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June 26, 2013 Volume 9 • Number 26 50¢ Newsstand Price

north shore


Kids of Steel – page 2


The Reubinator Challenge – page 5

open for business 250.376.2411

your neighbourhood. your newspaper.

Community coming together for Canada Day A&W CHARITY

The nation will celebrate itself on July 1, and everyone around here agrees that Kamloops is one of the best places in the country to be on our collective birthday. Taking over the entire expanse of Riverside Park, people from both sides of the river will celebrate the national holiday with a full day of culture, arts, music and festivities that begin at 7:00am with a pancake breakfast served by the local Lions Club and won’t end until the last firework fades from the night sky after 10:00pm. Throughout the day, at every turn, there will be entertainment and activities for every age and interest. Multi-cultural food booths and performers, children’s activities and facepainting, and live music on stages at both ends of the park will be going non-stop all day, but one of the biggest signature events of our local celebration is the Kamloops Arts Council’s (KAC) Art in the Park. “We are so excited about all of the new booths and events,” says Kelsey Gilker, Marketing and Membership Coordinator with the KAC. “This year we have over 85 artists.” The art booths will be showcasing everything from tradi-

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Gordon Gore (right) from Big Little Science Centre making the art of science come alive for Kamloops Arts Council’s Rivertown Players. Many community groups will be showcased at Art in the Park on July 1.

tional painting, carving, pottery and photography to glass, fibre, leather and jewelry – with a host of others in between. It’s a chance for art lovers to discover the wealth of creative talent in Kamloops, but it’s also a fantastic opportunity for those local artists to get exposure without an insurmountable cost.

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age of six and works from her home in Brock. “Art in the Park is affordable, it really supports local artists.” The Canada Day event is also a great showcase for local ethnic groups, with the support of the Kamloops Multi-cultural Society (KMS), which helps to – continued on page 2

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Fibre artist Kirsten Atkins, who will be there with her oneof-a-kind up-cycled sweater jackets and dresses, says events like these make her job as an artist viable. “Festivals are a great place to sell my work, but some of them are so expensive to get in to,” says Kirsten, who has been sewing since the


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North Shore echo

Oh Canada!

Kids of Steel

Sunday, June 16 marked the 11th Annual Kamloops Kids of Steel Triathlon. This City of Kamloops hosted event boasts up to 200 participants each year and has grown to be one of the best Kids of Steel events in Western Canada. The Kids of Steel Triathlon took place at the Brocklehurst Recreation Centre. The event connects swimming, cycling and running with a transition area, providing a chance for kids to try out the sport. It is open to kids born between 1994 and 2008, with training wheels and life jackets allowed. Every participant was a winner!

The end is near: get your entries in! With just two weeks left to go, The Solar Laundry Project is nearing its goal of giving away 110 clotheslines to Kamloops residents. If you haven’t entered the draws yet, there’s still time, but hurry! Details and registration can be found at kamloops. Although the inclement weather recently is more conducive to an outdoor rinse cycle than a speedy dry, winners are confident that the sun will soon be handling most of their drying needs.

Joanne Bonderud, who walked away with an umbrella style clothesline and bonus Krinner ground screw, says “I’ve been meaning to put up a clothesline for years, so what’s another week or two? The sun will be back!” Heather Mewhort, another winner, was equally thrilled. “I have been hanging wet, clean bedding over our sundeck railing for a long, long time. Nothing smells so wonderful as the sun and wind drying it.

Now, I will be able to hang out everything and help our planet, too!” Since winners can choose between an outdoor umbrellastyle clothesline or an indoor/ outdoor 5-2 string retractable model, it’s not necessary to have a yard to participate. Enter once and your name will stay in for all the draws. Canada Day celebrants will have a final chance to win by entering at the BC Sustainable Energy Association booth at Riverside Park on July 1. Of course, using a clothesline will actually save you money, but it helps when Mother Nature is on your side! Check out for more ways to save energy.

