a wart hog makes his appearance. With his elongated snout and enormous curved tusks, he looks like an accident of nature and perhaps he is — his awkward torso necessitates going down on his front knees to snack on grass. He roots around, lifts his head and, sensing danger, takes off in a rush, tail held vertical — a comical exit. The next performer is a handsome male waterbuck with ringed horns, accompanied by his family. The females and babies graze placidly until a male elephant strides into the clearing, causing a flurry of hasty departures. Here is one of the Big Five animals I’ve been eagerly waiting to see — and they arrive in tribal numbers. More than 20 big mamas with their baby elephants cluster around the mud hole. Two little chaps, perhaps four to six months old, meander off and a teenage Jumbo mischievously sprays them with water. The mother of one of the little guys flaps her ears at the tormentor and he settles down to grubbing in the soil instead of teasing his juniors. The night is closing in and the temperature has dropped considerably. We are 7,200 feet above sea level here on Mount Kenya and I seek the warmth of my room.
MARGARET DEEFHOLTS PHOTOS
At night, I wake to anguished screams, but there’s nothing to be seen in the gloom beyond my balcony. Later, we learn a cheetah had made short work of a jackal. Our driver-guide steers our Land Rover through rolling grassland, picking his way between thorn trees and palm trees with odd shaped Y-branches. Around a bend, giraffes wiggle their ears at us before resuming their breakfast of acacia leaves. A little later, a barrel-bodied zebra ambles in front of our vehicle: “African bush “zebracrossing!” quips one of our group. The radio-phone crackles into
excited bursts of Swahili and our driver-guide hastily heads across the savannah and edges us through a cluster of vehicles. Showtime. A leopard sits sprawled across a tree trunk. Languid and aloof, head held high, she sets the cameras rolling. Her expression says: “I’m ready for my close-up, Mr. DeMille.” The days are breathless with activity. A mother cheetah teaches her three cubs to hunt as we look on. Another lone cheetah feasts on her kill — an antelope. This is high drama. She is ringed by vultures as they keep tightening their circle, their murderously sharp talons
and beaks just inches away from the carcass. She raises her head and they hastily leap back, but not for long. Eventually, she gives up and walks away. Fur and feathers fly as the birds fight over the remains of the animal. And the king of the jungle? Yes, we see him too: the Lion King in all his male glory, sitting atop a rocky outcrop, surveying his territory. He is one of only two males we stumble upon, but we do sight several lionesses. On one occasion, a big cat stalks a group of bushbuck grazing about 60 yards from our vehicle. We are close enough to see a fly crawling across her nose, but
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her tawny eyes are so intent on her prey, she ignores us entirely. A group of monkeys sets off warning calls and the bushbucks speed away at full gallop. You can almost see the lioness shrug resignedly as she turns and disappears into a thicket of bushes. This is the season of the wildebeest migration and, from a high vantage point, thousands of animals freckle the Serengeti plains. They are dim-witted creatures and we pause to watch them attempt a river crossing. The bank is steep and the group makes it down a little way; then the leader gets spooked, turns tail and scrambles up the bank. The lot of them panic and follow suit. Eventually, one brave (or excessively stupid) wildebeest reaches the crocodile-infested water and begins to swim across — emboldened by this, the entire herd thunders down the embarkment to make it safely to the other side. The Serengeti’s moods change with every passing hour — hazy and mysterious at sunrise when we take off on safari; shimmering under a heat haze by mid-day. As we head back to our camp each evening, the tropical sunsets are a spectacular blaze of gold, scarlet and purple. The dusk deepens as Africa draws her diamante-studded cloak of night across the land. Travel Writers’ Tales is an independent newspaper syndicate. For more information, go online to travelwriterstales.com.
Photo: New England
Photo: Jasper Park Lodge Photo: Jasper Park Lodge
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
SPORTS kamloopsthisweek.com | Marty Hastings: 778-471-7536
Jacob Petrie brings the heat on the mound for the Kamloops RiverDogs. ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW
DOGGED DETERMINATION KAMLOOPS RIVERDOGS CHASING B.C. TITLE ON HOME DIRT — A33
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
RiverDogs to welcome best in B.C. Zak Sanderson may not have connected perfectly on this almighty cut, but he still ended up on first base after the ball died on home plate last weekend on McArthur Island.
They are barrelling into their version of the World Series, the end of the line for this season, the provincial championships. It’s a shot at glory this weekend on home soil. The mosquito (10-and-under) Kamloops RiverDogs, host team for the B.C. Minor Baseball Association Championships in their age group, put the cleats to Kelowna in the zone final last weekend, the Dogs rendering their host berth for provincials unnecessary by sweeping their foes from the Little Apple. “It meant that we could play strong and have good heart to try and win,” said AJ Baird, one of 12 RiverDogs who cracked the mosquito selects team for the brief, one-month campaign that culminates this weekend on McArthur Island. “Well, we’re a good group of kids. We have good hitters, good pitchers, good defence and we have a really good offence, too.” They might be well-rounded, good at pretty much everything, as Baird puts it, but they will still be underdogs at provincials, the 10-team tournament featuring powerhouse A Division squads from the Coast. Kamloops is slated to play four
round-robin games — two on Friday, 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. starts against Abbotsford and Chilliwack, respectively, and a pair on Saturday, 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. starts versus Prince George and Ridge Meadows, respectively. Head coach Earl Corsi spoke to KTW on Tuesday while his team warmed up before practice, the evening muggy and air thick. Maybe it was just heavy
with expectations. “Any time you go into provincial championships, I don’t care what age you’re at, it’s a pretty big opportunity and the kids really take a lot of memories out of it, regardless of results,” said Corsi, noting his 13-year-old son, Ryder, still has keepsakes from mosquito provincials on display in his room. “I just love this age group. Geez, this is my 20th year of coaching in
baseball. They’re kind of like really mouldable kids, super keen. They listen well. That’s what I enjoy most, just the fun they have with baseball, but how much they work and really want to learn and get better.” So, who throws the fastest? “Probably Jacob,” said Tristan Lindaas. “His movement when he’s on the mound, he has really good accuracy and he has thrown 50 miles per hour.” And who can really mash the ball? “Probably Jacob,” Lindaas said. AJ Baird might put it like this: Jacob Petrie is, well, good — really good. The long-locked, menacing ace threw a complete game earlier this season, a rarity in the age group, with hurlers usually limited by pitch counts and exiting contests about halfway through the sixinning games. Petrie and the rest of the pitchers will be looking for run support. Lindaas appears up to the challenge. “I’m looking forward to driving the ball,” he said. “I’ve been hitting the ball pretty good lately, so
I’m looking forward to that.” Zak Sanderson, Eli Robertson, Sawyer Corsi, Kaylen Tozer, Asher Warr, Jordan Cook, Dayton Hansen, Nash Szasz and Evan McLean round out the roster. “It means a lot to us. We really wanted to be in provincials,” Lindaas said. Nestor Baird and Barry Warr are assistant coaches. Tryouts were held following a two-month recreational league season. The squad had about 30 days to prepare for the B.C. championships, playing exhibition and league games in the Interior, Okanagan and on the Coast. “You’re bringing them together,” said coach Corsi, whose charges compiled an 8-8 record. “It’s building that team, getting these kids to come together and play as a 12-kid unit. That’s the biggest challenge in a short period of time. “It’s been tremendous. You get a lot of the best kids in the division and they elevate each others’ play. They have that consistent coaching program and they advance very quickly.” Now, they measure up against the best in B.C. “Chances of winning? It’s not 100 per cent,” Baird said. “It’s not fully 100 per cent. But we can have a good chance. “We can beat all these teams if we play 100 per cent.”
What are the most memorable bloopers of the season?
blooper was in practice when I was playing “leftMyfield. I dove for the ball and missed it and that was the day I forgot to wear my cup, so that hurt.” — NASH SZANSZ
“Bloopers? Not that many that I would recommend. ”
THE MOSQUITO RIVERDOGS HAD PLENTY TO SAY AT PRACTICE ON TUESDAY. HERE’S A SELECTION OF QUOTES Who is the funniest guy on the team?
Eli, but not only Eli. There is a “couple of us. And then there is
The kids forgot how many out there were. Kids “started walking off the field. The coaches kind of did their scream. They ran back. It actually messed up the other team. They weren’t sure what was going on and they threw the ball away and we ended up scoring a couple of runs on it.
— EARL CORSI
a lot of us who are serious, that don’t like to be funny. Zak is one of them. Zak is the noisy angel. — KAYLEN TOZER
— AJ BAIRD
What are your chances of winning this weekend?
of winning? It’s not 100 per cent. It’s “notChances fully 100 per cent. But we can have a good
What do you get up to in the dugout when you’re waiting to bat? Do you just sit there and mash peanuts?
We’re talking about the pitcher “and how he throws strikes.” — TRISTAN LINDAAS
chance. We can beat all these teams if we play 100 per cent.
— AJ BAIRD
What’s this group of guys like?
like a mix of challenging and also a bit of easy at the same time. So, “it’sThey’re challenging, but they can also have fun and be nervous at the same time.” — KAYLEN TOZER
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
SPORTS PAPER ROUTES
AVAILABLE Get your steps in and get paid 250-374-7467
Did you know
The City of Kamloops receives 10 % of net revenue generated by Cascades Casino and Chances Kamloops each year to fund local initiatives.
The Kamloops Rivers Trail received funding for improvements so everyone can enjoy beautiful views of the North and South Thompson Rivers.
Classics in Cowtown MARTY HASTINGS
The Kamloops Classic Swimming club kept busy in Calgary at the Canadian Junior Swimming Championships and Canadian Junior Open Water Swimming Championships, both of which wrapped up on Monday. Three local swimmers — Diego Paz, Jack Cameron and Haley Rowden — were in action at junior nationals at the Repsol Sports Centre. Paz, competing in the 14- and 15-year-old boys’ division, placed fourth in the 400-metre individual medley, sixth in the 200m IM and seventh in the 800m and 1,500m freestyle events. He was fourth in the consolation final of the 200m fly and 17th in the 400m freestyle. Cameron, swimming in the same division as Paz, finished fourth in the 50m freestyle, seventh in the 200m fly, eighth in the 100m fly, fourth in the consolation final of the 100m freestyle, 17th in the
800m freestyle and 18th in the 400m freestyle. “It looks very positive for them,” Classics’ head coach Brad Dalke said. “That’s why we took them to that particular meet, because they have chances of getting junior national team carding. “That’s why they had so many events and swam finals.” Rowden placed seventh in the consolation final of the 200m breaststroke and 34th in the 100m breaststroke in the 15-and-over girls’ category. Paz and Cameron, both 15, competed in the 14- and 15-year-old boys’ division in the 1,500m race at the open water championships. Paz placed ninth, with a time of 19:33.60, and Cameron posted a time of 19:35.80 to place 12th. “Swim Canada is making a real big push right now for open water swimming,”
Dalke said. “Our kids have actually been identified for some swim camps because of our distance background, but before I was prepared to let them go, or even say, yeah, we’re interested, they had to do a couple of open water races first.” Ryley McRae is one reason why Dalke and the Classics have been learning more about open-water swimming training. The longtime Classic has swam for Canada in multiple overseas international events. McRae will return to indoor action for the Canadian Swimming Championships, which run from Aug. 8 to Aug. 11 in Winnipeg. Dalke said the Thompson Rivers University student will compete in four freestyle events — the 200m, 400m, 800m and 1,500m — and the 200m fly at nationals.
