HOSPITAL NEWS | Health Minister coming to town to make VJH announcement [A7]
February 23 - 26, 2012
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Vernon shines at B.C. Games JENNIFER SMITH
But no smile could beat that of VancouverSquamish biathlete Hunter Sones, who was Greater Vernon rocked the 2012 B.C. presented the W.R. Bennett Award for Athletic Winter Games, staging what is being declared Excellence. the best Games ever. “Wow,” said the speechless 13-year-old, Four days of intense competition, incred- donning the prestigious award which includes ible athletic ability a $2,500 scholarand an overwhelmship. ing Games spirit were Sones, from wrapped up and celGaribaldi Highlands, ebrated Sunday. has been participat“Without a quesing in biathlon since tion, these are the best the age of five and B.C. Winter Games was a three-time that have ever been bronze medallist at held,” Kelly Mann, the Games. president and CEO Sones is just one of the B.C. Games the 1,145 athletes Society told Vernonfrom across B.C., Monashee MLA Eric 292 coaches and 160 Foster prior to the officials who took closing ceremonies at part in the 15 differthe Wesbild Centre. ent sports. The ThompsonAkbal Mund, Okanagan zone president of the local secured 80 medals, Games committee, ranking second in was blown away by medal standings just the athletes’ passion behind Vancouverand desire to never JOSE LAROCHELLE/MORNING STAR Squamish with 81. give up. Salmon Arm athlete Samuel Kruk celebrates a Among those “That’s what bronze win in badminton with his Thompsonclaiming gold medthese games are all Okanagan teammates Sunday during the clos- about,” said Mund, als were Vernon’s Eric Byram (biathlon), ing ceremonies of the B.C Winter Games. who also read out Connie Kapak (speed a few letters from skating) and Jake athletes thanking Ondrik (freestyle skiing). The Thompson- Greater Vernon for hosting such a fabulous Okanagan also took the top podium position event. in girls curling, karate and speed skating. “We will remember the times we had here Athletes, both those proudly wearing forever,” an official from Parksville wrote in a medals and even those heading home empty- thank you letter. “It wouldn’t have been poshanded, were beaming as they left with some sible without you.” unbelievable memories. So while the athletes are the real stars of Morning Star Staff
asy and it e ’s it , w e n It’s
ening in your t p p a h is t a h w f Stay on top o d your own upcoming even d community or a lendar to our online ca
! F C H A RG E
DON WEIXL PHOTO
Vernon Freestyle Team’s Ty Schulte competes at the Big Air Competition at Silver Star Saturday where he claimed a B.C. Winter Games silver medal. the Games, Greater Vernon was also shining throughout the event. “It’s a nice community, nice people,” said 14-year-old Cassandra Wakefield, with the silver-medal Vancouver-Squamish girls hockey team. Wakefield and her fellow teammates appreciated all the work the 2,400 volunteers put in, noting that they were always pleasant and accommodating. But Vernon School District Superintendent Bev Rundell did apologize for the sleeping arrangements. “You are very courageous for sleeping on those mats and being at the height of your athletic ability,” she said. Yet Erika LeBlanc, 15, girls hockey player from Brackendale, said the mats weren’t as terrible as some made them out to be. “They weren’t actually that bad,” said
LeBlanc, just before boarding her bus to return home. From the 2,400 volunteers who worked tirelessly behind the scenes, to the committee who has spent the last two years preparing for the event, the Games would not have been possible without them, said Foster. “It’s a huge, huge undertaking,” said Foster. “It’s a lot of work for a very short time. “Congratulations to the committee on staging the best B.C. Winter Games ever.” Bill McNanora, president of the Surrey 2012 Summer Games, was also on hand at Sunday’s ceremonies to accept the B.C. Games flag. Although a little jealous, Mund wished Surrey well as he passed on the flag and the torch slowly began to burn out in Vernon. For more Games coverage check out the Sports section on A24 and A25. For full Games results visit www.2012bcwintergames.ca.
A2 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A3
News Norman ready to moo-ve to new home JENNIFER SMITH Morning Star Staff
Norman will have a home after all.