– continued from page 1 organize and support the traditional activities of local ethnocultural groups. The Society is responsible for the ethnic food garden and for the all-day series of performances on the multicultural stage. Haydee Salinas will be in the park representing the newest addition to the KMS: the Hispanic Society. “We are too new to have a food booth – we are less than a year old – but I will be teaching salsa lessons and will have piñatas for the kids to play with,” says Haydee, who is from Mexico City but has lived in Kamloops for over six years. “I love it here. Everyone is so friendly.” With so much going on, families with staying power can come early and stay late. The entertainment stage will have ongoing entertainment from a variety of musicians and performers all day long, and the ethnic food booths will be serving foods from around the world from 11:00am to 6:00pm, so there’s no need to haul your cooler down if you don’t want the extra load. For those with a taste for a cold one on what is typically a hot, summer day there will be a beer garden open from 11:00am to 7:00pm – and this year the city is making it easy to kick back by providing free public transit all day long. “We are hoping to help avoid parking issues,” says the City of Kamloops’ Arts, Heritage and Culture Coordinator Cara Graden of the inevitable challenges of hosting an event that is so fabulous that the entire city wants to attend. Now there’s nothing left to stop everyone from coming out to cheer Oh Canada together! Rebecca Stewart

New Board of Directors CHBA CI

Winner Joanne Bonderud is all smiles as she picks up her free clothesline from Trudy Fehr and Darlene Basky at RONA.

The Home Builders Association Central Interior (CHBA CI) voted in their Board of Directors for 2013/14. Matt McCurrach, Homex Development Corporation was elected president and stated, “I’m looking forward to a successful year supported by a strong Board bringing diverse

points of view that will move our organization forward. The number one concern to our industry is housing affordability. There are relentless upward cost pressures but the area of greatest concern is the regulatory burden imposed by all levels of government through increases in taxes and fees.”

North Shore echo

June 26, 2013 n 3


beings being bees

Live Entertainment from 7-10pm • No Cover

Fri, June 7 Jay Cee How 8doKeenan you spend Sat, June Wilcox Canada Day each year?

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Fri, 14 Pizza Jim Co. Cochran & Mark Petri Big’sJune Awesome Centre for Seniors Working selling pizza. 15 UFCInformation Sat, June 161

Last weekend at THRiVE festival, visitors had the opportunity to “Be the Queen Bee” and take a turn at the THRiVE hive microphone to dictate the performance actions of this group of worker bees. Amidst a buzz of creative activities, beekeeper, Sheanna James (inset) kept Aiyanan Christopher, Melissa Gordon, Keri-Ann Racicot and Avery Danyluk (above) very busy.

Down at Riverside Park

Inside Chances 1250 Halston • 250-554-1030 whereAve there’s lots going on!

Summer Reading Club set to soar The TNRD Library System is once again inviting children to join the Summer Reading Club, which runs from July 2 to August 24. This year’s theme is “Up, Up and Away.” As in years past, the library will be offering free Reading Clubs for all levels of readers to join. There will be a Read-To-Me Club for emerging readers (toddlers to age five), a Summer Reading Club for children ages six to 12, and a Teen Reading Club. When children sign up for the program they will receive a reading log to record their summer reading and can earn weekly stickers. They will also be able to participate in fun activities and

exciting contests for great prizes. Every reader that completes the program will receive a special award, too. Grand prizes for the Summer Reading Club (ages 6-12) will be either a helicopter ride courtesy of C.C. Helicopters, or a “Funky Reading Corner.” Teens don’t even need to register - their club will be conducted entirely via Twitter at @ TNRDTeenRC. Teens can go the to learn more. Children can register for the Summer Reading Club on the June 17 at the Kamloops and North Kamloops libraries.

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Edge Publishing Inc. Design | Digital Printing Echo Newspapers

meet our team wenda Noonan Publisher Salute

cristina ostapovitch Advertising Consultant Fire Cracker

erin johnson Production Manager

North Shore echo

Days of Caring On Thursday, June 20 volunteers from Fulton and Co. visited the Boys and Girls Club located at 1515 Island Parkway, South McArthur Island to plant, paint, weed and other tasks that were in need of some TLC as well as assisting in the construction of a new sandbox. The Boys and Girls Club provides many after-school and out-of-school programs during critical periods of child development, and they will be moving to their new location at John Todd Elementary, hopefully by fall of 2014.