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Quarterback Nica takes Broncos’ reins BCFC KICKOFF GAME #1
Nick Nica is finally getting his chance to be a starting quarterback in the Canadian Junior Football League. The Kamloops Broncos have handed the third-year pivot the reins ahead of their Week 1 tilt against the Okanagan Sun on Saturday at the Apple Bowl in Kelowna. Kickoff is slated for 7 p.m. Nica, a Langley product who last year backed up Huskers’ No. 1 pivot Julian Wytinck, has swapped teams with QB Reid Vankoughnett, the former Bronco who is jostling for the No. 1 gig in Chilliwack. “I got my release from Chilliwack and wanted to play for Langley,” Nica said. “At spring camp, it just didn’t mesh. It’s my third year, so I figured I’d go to a place where you can start and try to go to university. My buddy texted me and said — so you want to come to Kamloops spring camp?” Nica, who stands 6-foot-4, joins an offensive group that, like much of the roster and staff, is building from the ground up. Broncos’ offensive co-ordinator Jeremy White plans to strip down the playbook this year for what he
Saturday, Aug. 3 Kamloops @ Okanagan 7 p.m. Apple Bowl
HUDL.COM PHOTO Nick Nica of Langley will start the B.C. Football Conference season as the Kamloops Broncos’ No. 1 quarterback. The Okanagan Sun will host Kamloops on Saturday.
called a true rebuilding season, noting recent high school graduates will benefit from simplification. “It’s a little more manageable for our players,” White said. “They
come to the CFJL and it’s bigger, faster, stronger.” The Broncos have two wild cards in the backfield, Zimbabwean brothers Kuda and Darlington Murasiranwa, unprov-
en football players who have elite athletic talent. Kuda, a 21-year-old speedster who ran track last season for the University of Guelph Gryphons, is pegged to be the starting running back this weekend. Darlington, who graduated this spring from Westsyde secondary, was late to join the Broncos this year, but is expected to get reps in Kelowna. “Our starting five is absolutely insane. I told the guys at the beginning of camp — you guys are all all-stars,” Nica said. “There is so much potential on this team.
It can only go up.” Darlington is expected to play soccer for Guelph in 2019-2020. Kuda won bronze in the 60-metre dash at U Sports nationals in March, posting a time of 6.84 seconds. American runner Christian Coleman holds the world record in the event — 6.34 seconds. “He is probably one of the more dynamic players we’ve ever had,” Broncos’ running backs coach Brad Yamaoka said of Kuda. “I haven’t had a chance to see him play yet, so we’ll see after this first game how he can perform under pressure. “But, on all accounts, he’s looked really good at camp and practice.” The Broncos’ home opener is slated for Saturday, Aug. 10, when the Langley Rams come to town. Game time is 6 p.m. at Hillside Stadium. This weekend’s curtain raiser in Kelowna promises to reveal where the Broncos and their new QB stand at this early juncture. “In Langley, I was stressed because it was my hometown team. I came here really relaxed and played football,” Nica said. “Our offence is looking really good.”
KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK WILL BE AT THE
25TH ANNIVERSARY OF HOT NITE! Downtown | Saturday August 10, 9am-4pm
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PLUS ENTER TO WIN GOLF PASSES TO THE DUNES!
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Kamloops & District SPORTS
CRIMES OF THE WEEK SHOTS Help identify shoplifter On Tuesday, July 23, a woman stole items from a downtown store. She is white and had long, blonde hair that appeared to be a wig. She was wearing a purple hoodie and carrying a purse and white bag. Do you recognize her? If so, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).
Smash-and-grab thief sought In the early-morning hours of Thursday, July 4, a vehicle was broke into somewhere in Kamloops. Surveillance video shows a female in a camouflage sweater, black flipflops and black yoga pants break the vehicle window and steal a purse that was left inside. If you know her name, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).
Fraudster was using stolen credit cards Early on the morning of Wednesday, June 19, someone broke into a vehicle and stole a wallet from inside.Later, credit cards from the stolen wallet were used at two convenience stores. The suspect is a white man, standing about 5-foot-9, with a slim build. He was wearing a black jacket over a black hoodie that has a skeleton print on it. If you recognize this man, 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 August 1, 2019
RUDICHUK, Jesse Royce
DOB: 1988-08-03 Height: 183 cm / 6’00” Weight: 85 kg / 188 lbs Race: Caucasian Hair: Brown | Eyes: Blue Wanted For: Fail to Comply x 2
SAMSON, Chyna Nicole
DOB: 1997-05-07 Height: 163 cm / 5’04” Weight: 59 kg / 130 lbs Race: First Nations Hair: Black | Eyes: Brown Wanted for: Theft Under $5000
TSUNAMI MAKE SPLASH AT SALMON ARM SWIM MEET SPIESS, Brenda Lee
DOB: 1984-09-09 Height: 168 cm / 5’06” Weight: 54 kg / 119 lbs Race: Caucasian Hair: Blonde | Eyes: Blue Wanted for: Fail to Comply
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ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW FILE Gwenna Faupel of the Kamloops Tsunami knifing through the Brock Pool water last summer. The Tsunami will play host to the B.C. Summer Swimming Okanagan Regional Championships this weekend at Brock Pool.
The Kamloops Tsunami were well represented last weekend at an invitational meet in Salmon Arm, with 38 top-five finishes in individual events. Cooper Heide placed first overall in Division 2 boys’ action and Ryder Litke won Division 2 boys’ gold in the O category. Litke obliterated a meet record in the 200-metre individual medley, improving on the old mark by eight seconds. The boys’ Division 3 team of Liam Blackall, Cooper Heide, Michael Karpuk and Caiden Blackall won the medley relay. The boys’ Division 3 team of Myles Prochotsky, Michael Karpuk, Ethan Hanry and Caiden Blackall claimed silver in the freestyle relay. The girls’ Division 2 team of Megan Hanry, Chiara McDonald, Siena McDonald and Victoria Karpuk finished third in the freestyle relay. The girls’ Division 6 team of Ali Hawkings, Alexandra Karpuk,
Kara Branchflower and Hayley Branchflower earned silver in the freestyle relay. Seven personal-best times were recorded by Ryder Litke, six by Grace Cassidy and three each by Michael Karpuk, Siena McDonald and Liam Blackall. Cooper Heide, Ethan Hanry and Kara Branchflower each earned two personal-best times. Ali Hawkings, Caiden Blackall, Alexandra Karpuk, Kate Vanderbeek, Jack Savage, Chiara McDonald, Thea Prochotsky and Hayley Branchflower recorded one personal best each. The Tsunami will play host to the B.C. Summer Swimming Okanagan Regional Championships on Saturday and Sunday at Brock Pool. Heats will get underway at 8 a.m. both days. Hundreds of swimmers from across the Interior and Okanagan will be aiming to qualify for the provincial championships, which will run from Aug. 16 to Aug. 18 in Kamloops.
Hot Hanson razes Fireplace
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Jay Hanson burned down The Fireplace Centre on Wednesday in 45-plus Kamloops Soccer League play. The Duffy’s Pub talisman bulged the old onion bag four times in a 4-3 victory. Ashley Robertson, Mike Tiel and Ernie
Cupello notched goals for Fireplace Centre. Referee Logan Zimmerman reached into his pocket once in the contest, doling out a yellow card to Larry Madden of Duffy’s. Meanwhile, Chris Tynan netted two goals for
NRI Distribution and Doren Quinton bagged a brace for Frick and Frack in a 2-2 tie. That Wednesday match was also a 45-plus affair. Referee Ryan Susheski did not issue any cards.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
T R O O P E R S
A P O L L O E L E N I V P R E R E N
Frederico Martins (right) will join the TRU WolfPack men’s basketball team in time for the 2019-2020 Canada West campaign. He is playing for Portugal at the FIBA Under-18 European B Championship in Romania and had four points in a 72-47 victory over Kosovo in Group D action on Wednesday. Portugal and the Czech Republic will clash in quarter-final action on Friday. Poland and Georgia, North Macedonia and Estonia and Israel and Sweden will square off in the other quarter-finals.
I M A C
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H U R L
A D M I T I T S N O T STEP M O
S H O E O N E A S D M E A L L A L I S D T E E P C H E A G I O M S
S A T S
C U R A T O O A R H U N C A A P O L S O O F E A O N
A D A G E S A D O R N E D L O G I N
N T I O N Q U U M L E P E A P A R A M R B O K I M S T A N A C I S A P B S O D C L E H D L E O T A N A P
R A I S A R A G E R T B S H A S T E
A N A T L E R T L I T Y G I L T H S A S T I T E V I C E Y E S J A R O N G R I O E D E L E B N B G R A S A I N S L A N S E A E D S S
M A N O U N E G R I A A D N I T O L S E E A T P G D E E N T E S T
M A N O N T H E M O O N
A U T O C R A T
R E I N D E E R
M A I A
T I E B E A M S
R E B E I C E M I T
A S L E A P
ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD FOUND ON A39
City of Kamloops
Canadian tennis stars in slump STEPHANIE MYLES
THE CANADIAN PRESS
WASHINGTON — With the eye-catching results from the tennis teens at big tournaments in Indian Wells, Calif., and Miami back in March, fans were hoping — almost expecting — that a Canadian dynasty had been officially launched. But four months later, that bullet train to the top of the game has stalled a little. And so there are more questions than answers as a large contingent of Canadian players prepares for next week’s Rogers Cup. The women are in Toronto and the men in Montreal this year. Bianca Andreescu vaulted into the top 25 with a title at Indian Wells and a fourthround effort at the Miami Open. But since then, the 19-year-old Mississauga, Ont., native has played just one match — a firstround victory at the French Open in May before she withdrew because of a shoulder injury that first surfaced on her way to the Indian Wells title. While Andreescu still plans to play her hometown tournament, the shoulder has not been subjected to lengthy practices or repetitions needed to properly prepare. Meanwhile, Eugenie Bouchard of Westmount, Que.,
BEINSPORTS.COM PHOTO Eugenie Bouchard fell out of the World Tennis Association Tour top 10 nearly two weeks ago.
won just three games in a first-round loss to American Lauren Davis at the Citi Open this week. The former world No. 5 fell out of the WTA Tour’s top 100 nearly two weeks ago. She has won just two matches at the WTA Tour level in 2019; the last victory came in Dubai in mid-February. On the men’s side, Denis Shapovalov will return to Montreal, which in 2017 was the launching pad for his rise to the top of the game as he stunned Rafael Nadal. Two years on, he’s officially struggling. Shapovalov, who turned 20 in April, hit his career-high ranking of No. 20 after that
Miami Open semifinal in March. But he went 2-9 during the European clay and grass seasons. The Richmond Hill, Ont., native hasn’t won a match in 2 1/2 months and withdrew from this week’s Citi Open. “Listen, Denis is 20, I’m almost 19, Bianca is 19. If everything goes well, knock on wood, we’re probably going to have a lot of years on tour and we’ll share some great moments with the fans. So I’d tell the fans to be patient, just as we have to be,’’ said Montreal’s Felix Auger-Aliassime, who also advanced to the Miami semis and will play his hometown event for the first time next week.
“Just like the fans, we want to be top 10, we want to be No. 1. But it takes work, it takes time. So I think we all have to stay calm, keep a cool head.’’ Perennial top-10 star Milos Raonic of Thornhill, Ont., struggled with back pain during the spring, even if he did post some very good victories. It was just the latest in a litany of physical woes the 28-year-old has had to deal with over the last few years. While Raonic has been able to maintain his ranking in the top 20, he hasn’t been healthy enough, for long enough, to get back to his best. Raonic says he’s getting there — and he believes having three Canadian men in the top 10 remains a reachable goal. But Raonic, too, preaches patience. “To be in the top 10 you have to kick out a few people. Who are you going to push out and what are their results? With myself,
Felix and Denis, that would mean there are only seven spots for all the other people — around the world. That’s a hard thing to do,’’ Raonic said. “It’s definitely doable, but it’s not one of those things that happens quickly.’’ The fourth Canadian member of the top ATP Tour’s top 100 is Brayden Schnur. Armed with a wild card, the 24-year-old Pickering, Ont. native, now living in Montreal, will look to post his first career Rogers Cup singles win in his adopted hometown next week. “You have to realize that this is a once-ina-lifetime generation, to have two stars like Felix and Denis on the come-up,’’ Schnur said. “But they’re so young. We can all see the guys who are winning right now — the Djokovics and Federers and Nadals. There is going to come a time when the younger guys step in and start beating the top guys. But it’s tennis, it’s a process. It’s a long one.’’