Brian Breitkreitz, the former owner of Norman the bull, is pleased Norman has a new home at a Kamloops petting zoo. the banks of the North Thompson River and where Norman is being moved to on Sunday. A special Welcome to the Farm day for Norman will take place June 30, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Rainbowâ€™s Roost for anyone wanting to see him in Kamloops. â€œWe would love to have Normanâ€™s friends visit,â€? said the MacKenzieâ€™s, understanding the bull will surely
be missed at Oâ€™Keefe. The Breitkreitzâ€™ are both elated and sad to see Norman leave the ranch. â€œRainbowâ€™s Roost will give him everything he thrives on â€“ loads of attention from people as well as a companion and above all a couple who are passionate about animals,â€? said Chris. â€œThe sad part will be the move
when he will be separated from Flapjack (the donkey) and the home he has been accustomed for the past five-and-a-half years,â€? said Chris. The ranch made the decision to let Norman go due to financial restraints. And despite offers, from both the Breitkreitz and the public, to donate hay and money to keep
Duchess the swan succumbs to injuries RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
Polson Parkâ€™s ambassador is being remembered fondly. Duchess the swan was found dead at the parkâ€™s pond Tuesday morning. â€œItâ€™s believed the trauma of the injury and the stress of the situation was too much for her,â€? said Courtenay Pitcher, the cityâ€™s communications officer. Duchess was injured last week during what may have been an attack by a dog or coyote. She was treated at a veterinary clinic and after a short recovery, was released back into Polson Park late Friday. Duchess was 25 years old and she had lived in the park her whole life. â€œShe lived for five or six years longer than most swans do,â€? said
Pitcher. As a fixture in Polson Park, Duchess was extremely popular among visitors, and particularly children. She was also known to help city workers with their chores, including Ron Gibson, who has cared for Duchess and developed a special relationship with the bird. â€œHeâ€™s very upset and grieving for a friend,â€? said Pitcher. The Regional District of North Okanagan will consider how to commemorate Duchess within Polson Park. Donations for a permanent memorial for Duchess can be dropped off at Vernon city hall. Photographs of Duchess can be found at www.vernon.ca/swan/index. html
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INDEX Activity..........................A28 Arts...............................A11 Beyond The Headlines.......A8 Calendar........................A17 ClassiďŹ eds....................A30 Comics..........................A20 Editorial..........................A8 Kitchen Whit...................A15 Letters............................A9 Lifestyles.......................A14 Sports...........................A24
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Following news that the Jersey bull at Oâ€™Keefe Ranch needed a new place to live, offers to help Norman flooded in. â€œMy phone hasnâ€™t stopped ringing,â€? said Chris Breitkreitz, Normanâ€™s original owner who donated the bull to the ranch in 2006 but following news that the ranch could no longer keep him she spearheaded an attempt to find a new home for the bull. One of those calls came from a Kamloops couple hoping Norman could become a part of their petting zoo family. â€œWe met Norman, and recognized his special nature,â€? said Ed and Sheila MacKenzie, of Rainbowâ€™s Roost in Kamloops, after reading about Norman in The Morning Star. â€œWe knew instantly that we would be able to offer him a wonderful home environment.â€? Currently home to mini-horses, rabbits, silky hens, goats, lambs, a llama and pigs, Norman is expected to make a nice addition to the petting zoo at Rainbowâ€™s Roost. â€œThe place is beautiful,â€? said Chris of the 53-acre property on
Norman at Oâ€™Keefe, the ranch said it is not interested in keeping animals year-round. â€œItâ€™s not something that we wanted to do,â€? said Marilyn Berglund, Historic Oâ€™Keefe Ranch interim manager, in a previous interview. â€œWe love Norman.â€? The Breitkreitz are thankful that they were notified of the decision, so they could ensure he didnâ€™t end up somewhere where he would end up being slaughtered. And they are amazed with the overwhelming public response. â€œI donâ€™t know what we would have done if we hadnâ€™t got this in the media because we wouldnâ€™t have gotten in touch with these people,â€? said Chris, who actually had six offers to give Norman a home but due to the bullâ€™s social characteristic she was keen on getting him into another petting zootype home. The MacKenzieâ€™s are eager to give Norman the perfect place to call home. â€œAt the Rainbowâ€™s Roost, Norman will have plenty of room to roam, companionship with the other resident animals, and lots of attention from us and the from the many visitors to our farm.â€? Visit www.rainbowsroost.com for updates on Norman.