Carrie Harman

Administrator Smoke Ball

jody tippett Flash

rebecca stewart Editor

Sky Rocket

ian watt & russel kutcher, Delivery

north shore echo

Independently owned and operated by Edge Publishing, the North Shore Echo is distributed weekly throughout Kamloops North Shore. We focus on activities and events at the neighbourhood level, and on larger events with direct impact on our neighbourhood. The North Shore Echo is available free to you because we are advertising supported. Please support the local businesses that support this newspaper through their advertising - remember when you shop locally, the money you spend remains in our community. Disclaimer: The publisher will not be responsible for errors or omissions. Due care and attention is used in checking advertising copy for accuracy and legitimacy, but no warranty is implied or given by the publisher. The publisher reserve the right to refuse any advertising or editorial submissions which they believe to be inconsistent with the concept of this publication. The opinions and views expressed herein are those of the contributors/writers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions or views of the publisher.

contact us at:

PHONE: 250-374-ECHO (3246) FAX: 250-374-3247 EMAIL: snail mail: #1 - 219 Victoria St, Kamloops, BC V2C 2A1

Take a stand to stop violence against women Dear Editor, We have been contacted by several media sources to comment on the RCMP’s press release describing the rape of a 17-year-old girl at a recent grad bush party. First of all, our care and concern go out to this girl and her family. We applaud her courage in going forward to the hospital and RCMP to disclose the crime and we also honour many other women survivors of violence who have chosen not to do so. Secondly, we have had several inquiries about how parents can keep their children safe, in particular their daughters. While we appreciate and understand the question, we decline to answer. Ultimately a question

like this implies that girls can do something to stop rape and that if we give them a list of safety rules they are in charge of preventing sexual assault. This is a form of blaming the victim. These inquiries also imply that all boys and men are awaiting the opportunity to rape when the right girl makes the wrong move. This is not honouring or accurate of boys or girls. We would prefer the questions begin with how we all can take a stand to stop violence against women and children. We recognize there are many kind, loving people who do not wish to hurt others and many concerned parents wanting to protect their children. Identify your concerns with your children, believe and

support them when they come to you with a crisis and promote their respect of others. Additionally, we’d like to comment that posting pictures or sharing images of a crime is also a crime and we encourage all young people to not re-victimize anyone by sharing violent material. Think twice. It is punishable by law. If you are in danger, need help, have questions, or require support or counseling because of violence, please contact the Kamloops Sexual Assault Counseling Centre at 250372-0179, or the Centre’s agency coordinator Cynthia Davis at 250828-6332. Kamloops Sexual Assault Counseling Centre

Make the most of your summer by lending yourself As always, there are many opportunities to make a difference with Volunteer Kamloops. Tranquille Farm Fresh is in need of a Volunteer Coordinator for the growing season from now until October. This position involves contacting potential volunteers, organizing volunteers for specific projects and small scale volunteer events and providing feedback. This opportunity can be done from your home. Looking for a mature 19+ individual. Search and Rescue team member trainees are required for a long term challenging position with a training period, leading to a two-year commitment for ongoing training and on-call search and rescue missions in Kamloops region. This position may involve assisting other search and rescue groups in emergency situations. Volunteers must be 19 and over with current Level 1 Occupational First Aid with

Transportation Endorsement, own equipment for outdoor work and survival, have a valid driver’s license and their own transportation. The EUReKA! Science Program needs a volunteer instructor from July 2 to August 23 to assist with instructors with all camp projects. Applicants must be 16 or older to volunteer. The Kamloops 2013 Senior Games organizers are looking for volunteers for the upcoming Senior Games being hosted in Kamloops in the areas of participant registration and handling results fro over 25 events during the Games. There will be other positions before and after the Games, as well. For more information call Mary Strandt at 250828-3823. For these and many other volunteer opportunities please call 250-372-8313 or visit

North Shore echo

business profile

Reubin’s Diner makes hungry people happy

Hunger affects people from all walks of life — children and families, seniors, employed people, and people living on disability and other fixed income sources. The local food bank is reaching out to the community for support. As the national organization dedicated to reducing hunger in the short-term and long-term, Food Banks Canada has developed a number of ways to make it easier for individuals, corporations, and other organizations to get involved. You can help Say NO to Hunger by visiting, where you can explore many ways to contribute to a solution and even take a pledge. Whatever you can do to help

— whether you make a financial donation, volunteer your time, arrange a large-scale donation of food or goods from your company, organize a food drive, educate others, or advocate on behalf of low-income Canadians — your contribution

is important. For every $1 you donate, Food Banks Canada is able to acquire and share $8 worth of food. Your contribution makes a real difference in the lives of people in your community — and across Canada.