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.
Your child will learn hand-building techniques, how to use the potter’s wheel, and glazing and decorating techniques to finish their work. Clay and related firing costs are included in the class fee. Redemption Pottery Studio Mon–Fri Aug 12–16 9:00–10:30 am 5/$12
Birthday Party at the Kamloops Museum & Archives
Looking for a way to celebrate your birthday party? Come explore the KMA! Find out more about hosting your big day at your local museum call 250-828-3576
Did you know?
You can’t teach Physical Literacy, but you can teach or re-learn fundamental movement skills at any age. Physical competency builds your confidence and increases your motivation to participate. Physical literacy is the gateway for health, body awareness, and self-assurance by giving you the desire to be active for life so you participate, work and play. For more information visit www.playkamloops.com
PLANNING A GARAGE SALE?
Advertise your garage sale in KTW & receive a free 6 inch sub from Subway*
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FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
GHOSTS OF THE BIBLE
A rainbow appears over Sun Peaks on the weekend, just moments before Serena Ryder took to the stage to headline the latest in the resort municipality’s free concert series. To see photos from the concert, which also showcased Dustin Bentall, go online to kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the Entertainment tab.
Places of Worship Kamloops
200 Leigh Road (250) 376-6268
SUMMER WEEKEND SERVICE TIMES SAT: 6:30pm • SUN: 10am
Online Live 10am SUNDAY
Effective through to 1st weekend in September
Simplicity in Worship
Clarity in Bible Teaching
Friendliness in Fellowship
Please Join Us
422 Tranquille Rd
(Inside the Stagehouse Theatre)
All are Welcome www.northshorecalvary.com
UKRAINIAN ORTHODOX CHURCH OF ALL SAINTS 1044- 8TH STREET ~ 250.376.9209
SUNDAY August 4, 2019 Divine Liturgy @ 10:00 am The Parish Priest is Rev. Fr. Chad Pawlyshyn SERVICES ARE IN ENGLISH
COMMUNITY CHURCH 344 POPLAR A Place To Belong A Place To Worship A Place To Serve
Sunday Service - 11a.m. Children’s Church - 11:45 a.m.
Visit us at www.kamsa.ca
Who ya gonna call?” Most will recognize that snippet of song from the popular Ghostbusters movie. The concept of ghosts, spirits of those once living, is prevalent throughout recorded history. Even today there are plenty of reality television shows exploring the existence of ghosts, poltergeists and other haunting spectres. Many people don’t believe there are such things as ghosts, however, and think those who do hold such beliefs are naïvely superstitious or selfdeluded. Others are firmly convinced ghosts exist and a few even have personal stories to tell about such encounters. But what does the Bible have to say about ghosts? Before we get into some specific examples, it may be useful to delve into exactly what we are talking about. The concept of “ghost” implies there is a spiritual existence that is distinct from our physical one that survives the death of the body. In the Genesis creation story, God says, “Let us make man in our image, in our likeness…” When we say a child is the “spitting image” of one parent or the other, we are generally referring to physical characteristics such as eye colour, the shape of the nose, a square jaw or curly hair. But sometimes when we say a child is
You Gotta Have
“just like” a parent, we aren’t really referring to something physical. We mean their nonphysical attributes are very similar — such as determination, intelligence, shyness, a quick temper, stubbornness or tender-heartedness. I don’t think the phrase from Genesis refers to physical characteristics. Rather, “in our image” refers to the spiritual element of the Godhead. There is an element to our existence that transcends time and space — our soul. It is this that is made in God’s image. The spirit is simply the “housing” of the soul, one that gives us our individual identity in the afterlife. It is this spirit that we call a “ghost” when it is not an integral part of a physical body. There is considerable anecdotal evidence from people who have “died” on the operating table. They describe details of things that occurred in that hospital room they have no earthly way of knowing. We have a spiritual component to our existence. God recognizes our spiritual existence before we are born. In the Book of
Jeremiah, God says to Jeremiah, “Before I formed you in the womb, I knew you.” How did God “know” Jeremiah prior to his physical existence? The only logical answer is that Jeremiah’s spiritual existence pre-dated his physical one. Frankly, I think this fact is a reason why our short physical existence on earth, often with much physical suffering or premature death, is not as important as we all want it to be. What is important is our spiritual existence. That is why God sent Jesus and all the other prophets and messengers of God to teach us how vital it is to care for our souls, our spiritual self — because it is that which will last forever. There are several instances of “ghosts” in scripture. Certainly, the disciples believed in ghosts. When Jesus came walking on the water to join the disciples in their boat, they were petrified with fear, thinking they were seeing a ghost. When Jesus appeared to the disciples after his crucifixion and death, Luke reports that they were “frightened, thinking they saw a ghost.” Jesus reassured them, however, saying, “Touch me and see: a ghost does not have flesh and bones, as you see I have.” In the Old Testament Book of 1 Samuel, King Saul is desperate for divine direction in his war with the Philistines. But God wouldn’t answer him, so he
decided to consult a medium, the witch of Endor. At Saul’s direction, the witch summons the spirit of Samuel, the prophet of God who had recently died. Samuel asks, “Why have you disturbed me by bringing me up?” The ghost of Samuel simply reiterates to Saul what he said when he was alive — that the kingdom of Israel was to be given to his rival David. Not only that, Saul and his sons were going to be killed in battle the very next day. The other prominent “ghostly” example is in the New Testament. Jesus is with Peter, James and John on the Mount of Transfiguration. The spirits of Elijah and Moses appeared and were speaking with Jesus. This passage implies the spirits of those who have died have a continual identifiable existence, can communicate and can be called into the present from their spiritual home. This home, reserved for the faithful, is what Jesus called Paradise. “Ghost” is simply our colloquial term for our spiritual selves. But we all need to take care that our ghosts end up in Paradise. KTW welcomes submissions to its Faith page. Columns should be between 600 and 800 words in length and can be emailed to editor@kamloops thisweek.com. Please include a very short bio and a photo.
Boat sober this B.C. Day long weekend KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK
Impairment on the water is a leading contributing factor in recreational boating accidents, with alcohol contributing to approximately 40 per cent of boatingrelated fatalities on Canadian waterways. With legalization of recre-
ational cannabis, the Canadian Safe Boating Council (CSBC) is focused on educating Canadians about the dangers of boating high and is year seven of Operation Dry Water. With the summer boating season in high gear, the CSBC is using the B.C. Day long weekend as a good time to remind
Canadian boaters about the need to boat sober. Combined with sun, wind, waves and the rocking motion of the boat, the effects of intoxicants on the water can be greatly increased. Operation Dry Water will focus on the potential risks of impaired boating and remedies that are currently in place to discourage it.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD 50 YEARS ON
By Jason Mueller and Jeff Chen
1. Org. whose workers can be a little frisky? 4. Meager 9. Charged 14. Picture framer’s aid 17. Bad things for astronaut suits to have 19. Part of a broadcast feed 20. On the qui vive 21. Second-largest of the Hawaiian Islands 22. “However,” in textspeak 23. Name of a sea first visited in 1969 25. Pot starter 26. World capital near the 60th parallel 27. What mattresses and spirits may do 28. Signs of nervousness 29. Good name for a fishmonger? 30. Gaming neophyte 31. Kind of diet 33. They don’t keep their thoughts to themselves 36. Two tablespoons 37. W.W. II zone: Abbr. 38. End of a rope 40. Sean who played Rudy in “Rudy” 42. La-la lead-in 43. Certain seafood delicacy 44. Attention 45. Not as one 49. Appropriately palindromic reply to “Madam, I’m Adam” 50. Someone who might engage in a hobby with some frequency? 51. Bit of media hoopla 53. Words of Jesus 55. “Great” birds 57. Hillary who climbed Everest 59. The Notorious ____ (Supreme Court nickname) 60. Possible response to “No, you’re not” 62. Skin-care brand
64. Classic place to hide money 67. “Je t’____” 70. Suave competitor 71. Newsmaker of July 1969 72. Weeper of myth 73. Relating to the kidneys 74. Santa ____, Calif. 75. Where I go “when my baby smiles at me,” in song 76. Bartender’s supply 77. Necessity for going online, in brief 79. Passed 83. Loopy cursive letters 84. “There was no other choice!” 87. Deactivate 88. Request for a cold one 92. Bottom-dwelling fish that lack fins 94. “____ NewsHour” 95. Wizards, but not witches 96. Place to get a shot 97. Amenities at some hotels 100. Understanding 102. The last Pope Julius 103. ____ Stic (pen brand) 105. Hawk ? snake ? frog ? insect, e.g. 109. Summer pest 110. Announcement of July 1969 115. “A-O.K. for launch!” 117. Do-nothing’s state 118. Trojan warrior in the “Iliad” 121. What’s gotten into your head 122. Represented in sheet music 123. 1980s TV’s “Remington ____” 124. Carol Brady and Camilla Parker Bowles, for two 125. Scruffs 126. Binoculars attachment
DOWN 1. Ticket issuers 2. Straddles 3. Long-distance traveler of 1969 4. 800 things? 5. One putting on a show 6. “What goes up must come down” and others 7. Diarist Anaïs 8. Chef’s hat 9. Mrs. Gorbachev 10. Totally 11. Some sound effects in westerns 12. Performer 13. Texter’s sign-off 14. Achievement of 1969 15. Dictator 16. Rafter connectors 18. Unconventional home in a nursery rhyme 21. English football powerhouse, to fans 24. Strike caller 32. What 71-Across took in 1969, as represented literally in a corner of this puzzle 34. Regan’s father 35. French comic actor Jacques 36. What 71-Across took in 1969, as represented literally in another corner of this puzzle 39. Third-largest of the Hawaiian Islands 41. Composer Charles 46. Domain of a municipal department 47. Extent 48. Wild party 52. Capital of South Australia 53. Dressed up 54. Dangerous substance that smells like bitter almonds 56. Receiver with a crystal 58. Org. with anInspiration Award and an Award of Valor 61. So 62. Big inits. in news
63. Wrath 65. Nationality seen in most of Romania 66. Superman’s father 68. Stat for which Hank Aaron holds the all-time record 69. Common Market inits. 78. Sport that players are not allowed to play left-handed 80. Nile biter 81. One waiting in line at an airport 82. Network with “Full Frontal With Samantha Bee” 83. Goes out 84. Apple on a desk 85. Pitch 86. Comes clean about 89. Member of a popular package delivery service 90. Mother of Hermes 91. Release 93. Tough job for a mover, maybe 95. “Peter Pan” dog 98. Access an account 99. Convinced of 100. Fuels (up) 101. Angered 104. ____ Weizmann, first president of Israel 106. Dirty mouth? 107. Economy 108. Test taker’s downfall, perhaps 109. “The Maids” playwright Jean 111. Obstacles to teamwork 112. Very long time 113. “Illmatic” rapper 114. People with badges: Abbr. 115. Part of the foot between the toes and the ankle 116. Mr. Turkey 119. ____ mode 120. Mo. in 1962 in which J.F.K. gave his “We choose to go to the moon” speech
94 100 106
CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A37
FISH NAMES 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!
Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle ALBACORE ARAPAIMA BARRACUDA BARRAMUNDI BLUEFISH BOARFISH BONEFISH BREAM CARP CATFISH COD COLEY
DRAGONFISH FLOUNDER FLUKE GROUPER HADDOCK LOACH OILFISH SALMON STURGEON TRIGGERFISH TROUT WHITING
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Ronald “Smiley” Barry Salter 1935 - 2019
Ronald “Smiley” Barry Salter of Kamloops (formerly Winnipeg) passed away on Monday, July 22, 2019 at 83 years of age. He is survived by his loving wife Mary-Ann Salter, children Doug Salter of Winfield, BC, Jim Salter of Winnipeg, MB, Barry (Tanya) Salter of Kamloops, BC and Glenda (Dan) Gauthier of Morinville, AB, grandchildren Sherri-Lea, Jordan and adopted grandson Jordan Olson and his granddogs, Axel and Chloe. He was predeceased by Bill “Knobby” and Mary Salter, his brothers Billy, Bobby, Jerry and Glenn Salter. Ron was a leader and served the community in many ways. He was an Artillery Gunner in the Canadian Armed Forces and served in Germany from 1953 to 1955. He served as a mailman with Canada post for 19 years and worked for over 22 years in courier delivery.
A Division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC.
Ron dedicated himself to 50 years of service with the Royal Canadian Legion, holding various positions, including President, 1st Vice President, Sgt-at-Arms, Service Officer, Poppy Chairman, Honours, Awards and Membership. He volunteered with Army Cadets for 32 years and was an active member of the Kamloops White Cane Club since 2009. Ron was known for being Elvis Presley‘s biggest fan. He always had a smile and a joke to tell. He loved singing terribly and he shared a running joke with his granddaughter regarding their love of cows. Ron had the ability to connect with everyone he met, always leaving a lasting impression. Ron was an extremely hard-working man, with an impeccable memory, that loved life and his family to the fullest. The family would like to offer a special thank you to Dr. Jason O’Connell. Donations in Ron’s memory may be made to the Kamloops White Cane Club, care of Linda Hall 250-376-4900. Ron’s Celebration of Life will take place at 2:00 pm on Sunday, August 25, 2019 in the Chances Event Room, 1250 Halston Ave., Kamloops, BC. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577 Condolences may be sent to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com
Joanne Ruby Thompson It is with great sadness we announce the sudden passing of Joanne Thompson on July 12, 2019 at the age of 71 years old. Joanne was predeceased by her parents Stuart and Joan Thompson (Clarke). She leaves behind her sister Beverly Thompson, brother Ken Thompson, many cousins including her favourite Anna Roberts and her three Bengal cats Soda, Secret and Poke whom she loved to the moon and back. Joanne was born in Yorkton, SK and grew up in Regina, Calgary and Edmonton. She loved sports and was involved in competitive swimming and basketball. Joanne obtained her accounting degree and was an accountant with the Alberta Government for many years. When she retired she moved to Kamloops to be with her parents and sister. She was involved with Crime Stoppers where she made many friends. It was a real joy for Joanne to be able to help the community in selling tickets for the Crime Stoppers car raffle. Joanne had difficulties in her life with many mountains to climb but climb them she did. With the many people that helped her and cheered her on she began to have happiness in her life. She started to travel and visited Peru, South America and before she died visited Kentucky and the derby horses. A special thank you to all of Joanne’s friends that meant so much to her and a very special thank you to Dr. Buller, Dr Ritenburg and a big hug to Anne Stolk who meant so much to Joanne. Fly high my sister and know that you were loved by your family and will always be remembered and loved. Joanne requested no service but in remembrance to Joanne remember Crime Stoppers and Mental Health Awareness. Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com
If price matters, see us at First Memorial Funeral Services and join the Memorial Society of BC for Kamloops’ best prices!
t is with a heavy heart we announce the passing of It is with a heavy heart we announce the passing of our beautiful mother, Elizabeth Sofia Helena Everard. our beautiful mother, Elizabeth Sofia Helena Everard. She was born December 2,1932 and and passed away She was born December 2,1932 passed away suddenlysuddenly on July 4, theatage 86. on2019 July 4,at 2019 theof age of 86. Liz or Lizzie grew up in Edmonton, Alberta one of 5 children, predeceased by
Liz or Lizzieher grew up inUlf Edmonton, Alberta onebyofKarl 5 children, predeceased brothers and Falka and survived Theander and Elsa Hogg. by Her Gunnar Viva Theander to Canada SwedenHer in the her brothersparents Ulf and Falkaand and survived byimmigrated Karl Theander and from Elsa Hogg. late 1920’s. In Edmonton Lizimmigrated met and married her late husband, Rex in 1954. parents Gunnar and Viva Theander to Canada from Sweden in the Together they had 5 children as well and many business adventures. From late 1920’s. laundromats In Edmonton Liz met and married her late husband, Rex in 1954. in Alberta to convenience stores, pop distribution, bottle depots Together they 5 children asinwell and many business From andhad vending machines Dawson Creek, to running adventures. the McLeod Lake Hotel laundromats in McKenzie, Alberta totoconvenience stores, popRiver, distribution, bottle depots near owning the Husky in Blue BC. and finally ending up in Valemount with intoCreek, the service station business, the Hotel Restaurant, and vending machines in forays Dawson to running the McLeod Lake Hotel people moving, feed store (Hog Wild) and Rex’s Recycling; it is fair to say they near McKenzie, to owning the Husky in Blue River, BC. and finally ending up in left a big impression wherever they set up shop. Oh my, those were busy days! Valemount with forays into the service station business, the Hotel Restaurant, people moving, store (Hogalongside Wild) and Rex’s Recycling; it iswas fair the to say Mom feed worked tirelessly Dad for many years. She yingthey to his yang. She was hardworking, independent, gentle and spiritual. left a big impression wherever they set up shop. honest, Oh my, those were busyShe days! radiated strength both physically and mentally, always putting others before herself, seeing the good in people right to the end. Mom was the most comMom worked tirelesslykindhearted, alongsidegentle, Dad for many years. you Shewould was the tothe his passionate, caring individual everying meet, yang. She was honest, gentle and for spiritual. typehardworking, of person who independent, if you did meet, you would not forget, she hadShe the gift of making all feel special and She was not just a mother to herbefore 5 children radiated strength both physically andloved. mentally, always putting others but embraced will be remembered by many their “second” herself, seeing the goodall. in She people right to the end. Momaswas the most mother. com-
passionate,Her kindhearted, gentle, caring individual you would ever meet, the love for home, family, animals and nature were most important to her. type of person who if you did meet, you would not forget, for she had the gift of making all feel special and loved. was notwith justher a mother herCruiser, 5 children She loved to take long walks She in the woods belovedto dog, rain or shine and will thenbe enjoy a latte, especially good as with her “second” goats milk!mother. The forest but embraced all. She remembered by many their
Schoening Funeral Service 250-374-1454
First Memorial Funeral Service 250-554-2429
Elizabeth Sofia Helena Everard Elizabeth Sofia Helena Everard December 2, 1932 December 2, 1932 - July -4,July 20194, 2019
In Loving Memory of Cam Taylor May 23, 1951 August 5, 2011
Mom loved life and lived it to the fullest, never afraid to try new things. After her Mom loved life and livedshe it tolearned the fullest, afraid toenjoyed try new things. After her complete retirement in 2014, guitarnever in her eighties, yoga, belonged to retirement the Blue RiverinBook Club, every guitar winter and traveled abroad complete 2014, sheskied learned in her eighties, enjoyed yoga, with her family. She Blue had recently acquired a cruiser andwinter could and be seen on belonged to the River Book Club, skiedbike every traveled abroad Sunnyview Rd with a big hat and sunglasses riding past Kim’s house, Cruiser with her family. She had recently acquired a cruiser bike and could be seen on running joyfully beside her. Sunnyview Rd with bigproperty hat andand sunglasses riding past Kim’s house, She worked tirelessly onaher would often get the chainsaw out to Cruiser running joyfully beside her. cut trees that had fallen on her path or mend the fence much to our chagrin. Mom’s animals will miss her well.property Horses, dogs, sheep and herthe llama, She worked tirelessly onasher andgoats, would often get chainsaw out to Dalli. We all knew an animal in trouble could find a home with mom. As Dad cut trees that had fallen on her path or mend the fence much to our chagrin. would say, you need 4 legs around here to get fed first!
Mom’s animals will miss her as well. Horses, dogs, goats, sheep and her llama,
Dalli. allLiz, knew animal in trouble could find home All who We knew knewan how incredibly kind and special sheawas. Shewith was amom. As Dad Sunshine passes wonderful listener and had a great sense of humour. would say, you need 4 legs around here to getMom fed laughed first! easily and shadows fall. heartily especially at herself. There are no words to adequately describe her. Love’s remembrance It will be hard to live life without her. She was an inspiration in the way she All whoherself knewand Liz,others knewphysically, how incredibly specialShe she was. outlasts all. nurtured mentallykind and and spiritually. will be She was a wonderful and had a great sense humour. laughed greatly missedlistener by all her truly knew and loved her.ofShe believedMom Valemount was easily and And though the years the most beautiful place earth and we are she was a part of this describe caring heartily especially at on herself. There areso noglad words to adequately her. be many or few. community It will be hard to live life without her. She was an inspiration in the way she They are filled with nurtured herself and others physically, mentally and spiritually. She will be
fond memories of you. She is survived by her 5 children, Valerie (Rainer), children Viva (Sam), Sloane, greatly missed all her truly Lars; knew andRyan loved her. She Valemount was Clara, Zane; Sonya by (Kevin), Bohdan, Tyler; (Lilibet)w. Jillbelieved (Ivan), children the(Loren), most beautiful place on earth are sochildren glad she was a part of this caring Sari Sadie, Zander; Dylan (Kayle)and . Kimwe (Rainer), Kyle, Nathan (predeceased communityin 2004). Rex, (Karen) children Rex and Lance (Kim) children Desaray, Lance and Donovan.
Always Loved Never Forgotten She is survived by her 5 children, Valerie (Rainer), children Viva (Sam), Sloane, Her love for home, family, animals and nature were most important to her. Forever Missed. Clara, Zane; Lars; address Tyler; Ryan A celebration of life will be held at “The Cabbage Patch”, Liz’s land on Saturday, AugustSonya 17 from(Kevin), noon til 3Bohdan, pm. The location is 7320(Lilibet)w. Bear Rd, firstJill left(Ivan), after children was her church.
Canoe with River Bridge, about 10dog, km south of Valemount. and(Loren), follow theSadie, driveway in. We are directly across .theKim river(Rainer), from the Canoe River Kyle, camp-Nathan Sari Zander; Dylan (Kayle) children She loved to take long walks in thethe woods her beloved Cruiser, rain Stay to the left site. Any and all welcome. mikemilk! and lunch be served. In lieu (predeceased of flowers, donations to the SPCA or (Karen) Canada Wildlife FundRex can beand made. Bring(Kim) a chair!children in 2004). Rex, children Lance or shine and then enjoy a latte, especially good with herOpen goats Thewill forest Desaray, Lance and Donovan. was her church.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Albert “Bert” William Mockford We are sad to announce the passing of Bert Mockford of Kamloops at the age of 91 on July 25, 2019. Bert was born in Abbotsford on July 13, 1928, moving to Kamloops in 1948 to be with the love of his life. Bert is survived by his wife of 69 years Ione Mockford, daughter Marilee (Tom) Fletcher, sons Doug Mockford and Gary Mockford, grandsons Ryan (Sacha) Little and Quentin (Lucy) Little and great-grandson Flynn Little, sister Vi Saniger and numerous cousins, nieces and nephews. Bert was predeceased by his sisters Lou Bond, Pat Crawshaw and Marnie Hardwick. Bert was always a hard worker and, with his business partner and best friend Allan MacLaurin, owned Northsyde Sheet Metal until his retirement. As well as spending quality time with his family, Bert was an avid gardener and enjoyed his vehicles, travelling and RV camping, fishing, music and watching wrestling. He was always ready to lend a hand or fix something. His quiet nature and calm demeanour will be truly missed. The family wishes to express our gratitude to all the health care workers that have supported Bert over this past year for your kindness and professionalism. An informal celebration of life will be held at a later date. Condolences may be sent to the family at Drake Cremation.com Paul Palmer
(250) 377-8225 Daylin Malloy
Pamela “Vashti” Fisk July 16, 1933 - April 21, 2019 Pamela “Vashti” Fisk passed away on Sunday, April 21, 2019, at the age of 85 in the caring community at Kamloops Seniors Village. Vashti was born on July 16, 1933, at Kamloops General Hospital to “Deede” Gwenlyn Mary Parker (Cornwall) and John Allan Parker. She was raised at Ashcroft Manor with her sister Margot and brother Trevor. Vashti went on to become a Registered Nurse and graduated from Vancouver General Hospital in 1956. Immediately after graduation, she was finally able to marry the love of her life, Travers C. Fisk. They travelled around BC for the first 2-years of their marriage, then chose to settle back at Ashcroft Manor and raised their 4 children, Linda, Barry, Doug, and Ryan. Following in the footsteps of her ancestors, Vashti ran the Ashcroft Manor as a motel, raised her children, worked in the Ashcroft Hospital, and, in later years, taught Home Support. Horses were her passion, it is unknown how many people she taught how to ride and share in her love of horses. Vashti will be missed by so many, she touched many lives and will be remembered lovingly. She was predeceased by her husband, Travers in April 2017 and her brother, Trevor in February 2018. Surviving is her sister Margot Landels, 4 children,11 grandchildren, and 5 great-grandchildren. Vashti’s Celebration of Life will be held at 2:00 pm on August 17, 2019, at Kamloops Seniors Village, 1220 Hugh Allan Drive, Kamloops, BC.