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A5
Legislation goes up against teachers’ strike vote KATHERINE MORTIMER Morning Star Staff
At the same time the Labour Relations Board has given teachers the right to strike for up to three days, Minister of Education George Abbott tabled legislation Tuesday that would suspend all strike action and could impose millions of dollars in fines per day if a strike persists. The B.C. Teachers’ Federation could legally walk off the job as early as Monday. Teachers are to complete their own vote on that option Wednesday. The LRB ruled Tuesday that teachers can legally strike for up to three consecutive days in one week after two days’ notice, and a further one day in each subsequent week with the same notice. That could continue until the new bill passes the legislature.
Abbott said the legislation imposes a six-month “cooling-off period” and sets up appointment of a mediator to look at non-monetary issues such as class size and composition. A separate penalty provision would be enacted if necessary, Abbott said, imposing a fine of $1.3 million a day on the BCTF and up to $475 a day on individual teachers who strike in defiance of the new legislation. BCTF president Susan Lambert said teachers are reluctantly considering a full walkout, following the job action that began in September where they have refused to complete report cards or meet with administrators. “Teachers would prefer to be engaging in a meaningful mediation process to resolve this dispute rather than escalating it,” Lambert said.
“But given the government’s ongoing refusal to meet us half way, we’re compelled to try to increase the pressure on both our employer and government.” The legislation does not impose a new contract on teachers, but instead calls for a mediator to help resolve issues in bargaining between now and the end of August. Vernon Teachers’ Association president Bruce Cummings said Tuesday he was still working out the implications of the LRB ruling and the government’s pending legislation. “I don’t even know how to respond to this,” he said. “The LRB ruling is for a legal strike, but Abbott introduced the legislation at 1:40 for first reading, and there were no nays from anyone in the house.
“Appointing a mediator is a welcome thing, but we’re prohibited from striking during this cooling period, and the interim order was done so that BCTF and BCSPSEA could work out what essential services need to be in place.” Vernon School Board chairman Bill Turanski said trustees will need to meet with administrators to determine the best course of action over the next few weeks. “We have been in favour of negotiation, not legislation, but at least things are moving and I guess at this point this is one of the steps that we have to take,” he said, “so we will all cope with it as best we can.” The news comes on the heels of Monday’s BCTF “day of action” around the province, with teachers in Vernon holding a “rally around
the schools,” to demonstrate their dedication to being in the classroom and working with children. “We had a great time ‘Rallying around the Schools’ yesterday,” said
Cummings. “Joining us were retired teachers, parents and students. “Our message that we love to teach, we are teaching, and we are reporting to parents was received by the public with many
people driving by waving or honking their support. Teachers all over the district were truly buoyed up and energized.” — with files from Black Press reporter Tom Fletcher. Family Owned & Operated Offers valid ‘til March 6th, 2012
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Local and retired teachers demonstrate against the provincial government’s bargaining position during a Rally Around the Schools event Monday at Ellison Elementary School.
Evening transit approved RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
A green light has been given to night bus service in Vernon. Council voted Monday to spend $80,000 from April to December to have most bus routes running evenings from Monday to Saturday. “I think it will get used a lot,” said Coun. Brian Quiring. The goal is to provide transportation options to individuals going shopping or out to a movie or restaurant on Fridays and Saturdays. It’s expected weekday service will be used by shift workers, including those at the hospital. From Monday to Thursday starting in April, the last bus run will begin at 7:30 p.m. while the last run will start at 9 p.m. on Fridays and
Saturdays. The $80,000 also includes transit runs on Canada Day and Remembrance Day. While he supported extending the service for the rest of 2012, Coun. Bob Spiers insists there is no guarantee the new schedule will continue next year. “To me this is a trial run,” he said of council’s decision Monday and the need to look at long-term financial implications and whether ridership is steady. “We have to determine if it’s beneficial to keep it going.” For a full year, the city’s share of the total $213,777 service cost would be $90,832. The remainder would be covered by ridership fees and B.C. Transit.