You know you're Canadian if most of your clothes have beer logos on them.

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Say NO to hunger and support the Food bank

BrOCk Centre liquOr

One of the North Shore’s best kept secrets is out: a bacon, pulled pork, pork tenderloin, three fried eggs little sandwich shop on Tranquille is creating a buzz, and 12 slices of cheese, tomato, pickles, sauerkraut and they want you to come see what it’s all about. and mayo amid six slices of rye bread, this monster Serving a broad range of choices at every meal, of a meal is offered as the restaurants friendly chalReubin’s Diner has an eclectic menu with a long list lenge to its customers, and boasts its own “Wall of signature items of Fame,” which to that includes somedate only bears the thing for everyone. name of one sucTheir all-day cess, or Famer, and breakfast features about 20 Shamers creative breakfast who tried but failed wraps (think eggs to finish it one meal. with pastrami… If you have the mmmm….) and a room, or just want variety of eggs bento stop by for a treat, nies, like the Surf they also offer a ‘n’ Turf combinhuge array of homeing smoked salmon made cakes and and pulled pork. cheesecakes made For purists the traby Deb, formerly ditional bacon and of Zack’s Coffee eggs-style plates are Shops, and 16 flaalways available, vours of ice cream too. to distract you from Setting themthe summer heat. selves apart, they Quickly becoming exclusively serve known as a place Nathan’s Hot Dogs where everyone is from NYC, smoth- The show-stopping Reubinator awaits its next champion – could it be comfortable and ered with toppings you? welcome, they’d like bacon, banana love to impress you, peppers, sauerkraut and cheese. They make fresh too! In response to customer demand, they have soups from scratch in-store everyday, and might be expanded their hours to be open from 7:00am to best known for a sandwich menu that gives indul- 8:00pm Monday through Friday, 8:00am to 8:00pm gence a whole new meaning. on Saturdays and from 8:00am to 4:00pm on The Three Amigos Sandwich hails both pulled Sundays, and offer a 20 per cent senior’s discount pork and pork tenderloin, topped with bacon and on Wednesdays after 2:00pm. Located in the old So chipotle mayo. The (slightly) lighter Pulled Porker is Espresso space at 204 Tranquille Road they are a pera thinner version with just the pulled pork and bacon, fect stop along the Rivers Trail, with a shady outdoor and some mozzarella for a different twist. Both are patio and bike racks coming soon to accommodate served on Kaiser buns and won’t leave you hungry, cyclists. They’re pretty sure your first visit won’t be but the real big boy on the menu is the increasingly your last! famous Reubinator. Made of ham, pepper pastrami, Rebecca Stewart

June 26, 2013 n 5

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Turtle River Race to support WCT Volkswagen of Kamloops announced that this year’s VW Turtle River Race proceeds will again go to Western Canada Theatre (WCT). The official launch was on June 14 at Save-On Foods and Speedy Turtles are now available for sale. Adopt yours today! On Sunday, September 22, thousands of turtles will race down the Thompson River in two separate heats. There are three incredible prizes per race to be won including WestJet Flight for Two worth $1000 On race day, there is a free family event at the finish line in Pioneer Park. Join in from 12:00 to 3:00pm on September 22 for big prizes, a barbeque, games and live entertainment. For more information on the prizes and the race, visit

Open at 9am - 7 days a week 1800 tranquille rd BrocK SHoPPING ceNTre 250.554.3317 Brock Centre liquor store

6 n June 26, 2013

North Shore echo

A grand opening Carmel Public Produce held their grand opening on June 21 with a ribbon cutting ceremony, a presentation by Laura Kalina and refreshments! The new free public produce garden is located at the corner of Elm Street and Tranquille Road and is in partnership with ASK Wellness.