We regret to announce the passing of longtime Kamloops resident Andrew Poston Veach on July 31, 2019. Andrew is survived by his loving and devoted wife Faye, his son Roger (Bev), step-daughter Catherine and son-in-law Tom. Also left to cherish his memory are grandchildren Krystal (Jeff), Sara (Jason), William (Susan) and Matthew as well as four great-grandchildren Cole, Kayden, Madyson, and Alexander. Andrew was predeceased by his first wife Lois, his step-daughter Diane and his grandson Darren. Andrew will also be remembered by family members that came into his life when he married Faye in 2005. Born in Salmon Arm on December 3, 1933, Andrew had many happy memories growing up with members of his immediate and extended family. We all have fond memories of his strong work ethic, his willingness to lend a hand whenever needed and his passion for gardening. Tomatoes anyone? In keeping with Andrew’s wishes, his remains will be interred at Hillside Cemetery along with the ashes of his late wife Lois. A brief Graveside Service will take place at 12:30 pm on Saturday, August 3, 2019 followed by an informal reception at Chartwell Retirement Residence from 1:30 pm to 3:00 pm. The family is very grateful for the care that was provided over the last three years by the staff at Pine Grove Care Home and previously by the staff at Chartwell Retirement Residence. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to the Parkinson’s Society of BC or to The Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada. Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com
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Linda Lou Hanson April 14, 1955 - July 29, 2019
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.
Guerino Caputo It is with sadness that we announce the passing of Guerino Caputo at the age of 94 on Monday, July 29, 2019. He is survived by his wife of 56 years Carolina, his siblings Rosaria, Carmela and Alfredo Caputo, his brothers-in-law Carmine, Anselmo and Giuseppe (Vincenza) Guzzo, sisters-in-law Maria Zaccaria and Rita (Danilo) Covaceuszach and many nieces and nephews in Kamloops, as well as in other parts of Canada and Italy.
On Monday, July 29, 2019 Linda Hanson of Kamloops, BC, loving mother of four, passed away peacefully at the age of 64. Linda is survived by her loving children Jeff Hanson (wife Lisa, Marcus), Jason Hanson (wife, Rae-Ann, Lee-El), Jamie Biggar (husband Matthew Biggar), Janelle Hanson (Dayton, Zoe), her brother Louis Roka and her cousin Jimmy Hamilton. Linda was predeceased by her father Allan Harper, mother Margaret (Peggy) Roka, brother Paul Harper, aunt Doreen (Betty) and step-father Louis Roka. Special thanks to the nurses and doctors on 6thNorth at the Royal Inland Hospital. They made Linda as comfortable as possible before her passing. A special thanks to Charlene LaCombe, Darlene, Heather and Maureen for being there as friends and support team. A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, August 3, 2019 at 12:00 pm at IOOF Hall, 423 Tranquille Road, Kamloops, BC, V2B 3G9. All who knew Linda are welcome to attend. Condolences may be sent to the family at Drake Cremation.com
Guerino was born in Aiello Calabro, Cosenza, Italy on April 12, 1925 to Pietro and Anna Caputo. He immigrated to Canada in 1951 and was initially employed by the R.F. Welch Company. He worked at various jobs and in 1963 Guerino returned to Italy where he met and married Carolina and together they returned to Canada, settling in Kamloops. Guerino had a strong sense of responsibility towards their family in Italy and was instrumental in the immigration of family members to Kamloops. After his retirement from Tolko Forest Products in 1978, he enjoyed working in his garden, going for daily walks, shopping and visiting with family and friends. In recent years, he especially looked forward to and cherished visits from friends and family at Gemstone Care Centre. The family would like to thank Dr. Wynne, the staff at Gemstone and the ER staff at Royal Inland Hospital for the wonderful care of Guerino.
285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops
See more at: www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com
Debra Delaney July 22, 1961 - July 18, 2019
Mother of Deidre, Erin and Patrick. Grandmother to Austin and Riley. Survived by her brothers Terry and Mark and sisters Nikki and Gidget. We all loved her immensely. She now joins her mom Lucy, brothers Steve and Danny and nephew Shane in heaven. She succumbed to illness after years of fighting. Her suffering has ended. She can now Rest In Peace. She was an amazing lady who was kind and understanding. Never quick to judge and always quick to listen if you needed an ear. When she was plagued by her own demons, helping others gave her a sense of purpose and happiness. She will be dearly missed.
Prayers will be recited at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church on Tuesday, August 6, 2019 at 7:00 pm and the Mass of Christian Burial will take place on Wednesday, August 7, 2019 at 11:00 am. A private entombment will follow at Evergreen Mausoleum.
A service is being held at The Kamloops Funeral Home on Sunday, August 11, 2019, at 1:00 pm. All are welcome.
Should friends desire, donations to The Heart and Stroke Foundation in memory of Guerino would be appreciated.
Donations for the Kamloops Food bank will be collected in her honour.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM David Jonathan (Jon) Wandler January 4, 1974 - July 19, 2019
It is with great sorrow that the family of David Jonathan (Jon) Wandler wish to announce his sudden passing from complications of metastatic bladder cancer at Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops, BC. Jon will be sadly missed by his loving wife of almost 18 years Nathalie (née Leger), his son Tristan (16) and his daughter Brooke (14), his mother Trudy King-Skynner (Peter) in Ontario, father David Wandler (Marjorie) in Nova Scotia, brother James (Jennifer) and nephews Robert and Thomas in Ontario, mother-in-law Francine Leger in New Brunswick, brothers-in-law Martin in NB and Luc in BC as well as many other aunts, uncles, cousins and close friends spread across the country. Jon was born in Toronto, Ontario. He spent his childhood in Markham, Ontario where he played many high school sports including basketball and football. He spent many summers at his family’s beloved cottage on Koshlong Lake in the Haliburton Highlands. He became a camper and then a counselor at Camp Wanakita which is a YMCA camp located on their lake. He was thrilled that a few years ago his own kids had the chance to experience camp life the same way he did. In 1996, Jon packed up his Isuzu Impulse and headed West. He visited many of his Wandler relatives in Saskatchewan and Alberta on his way to Kamloops where he landed a summer job at Chapters Viewpoint restaurant. He loved living in the mountains so he decided to enroll in the Bachelor of Tourism Management program at the University College of the Cariboo (now Thompson Rivers University). In 1997, he met the love of his life Nathalie while rowing on Shumway Lake and their incredible life together began. Four years to the day they met, they got married in
Nathalie’s hometown in Shediac, NB. Shortly after that, they bought their first home in Sahali. Tristan was born in October 2002 and when Brooke arrived in August of 2004, their family was complete. Jon worked very hard to support his family, working long hours at Chapter’s Viewpoint, TRU and Costco before eventually starting his career, 13 years ago, as a real estate appraiser for BC Assessment, a job he truly enjoyed. Jon was a very friendly, kind, warm, fun loving person as well as a devoted husband, father, son and friend. He was so proud of his children and was always present at their many sporting events, music recitals and school activities. He shared his love of the cottage with them during many fun family vacations in Ontario. He also insisted on the kids staying connected with the Wandler side of the family by making the long trek to Saskatchewan to attend the Wandler family reunions every few years. Jon had many interests including home renovations, hunting, camping, cooking, travelling and attending rock concerts. He developed many close friendships over the years while pursuing his interests. He loved and enjoyed making gourmet meals for his family. When he would sit down to eat one of those meals, he would look at his family and say “This would be a $40 dollar meal in any restaurant but we get to enjoy it from home”. He liked to keep busy and was always working on his next project, home renovation or repair. There wasn’t much he didn’t know how to do. He recently added a fantastic deck onto the back of our new downtown home so he could sit out and enjoy the sunsets over the mountains. Jon was always our hero but he proved to be more than that since his horrific diagnosis 11 short months ago. He fought courageously, going through numerous rounds of chemo and immunotherapy in order to stay with us as long as possible. While receiving treatment, he insisted on continuing to live his life to the fullest so he kept doing his renovations, working out when he had the energy and spending time with his family and
friends. He was thrilled to have been able to go to Maui with us in April when he was still feeling good. Some of our best family memories were made on that trip and they meant everything to him. Just one month ago, he made it back to his favourite place, his cottage in Ontario, where he spent a week with his mum, enjoying the sights and sounds of his special place. Just prior to his passing, he enjoyed one last family adventure in Whistler Village which included a trip up into the mountains he loved so much to ride the Peak to Peak gondola.
Ask DRAKE Drake Smith, MSW Funeral Director
Every Friday in KTW!
Q. Where should I hold my Celebration of Life?
“Love you forever and always” Jon’s family wishes to thank all the doctors, nurses and other health care professionals who were involved in his care over the last year including everyone who was present during Jon’s last few hours. The kindness and support we have received from family, friends, co-workers at BC Assessment and Royal Inland Hospital will never be forgotten. As per Jon’s request, no formal service will be held.
A. I’m a big believer in holding a gathering where you’d be comfortable if you were still alive. If you don’t have a church home, but love hanging out with your friends at the A&W in the morning, why not have a little gathering there? Perhaps the golf course? Or the curling rink? Or the...?
A celebration of life will be held in September. Details to follow. !
In lieu of flowers, donations in Jon’s memory may be made to the Royal Inland Hospital Foundation- Cancer Care or to the charity of your choice.
Drake DrakeCremation Cremation & Funeral Services
& Funeral Services
Condolences may be sent to the family at DrakeCremation.com
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
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
Celebration of Life Sukhraj Singh Sidhu
Family and friends will be gathering for a Sahaj Paath (Sikh Prayer) for Sukhraj. The prayers will be held at the Kamloops Gurudwara Sahib Society at 1345 Ord Road, on Sunday, August 4, 2019 from 10:00 am - 12:00 pm.