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A6 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Jensen welcomes return to North Okanagan ROGER KNOX Morning Star Staff
The Morning Star’s
new publisher brings a wealth of experience to the job, as well as famil-
iarity with the community. Ian Jensen began his
duties Monday, joining the Morning Star and Black Press after spend-
REGIONAL DISTRICT OF NORTH OKANAGAN
DEVELOPMENT OF A PEST MANAGEMENT PLAN for Noxious Weeds – Invasive Plants Ref: ID: RDNO PMP 2012 - 2017 The Regional District of North Okanagan is developing a Pest Management Plan that will describe a pest management program using Integrated Pest Management. The geographic area covered by the plan is all land within the boundaries of the Regional District of North Okanagan. The Pest Management Plan prescribes a variety of integrated pest management methods that may be used to suppress and control noxious weeds – invasive plants and includes: Cultural -
Early recognition and assessment of potential noxious weed – invasive plant problems, minimizing soil disturbance, referral for pasture renovation, grazing techniques, crop rotations, and crop land improvement
Weed whips, cutting, mowing, hand pulling and digging
Distribution of host speci¿c insects and fungi
The following herbicides may be applied to foliage using the following methods – selective or spot treatment with backpack sprayers or truck mounted spray tank with power hose and nozzle or by wick application
2,4-D Amine 500
Picloram & 2,4-D
Dicamba & 2,4-D
The term of the Pest Management Plan will be ¿ve (5) years. The Draft Pest Management Plan may be viewed at the of¿ce of the: Regional District of North Okanagan 9848 Aberdeen Road Coldstream, B.C. V1B 2K9 Phone: (250) 550-3749 Fax: (250) 550-3701 Contact: John Friesen R.P.F., Weed Control Of¿cer The Draft Pest Management Plan may also be viewed on-line at www.rdno.ca. Copies of the Draft Pest Management Plan may be also viewed at the Municipal of¿ces of the: City of Armstrong, City of Enderby, District of Coldstream, Township of Spallumcheen, and Village of Lumby. A person wishing to contribute information about a proposed treatment site, relevant to the development of the Pest Management Plan, may send copies of the information to the applicant at the address above, within 30 days of the publication of this notice.
ing the last nine years as Jensen began his publisher of the Prince newspaper career in Albert Daily Herald in Nanaimo in 1985. Saskatchewan. He had been workJensen’s 27-year ing at a service station newspaper career and was playing on a included a stint in softball team whose rosVernon in the ter included mid-1990s several staff as part of a members of regional cirthe Nanaimo culation team Daily Free overseeing the Press, among O k a n a g a n’s them curthree daily rent Morning papers at the Star sports time, includeditor Kevin Ian Jensen ing the former Mitchell. Vernon Daily “ T h e News. circulation manager “We have always stopped by the service loved Vernon and we station and said ‘let’s were going to retire here, go for breakfast tomorbut when the oppor- row,’” said Jensen. “I tunity to become pub- think we may have a job lisher of The Morning for you.” Star came up, well, we Jensen began as a just got here a whole lot circulation represenearlier,” smiled Jensen, tative, then moved to 47, who is married to Prince Albert in 1987 Denise. to become circulation “We love the com- manager. He also held munity and we love the circulation posts in people.” Nanaimo again in 1990, They have two chil- was district manager in dren – Jordan, who Victoria in 1993, then works in a law firm in moved to Vernon. Saskatoon, and Aaron, In 1996, Jensen went who graduates from north to become proa Prince Albert high duction manager, for the school this year. Prince George Citizen,
then moved back to the Prairies in 2003 where he became publisher at the Herald. “Ian has developed a good understanding of all facets of the newspaper business, including the embracement of the digital world,” said Bruce McAuliffe, president of Black Press’ B.C. South division in announcing Jensen’s new duties. Jensen believes in getting involved in the community. In Prince Albert, he was on the board of directors for the Prince Albert Raiders Western Hockey League Club, was a founding director and coach of Prince Albert Minor Football, and was on the board of Crime Stoppers and the Victoria Hospital Foundation. “I love to be part of the community,” said Jensen, who also knows how important a role The Morning Star plays in the North Okanagan. “I’m going to make sure we continue to have a newspaper the community respects for our readers and our advertising partners.”