Natural InaguralHealth Legacy Performance Games coming to Kamloops The inaugural Legacy Performance Games will be held in Kamloops June 27 to June 30. The Legacy Performance Games were created as a direct result from successfully hosting the “Kamloops 2011 Western Canada Summer Games” in August of 2011.  Athletes will compete this year in wrestling, cycling, beach volleyball and wheelchair rugby. The Legacy Performance Games

are not intended to replace existing multi-Sport Games opportunities but to offer a Games experience to athletes that may miss out on participating in “elite” Games. For example, not all summer sports are included in a Western Canada or Canada Summer Games. Another example is because of the year they were born, some athletes are not in the “stream” of the Games (i.e.: if Canada Summer Games

Your DIrECTorY of

focus on U15 boys for Baseball in 2013 and again in 2017, those born in 2000 / 2001 and 2004 / 2005 are not eligible). After discussions with various Provincial Sport Organizations it has been confirmed there is a need for an event that catches sports not included or missed age at a higher level of competition. The Legacy Performance Games were created from legacy funds RESIDENTIAL


generated by the hosting of the Kamloops 2011 Western Canada Summer Games in August 2011. The Kamloops Sports Council was contracted to plan, organize, create and deliver the Legacy Performance Games. They are currently looking for sports to participate in the 2014 Games. If you have any interest please email kamloopslegacygames@gmail. com or call 250-828-3822.



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Wednesday, June 26, 2013 NORTH SHORE echo page 7

A hot ticket to ride

A beach bummer

One hot summer I own aday, a man is filling up his black pickup truck at the local gas station. He isn’t very busy tire shop careful and he gets gasoline all over his jacket’s and the last it and leaves the station left sleeve. He ignores after thing paying on for my the gas. As he’s driving down is the office the mind highway, heat of the sun on his truck’s black paint is enough to ignite his jacket sleeve. supplies. He drives faster, waving his arm out the window Alan Hay, Big O Tires in an attempt to extinguish the flames, but they burn hotter! As he speeds down the highway, an RCMP officer sees the situation and pulls him over. He jerks the man out of the truck and rolls him on the ground until the fire is extinguished. As the man dusts himself and thanks his rescuer, he sees Avenue, the officer is writing him a summons! 261-6th Kamloops • 250-372-0955 Confused, he asks, “You’re writing me a ticket? What for?” The officer replies, “Possession of an illegal fire arm.”

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8 n June 26, 2013

Longer days of summer A man was working in a scrap yard during summer vacation at an engineering university. One afternoon, he was taking apart a piling hammer that had some very large bolts holding it together. One of the nuts had corroded on to the bolt; to free it, he started heating the nut with an oxyacetylene torch. As he was doing this, one of the dimmest apprentices, Banta, came along. He asked him what he was doing. He patiently explained that if he heated the nut, it would grow larger and release its grip on the bolt so

Canadian Graffiti at its finest

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he could then remove it. “So things get larger when they get hot, do they?” Banta asked. Suddenly, an idea flashed into his mind, “Yes,” he said, “That’s why days are longer in summer and shorter in winter.” There was a long pause, then his face cleared, “You know, I always wondered about that,” he said.

Fly in your beer One day an Englishman, an American, and a Canadian walked into a pub together. The proceeded to each buy a pint of Molson Canadian. Just as they were about to enjoy their beverage three flies landed in each of their pints. The Englishman pushed his beer away from him in disgust. The American fished the offending fly out of his beer and continued drinking it as if nothing had happened. The Canadian picked the fly out of his drink and started shaking it over the pint, yelling, “spit it out, spit it out, you bastard!!!”

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June 26, 2013 n 9


Open everyday at 11:00am Meat Draws Friday at 7pm & Saturdays at 3pm


The Family FraTerniTy

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juLy weekLy ActivitieS MONDay, WeDNesDay & FriDay: (except july 1) 11:30am-1:30pm: Lunch MONDay: 1:30pm: Floor Curling WeDNesDay: 1:30pm: Cribbage ThursDay: Whist 1pm

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Now the only thing Fred’s kids are worried about is a tattoo.

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Own or rent at RiverBend. Large 1 and 2 bedroom suites with optional support services. Call or email to learn more

760 Mayfair Street, (250)see! 682-4378 or You won’t believe what you North Shore Kamloops When Fred told his family he was selling the house

RiverBend Manor offersTheir an elegant760 Mayfair Street and moving to RiverBend, they were thrilled. SHOW SUITE NOW OPEN! environment at a very affordable cost. Dad would never be •lonely and he could take 3 excellent daily meals • Weekly housekeeping • Telephone • TV • Internet advantage of the meal and housekeeping options. • Media, activity and exercise rooms What Fred failed to mention were his plans for MANOR Call us at 250-376-6536 or drop in to arrange a tour hitting the road from time to time – care free.