Douglas Wayne Morrison 1952 – 2019
She Walks in Beauty
On July 23, 2019, Douglas Morrison passed away peacefully at Kamloops, BC at the age of 66. He is survived by his wife of 38 years Heather, his son Drew and daughter Katrina. He is also survived by his brothers Robert (Sharon), Brian (Lori), sister Peggy (Herb) Tarzwell of Kamloops and their families. He was predeceased by his parents Robert and Margaret Morrison. Doug was born on December 21, 1952 in Prince George, BC. In 1953, the family moved to Vancouver and in 1959 to Surrey. In 1964, the family again moved to North Kamloops where Doug grew up and attended school. Doug graduated from NorKam High School in 1972. He worked at Woodward’s, Suncor and finally settled into a lifelong career with CP Rail starting in 1978. He worked for over 32 years as a brakeman, conductor and engineer. He retired in July of 2011. Highlights of his career were taking the Royal Hudson out and the CP Christmas train from Kamloops to Boston Bar. Doug met his wife Heather in 1978 in Vancouver, BC. They married in 1981 and moved to Pritchard in 1982 where they have resided since. Son Drew was born in 1984 and daughter Katrina in 1987. Doug enjoyed gardening, camping, puzzles and card games. He could sit for hours on his stool weeding and pulling mushrooms from the lawn. He was known for always having a handful of Werther candies to give out. The family would like to thank Dr. Montalbetti, Dr. Cribb, the staff on RIH 5-North and the staff at The Hamlets for Doug’s care. Also thanks to Schoenings Funeral Home. A Celebration of Life will be held in September for Doug. Online condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com
She walks in beauty, like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies;
September 17, 1944 - August 5, 2009
And all that’s best of dark and bright Meet in her aspect and her eyes: Thus mellowed to that tender light Which heaven to gaudy day denies. One shade the more, one ray the less, Had half impaired the nameless grace
Deeply missed Forever Loved Always in our hearts.
Which waves in every raven trees, Or softly lightens o’er her face; Where thoughts serenely sweet express How pure, how dear their dwelling place. And on the cheek, and o’er that brow, So soft, so calm, so eloquent,
Love Bob, Shawn, Shana, Sara and families
The smiles that win, the tints that glow; But tell of days in goodness spent, A mind of peace with all below, A heart whose love is innocent!
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
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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
Found: Adult rain jacket on July 30th 750 Blk St. Paul St. 250-377-4026. Lost: Baby blue and grey lovebird at Brock Windbreak beach. 778-472-5355.
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Our staff is well supported by an accounting department, receptionist and runners. We offer a competitive salary, group RSPs, paid vacation in excess of the Employment Standards Act requirements, paid sick leave, an excellent health insurance package and MSP for you and your family.
Conveyancer MJB Lawyers is looking for a conveyancer with a minimum of two yearsâ€™ experience to do residential purchases and sales. Experience with mobile home registry or Indian Lands Registry would be an asset.
Wills and Estates MJB Lawyers is looking for an experienced legal assistant to join our expanding wills and estates department. Assistants in this department draft wills, powers of attorney, representation agreements, and probate estates.
Send resume and cover letter to: Mair Jensen Blair LLP 700 - 275 Lansdowne Street Kamloops BC, V2C 6H6 Fax: 250-374-6992
Attn: Sheila Noftall, Administrator or e-mail: email@example.com
Visit mjblaw.com for more information
Tax not included
Tax not included
MJB Lawyers is looking for qualiďŹ ed legal assistants or paralegals. Successful applicants will be able to work independently as well as in a team environment, have good English and communication skills, and be well organized.
1 Month . . . $10460
for the Civic Statutory Holiday.
Discover fulfillment and success
â€˘ 2 large Garage Sale Signs â€˘ Instructions â€˘ FREE 6â€? Sub compliments of
will be closed on
1 Week . . . . . . $3150
Try your luck with 1x1 boxed ad $35 plus tax for 2 weeks. Price includes box number. Call 250-371-4949 to place your ad and for more details.
PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity
2 Days Per Week call 250-374-0462
RUN TIL RENTED 250-371-4949 Ĺ–!;v|ub1ŕŚžomv-rrŃ´Â‹
Career Service / Job Search
Help Wanted 9283492 Night desk clerk,
laundryperson, & chambermaid.
~ 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.
I PAY Cash $$$ For All Scrap Vehicles! and $5 for auto batteries Call or Text Brendan 250-574-4679
Career Service / Job Search
Career Service / Job Search
LAMPLIGHTER MOTEL 250-372-3386 or 250-572-0763
CLASSIFIEDS Put the power of 8.3 Million Ń´-vvbC;7-7v|oÂ‰ouh=ouÂ‹oÂ†Ä´ ĹŽ bm7tÂ†-Ń´bC;7;lrŃ´oÂ‹;;v ĹŽ oÂ‰;uÂ‹oÂ†uÂ‰;0vb|; ĹŽ ";Ń´Ń´ruo7Â†1|v=-v|Ä´ ĹŽ o-v|ĹŠ|oĹŠ1o-v|ou ruoÂˆbm1;0Â‹ruoÂˆbm1; ĹŽ ";Ń´;1||_;u;]bom|_-|Ä˝v ub]_|=ouÂ‹oÂ†u0Â†vbm;vv
ONE CALL "$Ä´
Based on 3 lines 1 Issue. . . . . . . $1638
BONUS (pick up only):
Monday, August 5th, 2019
12 Friday - 3 lines or less 1750 Wed/Fri - 3 lines or less
Looking For Love?
Kamloops This Week
Announcements CIVIC HOLIDAY
BenchmanSawďŹ ler required for Okanagan Sawmill. We offer competitive wages and a comprehensive benefit package. Please email resume to: HRHiringDepartmentA @gmail.com
FARM SUPERVISOR Horstingâ€™s Farm in Cache Creek, BC requires a Farm Worker Supervisor, 5-6 days/week, 8-12 hrs per day at $17.00 per hour. Duties include supervising and working with farm workers planting, cultivating, weeding, irrigating, harvesting and preparing crops for market. Employment start date of March 1st, 2020. Submit application by email: horstingsfarm @shaw.ca By fax to: 604-792-7766 Or by mail to: 2540 Hwy 97, PO Box 716, Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0 Secondary Work Location is at 47558 Yale Road, Chilliwack, BC.
Employment Help Wanted
is looking for substitute distributors for door-to-door deliveries. Vehicle is required. For more information please call the Circulation Department at
RNâ€™s and LPNâ€™s 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
Need extra $ $ $ Kamloops This Week is currently hiring Substitute Carriers for door-to-door deliveries. Call 250-374-0462 for more information.
THEREâ€™S MORE ONLINE
Be a part of your community paper & comment online.
KamloopsThisWeek.com LIZ SPIVEY Ć•Ć•ŃśŇƒĆ“Ć•Ć?ŇƒĆ•Ć”Ć’Ć•
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
ABERDEEN Rte 512 â€“ Ainslie Pl, Balfour Crt, 504-698 Braemar Dr, MacIntyre Pl. â€“ 70 p BATCHELOR Rte 175 â€“ 1800-1899 Norfolk Crt, Norview Pl, 821-991 Norview Rd. â€“ 38 p. BROCKLEHURST/ NORTH KAMLOOPS Rte 5 - 2606 â€“ 2697 Young St. â€“ 44 p. Rte 19 â€“ Downie Pl. & St., Moody Ave. & Pl. 23072391 Tranquille Rd. â€“ 49 p. Rte 21 - 2300-2397 Fleetwood Ave, Fleetwood Crt, Fleetwood Pl, 10031033 Schreiner St, 10201050 Westgate St â€“ 53 p Rte 37 - 1710-1797 Fleetwood Ave, 913-981 Newton St, 999-1085 Stardust St. â€“ 37 p. Rte 40 - Newman St, 1710-1728 Sunnycrest Ave, 1712-1740 (Even Side) Tranquille Rd. â€“50p. Rte 55 - 1001-1099 Lincoln Crt, North Glen Dr, 1543-1571 Parkcrest Ave, 950-1099 Singh St. â€“ 66 p. Rte 61 - Popp St, Stratford Pl, 1371-1413 Tranquille Rd., Waterloo Pl. & Woodstock Pl. â€“ 39 p. Rte 125 - Alexander Ave, Angus St, Campbell Ave, 403-455 MacKenzie Ave, Ross St, 393-399 Tranquille Rd.(odd side), Williams St. â€“ 83 p. DALLAS/ BARNHARTVALE Rte 701 - 5317-5356 Freda Ave, 601-906 Klahanie Dr, 5310-5430 Morris Pl, 5300-5399 ShellyDr, 901-935 Todd Rd. â€“ 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 750 - 5101-5299 Dallas Dr, Mary Pl, Nina Pl, Rachel Pl-31p Rte 755 â€“ 6159-6596 Dallas Dr, McAuley, Melrose, Yarrow. â€“ 72 p. Rte 759 â€“ Beverly Pl, 6724-7250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton Rd. â€“ 40 p. Rte 761 â€“ 6022-6686 Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse Pl, Urban Rd. â€“ 57 p. DOWNTOWN Rte 308 â€“ 355 9TH Ave, 703-977 St. Paul St. â€“ 36 p. Rte 311 - 423-676 1st Ave, 440-533 2nd Ave, 107-237 Battle St., 135173 St. Pau; St.-30 p. Rte 317 - 535-649 7th Ave. 702-794 Columbia St,(evenside)702-799 Nicola St.-46 p Rte 319 - 545 6th Ave, 609-690 Columbia St,(evenside), 604-692 Nicola St.-16 p Rte 320 â€“ 483-587 9th Ave, 801-991 Battle St, 804-992 Columbia St (Even), 803995 Nicola St. 51 p. Rte 322 - 694 11th Ave, 575-694 13th Ave, 10031091 Battle St, 1008-1286 Columbia St, 1004-1314 Nicola St. â€“ 61p. Rte 324 - 606-795 Pine St. â€“ 30 p. Rte 325 - 764-825 9th Ave, 805-979 Columbia St(odd), 804-987 Dominion St, 805-986 Pine St.-65p Rte 327 â€“ 1103-1459 Columbia St, 1203-1296 Dominion St. â€“ 38 p.
Rte 331 - 984-987 9th Ave, 1125 10th Ave, 901-981 Douglas St, 902-999 Munro St, 806-990 Pleasant St. â€“ 38 p. Rte 334 â€“ 975 13th Ave, 1104-1276 Pine St, 12011274 Pleasant St. â€“ 43 p. Rte 380 - Arbutus St, Chaparral Pl, Powers Rd, Sequoia Pl. â€“ 71 p Rte 381 â€“ 20-128 Centre Ave, Hemlock St, 605-800 Lombard St. â€“ 41 p. Rte 382 â€“ 114-150 Fernie Pl, Fernie Rd, 860-895 Lombard St. â€“ 24 p. Rte 384 â€“ 407-775 W. Battle St, 260-284 Centre Ave. â€“ 43 p. Rte 385 â€“ 350-390 W. Battle St, Strathcona Terr. â€“ 27 p. Rte 390 â€“ Fernie Crt, 158-400 Fernie Pl, Guerin Creek Way. â€“ 46 p.
Rte 459 - 404-496 Monarch Crt, Monarch Pl. â€“ 38 p. Rte 460 - 555-696 Gleneagles Dr, Skagit Pl, & Wentworth Pl. â€“ 54 p, Rte 464 â€“ 1775 McKinley Crt. â€“ 48 p. Rte 470 - 102-298 Waddington Dr. & Farnham Wynd. â€“ 63 p. Rte 475 - 102-194 Castle Towers Dr, 160-190 Sedgewick Crt, 1801-1938 Sedgewick Dr.-44 p Rte 478 - 191-299 Chancellor Dr, 2025-2085 Sentry Pl, 2021-2099 Sovereign Crt, 1904-1992 The Pinnacles â€“ 42 p. & Panorama Crt.- 76 p. Rte 481 â€“ Robson Lane, Whistler Dr, Crt & Pl. â€“ 68 p. Rte 487 - 201-475 & 485-495 Hollyburn Dr, Panorama Crt. â€“ 75 p.
JUNIPER RIDGE Rte 655 - 2202-2458 Finlay Ave, 2202-2385 Skeena Dr , 2406-2458 Skeena Dr. â€“ 36 p. Rte 667 - Birkenhead Dr & Pl, 1674-1791 Cheakamus Dr, Similkameen Pl. â€“ 64 p, Rte 670 - Galore Cres. Crt. & Pl. â€“ 91 p. Rte 671 â€“ 1830-1997 Quâ€™Appelle Blvd, Myra Pl.