City makes RBC Cup short list ROGER KNOX Morning Star Staff
And then there were two. Including Vernon. The local committee pursuing the 2014 Royal Bank Cup Junior A Hockey Championship learned Monday it has been short-listed as a finalist. Vernon is believed to be up against Terrebonne, Que., a Montreal suburb, to host the 2014 national championship which, if successful, would be played at the Wesbild Centre. “We’re very excited,” said bid committee co-chair Mike Lane of Monday’s news. “We’ve been waiting for the announcement. We had a pretty good feeling, in dealing with Hockey Canada, that we would get there. They seemed excited by our bid and we had very good feedback on our bid package.” Hockey Canada would not say who the other finalist is, but Lane said he’s guessing it’s Terrebonne based on research his committee has done. The local committee will now have
a month to prepare an in-person presentation to deliver to Hockey Canada in Calgary on March 28. “We’ll put together a good presentation, we have a good package and a good team, so we’re feeling very confident,” said Lane. Helping the presentation will be the fact the committee can show Hockey Canada there is plenty of volunteer support available in the North Okanagan, after more than 2,400 signed up to assist with last weekend’s B.C. Winter Games. What will also help the Vernon bid, said Lane, is having the business community come on board. “If we can start getting corporate sponsorship on board, that will give us a strong case to win the bid.” Anybody willing to help can call Lane at 250-309-8851, Chris Collard at 250-938-1770 or Don Klepp at 250-549-3092. Hockey Canada will announce the 2014 host at this May’s Royal Bank Cup in Humboldt, Sask.
North Okanagan WEATHER FORECAST For the latest weather on-line, visit the Weather Ofﬁce at
Snow Rain Showers
High 2°, Low -4°
High 3°, Low -5°
High 4°, Low -5°
High 6°, Low 0°
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A7
Hospital funding moves ahead RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
Public lobbying may have paid off at Vernon Jubilee Hospital. Health Minister Michael de Jong will be in the community in two or three weeks. “We will be making some announcements. It has something to do with the hospital tower,” said Eric Foster, Ve r n o n - M o n a s h e e MLA, Tuesday. “The minister wouldn’t be coming to town to make a negative announcement.” Foster, civic leaders, health care workers and residents have been demanding additional acute care beds at VJH to address cancelled surgeries and patients being kept in hallways. Foster doesn’t know exactly when de Jong will be in Vernon or if the announcement will lead to both shelledin floors in the Polson tower being completed or just one. “We’re moving forward and we had to wait for the (provincial) budget,” said Foster. Finance Minister Kevin Falcon, who was
JENNIFER SMITH/MORNING STAR
Finance Minister Kevin Falcon speaks about the 2012 B.C. budget with Greater Vernon Chamber of Commerce members Tuesday at the Village Green Hotel. in Vernon Tuesday, wouldn’t say if there is money specifically in the province’s financial plan for VJH. “That’s for the minister of health to decide but there is a lot of money in the Ministry of Health budget,” said Falcon. During his local stop, Falcon spoke at a Greater Vernon Chamber of Commerce luncheon at the Village Green Hotel. “The landscape is littered with governments around the world that have failed to show proper leadership.
B.C. will not go down that path,” he said of overcoming economic uncertainty. In order to respond to global conditions, Falcon says B.C.’s 2012 budget calls for expenditure growth of two per cent and revenue growth of 2.9 per cent. The small business corporate tax rate will be maintained at 2.5 per cent. There is also a provisional one per cent addition to the province’s general corporate income tax rate in 2014/15. “If we perform only
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The Corporation of the
City of Vernon PUBLIC NOTICE ROAD CLOSURE AND REMOVAL OF HIGHWAY DEDICATION, DISPOSITION OF PROPERTY Pursuant to Section 40 of the Community Charter, the City of Vernon intends to close, and cancel the dedication as highway, for the purpose of disposal and consolidating with adjoining lands the following described road: 475.6 m2 of lands known as Lane dedicated by Plans 4869, B7360 & 9822, Section 3, Township 8, ODYD. Pursuant to Section 26 of the Community Charter, the City further gives notice of its intention to sell the closed road to Jedd Ent. Ltd., Inc. No. 317503 (Hilltop Subaru), of 4407 27th Street, for the purchase price of $70,000.00. The purchaser is also required to pay all appraisal, legal, survey, processing, and registration costs related to the road closure and disposition. The closed road area will be consolidated with 4407 27th Street. The “Lane between 27th and 25th Streets, south of 45th Avenue Road Closure Bylaw Number 5348, 2012”, will be considered by Vernon Council at its Regular Open Meeting on Monday, March 12, 2012, at 1:30 pm, in Council Chambers at City Hall. Persons who consider they are affected by the Bylaw will be provided an opportunity to make representations to council at the meeting, or, by delivering a written submission to the Corporate Ofﬁcer by Friday, March 9, 2012. Further inquires can be directed to Mr. Brett Bandy, Real Estate Manager, at 250-550-3245 or email@example.com.