10 n June 26, 2013


North Shore echo


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Science or art - lots to keep busy this week ■■ Conceptual Perceptions by Thompson Valley Potters Guild at the Wilson House Gallery, 115 Tranquille Rd. from May 28 to June 26. Gallery hours: Mon. to Fri. 1:30 to 5pm. ■■ Senior Star on June 26 at 6:30pm at the Renaissance Retirement Residence, 628 Tranquille Rd. Contact the Renaissance for tickets at 250-376-5363. FMI visit chartwell. com. ■■ BIG Little Science Centre, July 1: BIG Little Science Centre Booth in Riverside Park for Canada Day from 8am to 6pm. Drop on by to enjoy many cool and fun hands-on science exhibits; a mini science centre in the park! FMI contact 250-554-2572. ■■ Chances Barside June 28 Henry Small and Friends, June 29 Dale Rasmussen ■■ For the Birds, Open House Presentation on June 26 from 7 to 9pm at Kamloops United Church, 421 St. Paul St. Featuring bird- CURIOUS INNOVATION Kamloops Innovation Centre held their H4Ck Night RC Vehicle Show houses painted by local artists up for auction. and Shine on June 20. is another evening for developers, programmers and members of the Information on how the proposed AJAX Mine tech community to get together and learn about a selected topic within their industry. operation will affect bird habitats. Door prizes, This month’s DevDrinks If you’re a developer or interested in IT, don’t miss this opportunity raffle, refreshments. Sponsored by Kamloops to gain some useful insights and connect with others in the tech community at Kamloops Area Preservation Association. ■■ Line Dancing Lessons every Wednesday Innovation Centre. Doors open at 6:00pm. For more information contact 250-434-0200, info@ at 1pm and Saturday at 6pm at the Eagles or Club, 755 Tranquille Rd. Drop-in fee. FMI ■ Moose Lodge 1552, 730 Cottonwood Ave. 4th Thursday of the month from 10:30amcontact Darlene at 250-461-7230. ■■ Kamloops Pride BBQ and Dance on July open daily at 11am. Meat draws Fri. at 7pm 1pm, for various activities and field trips. FMI call 250-320-1348. 13 at 12pm at Stuart Wood School with Lions and Sat. at 3pm. New members welcome! for Urban Wildlife Kamloops Club and Special Olympics cooking up burg- ■■ North Shore Central Community ■ Advocates *prices per copy welcomes like-minded individuals interested Association meets at Mount Paul United ers and dogs (by donation). Pride Dance at *pdf. or .jpg file must be supplied by customer and a growing movement towards safely must be same artwork throughout the run. Kamloops Curling Club, 700 Victoria St. at Church, 140 Laburnum, on the first Tuesday in joining co-existing urban wildlife. FMI: advocates9pm. (19+ event). For current and future event of the month. FMI: 250-554-9949. ■ Mount Paul United Church Thrift Shop or 250-573-3483. info $ and Thursdays from 9am to ■■ Activities at the North Shore Community ■■ Burton Cummings Free Outdoor Concert open Tuesdays 3pm at 140 Laburnum St. FMI contact 250- Centre, 730 Cottonwood Ave. FMI contact on July 13 at 7pm at Sun Peaks Resort. or email us toand 250-376-4777. CarpetCall bowling on Mon. Opening bands from 11am to 6pm. Front stage 376-2261. PRINTED ON 24lb laser paper 1-99 100-999 1000+ book your printing Wed. from 12:30 to 2:30pm. Sing-a-long with ■ Karaoke 8pm Wednesdays and Saturdays access • • • •area • • • tickets • • • • •available • • • • • • at • •various • • • • • price • • • • • at • • Brock • • • • •Centre • • • • •Pub, • • 1800 Tranquille Rd.; a pianist Fridays from 10:15 to 11:15am. Line levels. FMI contact adventures@sunpeaks8 1/2” x 11” full colour posters 44¢ 40¢ 38¢ at 1pm every Fri.(3246) 8:30pm Fridays at Rock’n Firkin, 726 Sydney dancing with Janet250-374-ECHO or 250-578-5542. 11” x 17” full colour posters 88¢ 80¢ 78¢ ■ Thursday Night Jam Night every Thurs. Ave.; 8:30pm Thursdays at The Westsyde ■•■ “Frankly • • • • • • • Yours... • • • • • •A• •Loving • • • • •Tribute” • • • • • •by ••••••••••••••••• from 8 to 11pm at the Alano Club, 171 Leigh George Francis Ellenton 
on July 16 at 7pm Pump, 3020 Westsyde Rd. at the 
North Shore Community Centre,
730 ■ Kamloops Stroke Recovery Group invites Rd. Everyone welcome. Equipment provided. Cottonwood Ave. 
Free concert with rush seat- people who have suffered a stroke and their Musicians bring your own guitars and amps. caregivers to their meetings the 2nd, 3rd, and FMI 250-376-5115. ing. FMI contact 250-376-4777.