MT DUFFERIN Rte 586 - 1505-1584 Mt. Dufferin Cres, 1575 Park Way, 1537-1569 Plateau Pl.-27 p.
LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI Rte 407 - 137 McGill Rd. â€“ 59 p. Rte 410 - 56-203 Arrowstone Dr, & Silverthrone Cres. â€“ 47 p. Rte 449 - Assiniboine Rd, Azure Pl, Chino Pl, Sedona Dr. â€“ 90 p. Rte 454 - Crosby Rd,Humphrey 5G6SULQJĂ€HOG3O 1799 Springhill Dr, 580 Sedona Dr-45p
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. â€“ 51 p. WESTSYDE 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. â€“ 53 p. Rte 258 - 806-879 McQueen Dr, Perryville Pl. â€“ 36 p. Rte 260 - 2040â€“2185 Westsyde Rd. â€“ 24 p.
PINEVIEW VALLEY Rte 562 - Englemann Crt, 1802-1890 Lodgepole Dr. - 64 p. RAYLEIGH Rte 830 â€“ Chetwynd Dr, Stevens Dr. â€“ 55 p. Rte 831 - 4904-5037 Cammeray Dr, Mason Pl, Pinantan Pl, Reighmount Dr. & Pl.-62 p. Rte 833 â€“ Cameron Rd, Davie Rd. â€“ 44 p. Rte 836 - Cahilty Cres, Hyas Pl, 4551-4648 Spurraway Rd. â€“ 36 p. Rte 837 - Helmcken Dr, 4654-4802 Spurraway Rd. â€“ 24 p. Rte 842 â€“ 3945-4691 Yellowhead Hwy. â€“ 35 p.
INTERESTED IN A ROUTE?
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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 250-374-0462
Attention: Health and Wellness Practitioners and Professionals
Aberdeen Mall is renovating and there is an exciting opportunity to construct, on a build-to-suit basis, a health and wellness centre in approximately 12,000 sf adjacent to the newly renovated food court and a brand new grocery store. If you are a medical doctor, a naturopathic doctor, a physiotherapist, a chiropractor, an acupuncturist, a massage therapist, a sports therapist, a kinesiologist, B SFnFYPMPHJTU B QPEJBUSJTU B EFSNBUPMPHJTU B hypnotherapist, or other health and wellness professional and are interested in relocating or setting up a practice at Aberdeen Mall, please contact our leasing agent, Doug Basarowich as follows: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: (778) 233-6929
Kamloops This Week Ć?Ć’ŃľĆ” -Ń´_oÂ†vb; ubÂˆ;Äˇ -lŃ´oorvÄˇÄş(Ć‘Ć”Ńľ -ÂŠĆ‘Ć”Ć?ĹŠĆ’Ć•Ć“ĹŠĆ?Ć?Ć’Ć’ u;l-bŃ´1Ĺ†o"_;uub;-m_oŃ´|Äˇ!-m-];u
KTW Digital is part of the Aberdeen Publishing Group
BARK MULCH FIR OR CEDAR
- Regular & Screened Sizes -
REIMERâ€™S FARM SERVICE
250-838-0111 Work Wanted
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250-374-7467 1bu1Â†Ń´-ŕŚžomĹ h-lŃ´oorv|_bvÂ‰;;hÄş1ol
Acting on the Instructions of The Executor, Dodds will Auction the Estate Items of Jean Marie Bernardet of Pritchard, B.C. Partial List Includes: John Deere 350 Cat, Caterpillar Forklift, Fordson Tractor w/ Backhoe, International Haybine, Buggy Axles & Springs, Hay Rake, Rear Blade, Fordson Tractor, Chev 4x4 Pick-up, Sickle Mower, Kverneland Hay Rake, Massey 12 Baler, Tandem Axle Trailer, Gas Powered Wood Splitter, Gas Pressure Washer, 230 Amp Welder, Oxy/Act Cutting Torch Set, Cabinet Makers Table Saw, DeWalt Compound Miter Saw, Wood Lathe, Sanders, Radial Arm Saw, Honda Generator, Husqvarna Gas Cut Off Saw, Stihl & Husky Chainsaws, Electric and Air Hand Tools, Band Saw, Paint Sprayers, Wire, Ladders, Jacks, Chains, Air Compressor, Wood Clamps, Wood Furnace, Honda Water Pump & Hose, Garden Tools, Roof Tiles, Disc, Shop Vacs, Form Boards, Chain Link Kennel, Forklift Forks, Older Jeep, Tidy Tank, Wood Cook Stove, Antiques & Collectables, Horse Tack & Much More!!
Date: Saturday, Aug 10th Time: 11am Place: 4762 - Cory Rd. Pritchard B.C. Viewing: Fri, Aug 9th â€“ 9 a.m. â€“ 5:00 p.m. & Sat, Aug 10th - 8:00 a.m.
3311 - 28 Avenue Vernon Subject to additions and deletions Open for consignments: Mon - Fri 8:30 to 5:00 â€˘ Sat â€˜til noon
DODDS AUCTION 250-545-3259
Job wanted by Computer Programmer-Analyst /OfďŹ ce 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. email@example.com
8ft Antique Couch $900. Round dining room table w/4chairs & 2 bar stools. $700. Couch & matching chairs $200. 250-374-1541.
Pets Animals sold as â€œpurebred stockâ€? must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act.
PETS For Sale?
for only $46.81/week, we will place your classified ad into Kamloops, Vernon & Salmon Arm. (250)371-4949
firstname.lastname@example.org *some restrictions apply.
Merchandise for Sale Antiques / Vintage 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 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.
$500 & Under Do you have an item for sale under $750? Did you know that you can place
Get your steps in and get paid
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10TH @ 11:00 A.M.
SHAVINGS & SAWDUST 10 TO 150 YARD LOADS
HOME & YARD HANDYMAN If you need it done, Give us a call ! Steve 250-320-7774.
Looking for Carriers KIDS & ADULTS NEEDED!
your item in our classifieds for one week for FREE?
Call our Classified Department for details!
250-371-4949 *some restrictions apply
Furniture 6 drawer Walnut dresser w/ mirror & matching double bed exc cond $250. 250-374-7514. Diningroom table w/8-chairs, c/w Buffet and Hutch. Med Colour. $850. 250-374-8933.
Heavy Duty Machinery Cummings Gen Set Ford 6cyl 300 cu/in single and 3 phase pwr $5000 (250) 376-6607
Hobbies & Crafts Pfaff sewing machine Creative 7570 + embroidery unit + Creative Designer. Never used $1995 (250) 523-9495
Jewels, Furs Lady Diana Ring Blue Sapphire w/white gold paid $2000 asking $900 403-560-3054 Kamloops
Misc. for Sale 5th wheel hitch $250. Ford air flow tailgate w/lock black $140. 250-374-8285. 6hp Evinrude O/B motor. $600. 70 CFM air compressor. $750. 250-574-3794. Butcher-Boy commercial meat grinder 3-hp. 220 volt. c/w attachments. $1500. 250318-2030. Craftsman Riding Lawnmower c/w trailer. $600/obo. Large orange irrigation metal roll 100 ft. 2â€? thick wall black poly. $300/ 4 Fuel Tanks on metal stands 1-300gal, 2-100gal, 1-p/u truck style with new recon elec pump. Sell all tanks for $1,000. 250-819-9712 or 778-2204443.
EARN EXTRA $$$
KTW requires door to door substitute carriers for all areas in the city. Vehicle is an asset Call 250-374-0462 Fishing Kayak 778-471-1096.
Fuel tank w/pump $1,000. Electric boat loader. $1,000. 250-579-9550. Gas lawnmower with catcher bag. Needs tune-up. $100/firm. 250-579-5067. Greeting cards made in England each cellophane wrapped 90,000 for $17,000 (250) 376-6607 Hockey Gear fits 5â€™4â€? 120 lbs, brand new + skates 6.5 size. Serious inquires only $650/obo. for all. Call 9-6pm 250-374-7992. Kitchen Aid stove self cleaning and fan. $200. 250-5799791. La Sportiva Nepal Cube GTX climbing boots, men size 10. New. $500. 2-161cm Snowboards. Never used $375. Gently used. $325. 578-7776.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Scrap Car Removal
Scrap Car Removal
Suites, Lower Vacant 2bdrms in N.Kam with C/A, sep entr, patio. $950 +DD. 250-376-0633.
Monashee Community Forest LLP Harvesting and Road Building Contractors
Westsyde 1bdrm. Priv ent. F/P. Lndry, util/cable incld. N/S, N/P. $1000. 579-0193.
Please recycle this newspaper.
Transportation Antiques / Classics
The Monashee Community Forest is accepting tenders for conventional roadside harvesting, and road construction contractors. This cutting permit (CP AA 2019) has an estimated volume of 16,800 m3, and approximately 11 kms of permanent road to be maintained on Deafies, Vance and Putnam FSR’s. The Monashee Community Forest is located Northwest of the Village of Lumby. Information packages are available for pick up at the village of Lumby municipal office located at 1775 Glencaird Street in Lumby between July 31st and August 16th, 2019. Final tender submissions must be received by noon on Monday August 19th, 2019. For further information please contact Brad Sindlinger, Forestry Manager at 250838-0775 ext.125.
Misc. for Sale Maytag used W/D. $400. LG Stove convection like new $350. Kitchen table/4-chairs. $200. 579-0004 or 371-1014. Ping Pong table Silver Extreme. Exec cond. $350. 250573-4419.
Plants /Nursery 5 Colorado Blue/Green Spruce 32” burlaped & basketed - 6’ to 12’ - must take all. $500. 250819-9712 or 778-220-4443.
Kamloops BC call for availability 250-374-7467
Utility trailer 5x10 inside, 10 ply tires. $1,050. 573-1808.
Commercial/ Industrial Property
CHOOSE LOCAL “Our Family Protecting Your Family”
$55.00 Special! Call or email for more info:
For Sale By Owner $55.00 Special!
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)-864-3521 Buying Royal Canadian Mint coins, collections, old coins, paper money, pre 1968 silver coins, bullion, bars, world collections.+ ANYTHING
Beer Hops, Elder Berry Everbearing Raspberry, Scotch Pine trees, Day lilies, Clematis & Cherry trees 250-376-6607
ROLL ENDS AVAILABLE $5-$10/ ROLL 1365 B Dalhousie Drive
For Sale By Owner
10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops
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.
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Christine is Buying Vintage Jewellery, Gold, Silver, Coins, Sterling, China, Estates, etc. 1-778-281-0030 Housecalls. RUN TIL
CHECK US OUT
TIME TO DECLUTTER? ask us about our
RUN TILL SOLD SPECIAL
Packages start at $35 Non-business ads only • Some restrictions apply
1BDRM. quiet, clean, S. Shore apts $780/mo. incl. heat, free ldry, covered parking. NS, NP. 250-573-2625/778-220-4142. 2bdrms, 1-bath in RiverBend (55+). Close to all amenities. $2100/mo. 250-376-6502.
Bed & Breakfast
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 $2000 250-579-5346
2010 Dodge Charger SXT Sedan. 4dr., AWD, V-6, auto. 50,001 kms. Must see to appreciate. $14,900. 250-374-1541. 2015 Blue Chev Malibu 64,000km 4dr $13,500 like new (250) 819-0227
ONLY $35.00(plus Tax) (250)371-4949
Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC.
Cars - Sports & Imports
for more information
2007 Solstice GXP Roadster. Auto, Immaculate cond. 75,300kms. $13,500/obo. 250376-5194.
1957 Triumph Tiger 110 matching serial numbers. $7,800 Firm. 778-257-1072.
THERE’S MORE ONLINE
1bdrm Westsyde fresh paint f/s/w/d no pets, n/s. RV parking $950 + util (250) 376-6614
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
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
Brand New Yamaha R3 Motorcycle with only 6kms. 320CC, liquid cooled, ABS brakes. Still has 1 year Factory Warranty. $5,300. 250-578-7274.