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worse than our numbers, do we trigger that. It’s about 75 per cent unlikely,” said Falcon of the proposed one per cent hike. According to Falcon, it’s critical that B.C. balance its budget so it can retain a high credit rating and borrow funds at a preferred rate.
“The savings are in the tens of millions of dollars a year.” Falcon also believes the budget improves B.C.’s competitiveness in the global market, including diversifying trade. “Our future as a country lies in Asia,” he said. The small business venture capital tax is also being expanded while the provincial jet fuel tax is being eliminated on international flights. The budget also includes a grant for new second and recreational homes. “This is important for places like Silver Star where there is a vacation home market,” said Falcon. “A $400,000 home will get a $20,000 reduction in cost (as of April 1).”
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A8 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Opinion Games delivers the goods
Ian Jensen – Publisher Glenn Mitchell – Managing Editor
4407 - 25th Ave. Vernon, B.C. V1T 1P5
The North Okanagan’s Community Newspaper Published Sunday, Wednesday, Friday The Morning Star, founded in 1988 as an independent community newspaper, is published each Sunday, Wednesday and Friday morning. Submissions are welcome but we cannot accept responsibility for unsolicited material including manuscripts and pictures which should be accompanied by a stamped, selfaddressed envelope. ENTIRE CONTENTS © 1988 MORNING STAR PUBLICATIONS LTD. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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Fawning over Foster
ritish Columbians won’t head to the polls until May 14, 2013 but the campaigning is well underway. During the last few weeks, senior Liberals have tripped over themselves to tell Vernon-Monashee residents how good a job Eric Foster is doing on their behalf. “You have a really effective MLA,” said Premier Christy Clark of Foster while at the B.C. Winter Games and a party gathering last week. In particular, Clark praised Foster for bringing overcrowding at Vernon Jubilee Hospital to her attention. “Eric is a very passionate and persuasive man so we certainly know how important Richard Rolke this issue is to the people of Vernon,” she said. But obviously it’s not important enough because the premier didn’t announce funding on a rare visit here. Foster revealed Tuesday that Health Minister Michael de Jong will make an announcement in “two or three weeks,” which is rather vague and it’s not known if development of beds will begin immediately or some time down the road. Now the Foster Fan Club also surfaced at Coldstream Ranch when Transportation Minister Blair Lekstrom unveiled plans for the realignment of Highway 6. “Not many days go by that Eric doesn’t stop by to talk about various projects,” said Lekstrom. There’s no question that Foster has lobbied for improvements to Highway 6 for years as a then-mayor of Lumby and now as MLA. He drives the route frequently and is
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familiar with the risks motorists are facing. In terms of VJH, Foster has been a strong advocate for more acute care beds and has been a visible presence unlike some of his colleagues. He deserves credit for wading into a group of protesters last summer as an acknowledgment of their concerns over health care. But one thing that Clark and Lekstrom failed to mention is that Foster has been part of a team. He worked with the District of Coldstream and Coldstream Ranch to get Highway 6 addressed, while Foster has been collaborating with doctors, residents and civic leaders over hospital conditions. Clark and Lekstrom may have specifically focused on Foster because the Liberals fear their traditional hold on Vernon-Monashee is soft. The party narrowly won the 2009 election here and the HST, overcrowding at the hospital, Gordon Campbell’s leadership and the mishandling of services for developmentally disabled adults have undermined support even further. The NDP can smell blood and they have had a revolving door of politicians dropping into Vernon to wave the flag. The B.C. Conservatives are also looking to tap into perceived resentment of the Liberals. As hard as Foster has tried to demonstrate his relevancy and advocate for his constituents, his own government hasn’t thrown him a life line — specifically, dragging out a decision on completing the two shelled-in floors at the hospital and adding beds. And ultimately, it is action that is going to sway the voters and not back-slapping and kind words from politicians that pop in and out faster than a bagel in a toaster.