need posters?


need posters?


*prices per copy *pdf. or .jpg file must be supplied by customer and must be same artwork throughout the run.


1-99 100-999 1000+ ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 8 1/2” x 11” full colour posters 44¢ 40¢ 38¢ 11” x 17” full colour posters 88¢ 80¢ 78¢ ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• PRINTED ON 24lb laser paper

Call or email us to book your printing 250-374-ECHO (3246)


North Shore echo

June 26, 2013 n 11

Your Horoscope CANCER (June 22-July 22) Travel and social activity will bring about interesting talks, not to mention contacts. Look into ways that you can make extra cash. You may enjoy doing something musical for entertainment. Your need to use emotional blackmail will only cause more conflict. LEO (July 23-Aug 22) You can ask for favors or run your ideas by those who will be able to support your objectives. Secret information will be eye opening. Take the time to do something nice for your friends and relatives. You’ve been a little down and you need a lift. VIRGO (Aug 23-Sept 23) Secret information will be eye opening. This will not be the time to give too much to your children. You will be able to borrow money in order to invest. You need to concentrate on solving existing problems. LIBRA (Sept 24-Oct 23) You may find yourself in the limelight for the wrong reasons. Acknowledge your lover’s needs. You may find that purchases or entertainment could be expensive. Hassles with your boss are sure to erupt if you speak your mind. SCORPIO (Oct 24 - Nov 22) You can accomplish the most if you travel for business purposes. Look into making changes to your personal papers and don’t neglect those bills that have been piling up. Joint ventures might prove to be unfavorable. Deception will play an important factor in relationships. May 29.indd 1 SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23-Dec 21) Your SCB time,1.4not your cash, will do a lot more for your relationship. Don’t cause a scene, but when you get home let your partner know how you feel and why. Think about taking the time to complete unfinished domestic chores. Problems with your partner are apparent. CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 20) You may need to lend an ear to an old friend. Extravagance will be a problem. Don’t overextend your self in order to add luxury items to your entertainment center. You need to make changes that will raise your self esteem, such as a new hairstyle or a new image. AQUARIUS (Jan 21-Feb 19) Do not blow situations out of proportion. Friends may not be completely honest with you. Look into ways to make your home more comfortable. Discrimination will be in order. Control your temper when dealing with your emotional partner. PISCES (Feb 20-Mar 20) Do not get involved in joint financial ventures. You can anger others quickly this week. Avoid overspending on items for your home. You may be confused emotionally. Overindulgence may cause conflicts. ARIES (Mar 21-April 20) Avoid any confrontations with colleagues. You will have some wonderful ideas that should bring you extra money. Lovers may prove unworthy of your affection. Don’t make unreasonable promises. TAURUS (Apr 21-May 21) Talk to someone you trust in order to see the whole picture. Do the necessary chores and then do things that please you. You could lose a good friend. GEMINI (May 22-June 21) Don’t overspend to impress someone who interests you. Coworkers may not be on your side. Don’t reveal anything about your personal life that could be used adversely. Social events will be favorable. Horoscopes courtesy of astrologer Michael Thiessen. For daily horoscopes go to A great golfing experience... at an affordable price!

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All of the Shopping. None of the Guilt. On Now at the Kamloops Art Gallery

Skeena Reece, Raven: On the Colonial Fleet, 2010, performance regalia, Courtesy of the artist, Photo: Sebastien Kriete

Beat Nation

Art, Hip Hop and Aboriginal Culture June 29 to September 7, 2013 465 Victoria Street 250-377-2400 •

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12 n June 26, 2013

North Shore echo

North Shore Echo, June 26, 2013  
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