RUN TIL SOLD
TURN YOUR STUFF INTO CA$H
Motorcycles Homes for Rent
RUN UNTIL SOLD
*some restrictions apply call for details
2016 Chevy Cruze. 43,000kms. Summers/winters. $14,000. 250-579-8895.
BC Best Buy Classifieds
Country House 3bdrms on 5acres. $2200/mo. inclds util. 250-377-3457.
Under the Real Estate Tab
1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE
Apt/Condo for Rent
GOLD & SILVER Todd The Coin Guy (250)-864-3521
Cars - Domestic
Townhouses 3 Bed, 2 Bath Townhome In Pineview. $374,900. MLS# X4502255. 250-863-6479.
Call or email us for more info:
Houses For Sale
1965 Mercury 4dr., hardtop. 55,000 miles. 390-330HP. $4,000. 250-574-3794.
Wanted: HARLEY GEAR. Chaps, Jacket, Vest and Gloves. Ladies Medium and Mens Xlg. Send pics to: email@example.com
GarageSale DIRECTORY UPPER SAHALI Sat, Aug 3rd. 9am-1pm. 411 Garbaldi Drive. Lrg slec of elec and hand tools, hshld items.
ABERDEEN Moving Sale. #10-810 Hugh Allan D.r Sat Aug 3 11-4pm Tools, electrical fixtures, mirrors, 80+art pictures, prints, frames, vintage chairs, housewares, garden tools, all reasonable offers. Everything goes! ABERDEEN Sat, Aug 3rd. 8am-Noon. 2205 Turnberry Place. Hshld items, teaching resoures as well. Cofee and some snacks avil. BROCK Young Avenue Multi-Family Yard Sale. Saturday, August 3rd. 9am till 2pm. NORTH SHORE Large Estate Back Yard Sale. Collectables/antiques, man cave stuff, rock crystals, fly tying. Something for everyone! 848 Renfrew Ave, Sat Aug 3rd, 8am-noon.
IT’S GARAGE SALE TIME Call and ask us about our GARAGE SALE SPECIAL
ONLY $12.50 FOR 3 LINES (Plus Tax) ($1 per additional line)
firstname.lastname@example.org Garage Sale deadline is Thursday 10am for Friday Call Tuesday before 10am for our 2 day special for $17.50 for
Share your event with the community
Wednesday and Friday Garage Sale Packages must be picked up Prior to the Garage Sale.
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
BUSINESSES & SERVICES 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
Driveway gravel, drain rock etc. 250-573-3165 or 250-3717495.
PETERâ€™S YARD SERVICE
â€œOur Family Protecting Your Familyâ€?
PRESTIGE LOCAL ALARM MONITORING STATION
Time to Trim Your Hedges Tree Pruning or Removal
Fitness/Exercise WE will pay you to exercise! Deliver Kamloops This Week Only 2 issues a week!
Yard clean-up, Landscaping
FREE ESTIMATES FOR SYSTEM UPGRADES OR SWITCH-OVERS
Licensed & Certiďƒžed
LIVE ANSWER | EFFICIENT COST EFFECTIVE | LOCAL COMPANY
Share your event with the community
* Clean-ups & pruning Call 236- 421- 4448
RICKSâ€™S SMALL HAUL For all Deliveries & Dump Runs. Extra large dump trailers for rent. Dump Truck Long and Short Hauls!!
1996 Rustler RW220 - 5th Wheel excellent cond 23â€™ long $3500 obo 778-538-2844
1999 - 32ft. Southwind. Slide, V-10, Jacks, Solar, Generator, Dual-air, TVâ€™s, Vacuum, Inverter etc. Low kms. $28,900 250-828-0466
* 30 Years Experience
Recreational/Sale 1972 Triple E motor home 25â€™ 77,000miles 402 Chev lots of extras $8000 250-523-9495
10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops
for a route near you!
Garden & Lawn
Yamaha Grizzly ATV. KMS 011031 $4,000 250-579-3252
Bring Back the %XWWHUĂ LHVDQG%HHV
KAMLOOPS ONLY ULC CERTIFIED MONITORING STATION
Off Road Vehicles
JA ENTERPRISES Furniture Moving and Rubbish Removal email@example.com 778-257-4943
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. 2005, 38â€™ RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6, appl incld, fully loaded, $16,900. 236-421-2251 2006 Terry 28ft. 5th wheel. 12ft. slide-out. Good cond. $15,000/obo. 250-554-2528. 2008 Komfort 5th Wheel 24.5ft. 1-slide. Exec shape. $15,000. 250-256-0084.
2013 Keystone Fusion Toy Hauler slps 9, 41ft 12ft garage asking $55,000 250-374-4723 2014 Adventurer Camper 89RB solar 13â€™ awning + extras $24,000 (250) 523-9495
9.6ft Northern Lite Camper $15,000/all. 250-318-9134.
Renovations Electrical (Red Seal) Painting, Flooring Drywall, Bathrooms & much more
Run until sold
New Price $56.00+tax
Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one ďŹ‚at rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* â€˘ $56.00 (boxed ad with photo) â€˘ $35.00 (regular 3 line ad)
No Job Too Small! Friendly Service. 15 years experience. Guaranteed. References.
*Some conditions & restrictions apply. Private party only (no businesses).
Scrap Car Removal
Masonry & Brickwork
Play your part and help our pollinators:
Masonry & Brickwork
BRICKS, BLOCKS, PAVERS, SIDEWALKS + PRUNING
F R E E E S T I M AT E S !
t Home Improvements
Trucks & Vans
1995 Chev 2500, 4x4, 5std Canopy, w/tires on rims $2000obo 250-579-8675
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.
U/iÂ?Â?ĂƒÂœÂ“iÂœÂ˜iĂžÂœĂ•ÂŽÂ˜ÂœĂœĂŒÂ…iÂˆÂ“ÂŤÂœĂ€ĂŒ>Â˜ViÂœv ÂŤÂ?>Â˜ĂŒÂˆÂ˜}>LĂ•ĂŒĂŒiĂ€yĂž}>Ă€`iÂ˜ UÂœÂˆÂ˜ĂŒÂ…iÂ“ÂœĂ›iÂ“iÂ˜ĂŒÂœÂ˜Â?ÂˆÂ˜iĂŒÂœL>Â˜ Â˜iÂœÂ˜ÂˆVÂœĂŒÂˆÂ˜ÂœÂˆ`Ăƒ
2016 Lowe SALE Pontoon Boat FOR 10 Persons 2016 19â€™8â€? Loweâ€˘Pontoon Boat - 19â€™8â€? 115HP Mercury Engine - 10 Persons Low Hours - 115 HP Mercury Engine - Low hours
2016 Lowe Pontoon. 20ft. 10 person, 115 hp, low hrs. $37,900. 1-250-551-8666.
PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
PRODUCT MARKETING FORD OF CANADA
ENDING SEPTEMBER 3RD GET OVER
ELIGIBLE CUSTOMERS GET A
IN TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS
ON A NEW 2019 F-150 LIMITED
2019 F-150 LIMITED FIND OUT MORE AT FINDYOURFORD.CA. Until September 30, 2019, receive $15,088 in Total Ford Employee Price adjustments with the purchase or lease of a new 2019 F-150 Limited. Total Ford Employee Price adjustments are a combination of Employee Price adjustment $10,588 and delivery allowance of $4,500. Employee Price adjustments are not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. Delivery allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. †Offer only valid from July 3 to September 3, 2019 (the “Offer Period”), to Canadian resident customers who, during the Offer Period, either: (i) is an owner or a lessee of a non-Ford vehicle (a “Conquest Vehicle”); or (ii) is an owner or lessee of a Ford vehicle (a “Loyalty Vehicle”). Qualifying customers are eligible to receive $1,000 towards the purchase or lease of a new 2019 F-150 Limited (“Eligible Vehicle”) when they trade-in their existing Loyalty Vehicle or owned Conquest Vehicle to Ford/Lincoln or trade-in their existing leased Conquest Vehicle to their lessor. The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer during the Program Period. Limit one (1) offer per each Eligible Vehicle purchase or lease per Canadian customer. Each customer will be required to provide proof of ownership/registration of the applicable Conquest/Loyalty Vehicle for the previous 3 months and the ownership/registration address must match the address on the new Buyer’s Agreement or Lease Agreement for the Eligible Vehicle sale. Customer may use the $1,000 offer as a down payment or choose to receive a rebate cheque from Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited, but not both. Applicable taxes calculated after the offer amount is deducted. ©2019 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved. DEALER #30596
940 Halston Ave, Kamloops BC
250.376-7266 | www.kamloopsford.ca
Craig Brown General Manager
James Duncan New Car Sales Manager
Jeff Hunter Pre-Owned Sales Manager
Justin Grover Finance Manager
Kamloops Ford Lincoln will be donating $100 from every vehicle purchased during the months of July, August and September to support the Overlander Residential Care Facility in Kamloops.
Corey Bacon Finance Manager
WE HAVE RAISED $7,800 SO FAR!
Hedzer Vanderkooi Commercial Account Mgr
Jake Gelowitz Commercial Accounts
Brent Lucente Product Advisor
ROUSH FORD MUSTANG GT
9P011A 47,237 KMS
*SUPER CHARGED -550HP
NISSAN LEAF SV
19P093 51,790 KMS
*FULLY ELECTRIC CAR
JEEP WRANGLER SPORT
R9275A 115,000 KMS
FORD ESCAPE SEL
19P075 26,926 KMS
NISSAN LEAF S
19P094 30,794 KMS
*FULLY ELECTRIC CAR
NISSAN TITAN SV
T9278A 7,169 KMS
FORD F350 SUPERDUTY XLT
T9337A 74,763 KMS
M9363A 30,260 KMS
*3.8L V6 / 348HP ENGINE
JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED SAHARA
T9455A 13,256 KMS
MAZDA CX9 GT
HYUNDAI GENESIS COUPE PREMIUM
FORD F150 LARIAT
J8017A 42,504 KMS
Justin Hamer Product Advisor
GMC SIERRA 1500 BASE
T8609A 14,349 KMS
Brian Venier Product Advisor
NISSAN TITAN SV
19P078 27,788 KMS
Cole Landrie Product Advisor
TOYOTA 4RUNNER SR5
Rick Proctor Product Advisor
M9370A 17,230 KMS
Josh Fowler Internet Sales
T9332A 62,621 KMS
DODGE RAM 1500 SLT
T9431G 51,000 KMS
FRIDAY, August 2, 2019
Largest Selection of Kamloops Grown Produce August 1st - August 7th
$5 $21 5lb Bag
5lb Bag 25lb Bag
wn s, BC Gro Kamloop ots Carr
wn s, BC Gro Kamloop ts Bee
wn s, BC Gro Kamloop hini Zucc
$25 40lb Case
$20 40lb Case
wn s, BC Gro atoes p o lo m a K t Pot ed Nugge R & e it h W
wn s, BC Gro p o lo m a K age Red Cabb
wn s, BC Gro Kamloop abbage Green C
wn s, BC Gro Kamloop ower Caulifl
wn s, BC Gro ash p o lo m a K qu & Acorn S Hubbard
Grown Oliver, BC Melon Honeydew
n BC Grow Winfield, Peaches
Grown Oliver, BC es Nectarin
Grown Oliver, BC s Plum
$35 98 20lb Case 1
own rd, BC Gr fo s t o b b A ries Strawber
Grown Oliver, BC atoes Field Tom
Farm Fresh Produce Arrives Daily #2 - 740 Fortune Drive Kamloops, BC
Grown Oliver, BC t Apples en Transpar
Grown Oliver, BC ts Aprico
Kamloops This Week Aug 2, 2019