Congratulations to one and all in Greater Vernon for staging what turned out to be “without a question... the best B.C. Winter Games that have ever been held.” That’s high praise from Kelly Mann, president and CEO of the B.C. Games Society, but he should know what he’s talking about and anyone who took in any part of the Games would be hard-pressed to disagree with him. So hat’s off to Akbal Mund, president of the local Games committee, and the rest of his hard-working but always-smiling chairs and workers, an amazing 2,400 volunteers. It took months of planning and a lot of hard work, not to mention last-minute anxiety, to pull off this four-day event and even though it seemed to run without a hitch, that’s largely because of all the preparation and behind-the-scenes manoeuvring. Thanks should also go to the levels of government, the province and the regional district, that cough up funding for this sporting spectacle. Not to mention the workers at the various facilities that had the venues ready to go for the respective events. The end result is a feel-good community event that not only showcased the efforts of the athletes and coaches and officials, but also acted as a wonderful testimonial to the beauty of the region and the can-do spirit of its people. The 2012 B.C. Winter Games may be over but the warm community spirit and the memories of a wonderful event will live on in the minds of residents and visitors alike for some time to come. Well done to all involved and thanks for the memories.
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A9
EDITOR: GLENN MITCHELL
Greater Vernon shines in spotlight
ell done G r e a t e r Vernon! To host the BC Winter Games takes dedication, patience, and generosity and the entire Greater Vernon area brought those pieces together to stage a very successful event this past weekend. Top-level athletes were treated to superior facilities and received enthusiastic support from the over 2,300 volunteers. The leadership shown by Games’ President Akbal Mund and Vice
President Jim McEwan over the past 24 months ensured athletes, coaches, spectators, and volunteers alike were treated to an event all of Vernon can take pride in. It was truly “Your Time to Shine.” On behalf of the BC Games Society Board of Directors, thank you very much for making these BC Winter Games a remarkable experience. Kelly Mann President and CEO BC Games Society
DON'T BE SHORTSIGHTED I find it exhilarating to see the number of opinion pieces that centre around the City of Vernon’s Sport Culture and Art Culture Developments. This is a great sign that there is motivation for positive change and that need exists. There are most certainly challenges to overcome and the citizens of Vernon have clearly identified the pressing issues. What I have yet to understand is where are the task forces (working groups of volunteers) that are seeking to resolve the problems? We all have opinions, but creative insight (rather than complaint) leads to solution. The proposed facilities can be inclusive of all community members if there were proper design, programs and access. For example, the track has received comments of ‘limited’ use; however, I don’t see this. An open community facility will offer a haven for everyone to safely exercise on a flat surface and in a lighted facility. Do older adults really enjoy the cement walls of Wesbild over the beautiful air and mountains of our home? It is either that or safety that brings them there to walk en masse. Beyond 3-4 months of a given year, the track would offer safety and outdoor beauty. I grew up in a town
where we the ‘young’ athletes (the so-called limited users) knew that the track was a shared facility. Those persons that walked understood that the inside lanes were their home, those that ran – we used the outside lanes. Then there were even days of the week clockwise, odd days counterclockwise. The best part were the track meets where the ‘walkers’ came to watch and volunteer. The older adults were cheering for the local kids by name and not because they were related; they were part of a community. We the athletes got to know the older adults by name and learned a lot about life. Our first lesson was simply smile and say hello. Doesn’t a smile make everyone feel better? Community service organizations rotated running the snack bar – it wasn’t a city monopoly. Yes, the city received a portion of the proceeds to re-invest back into the canteen and facility but by making money the service organizations had a revenue source, and they invested back into the community. This track is not just about a small group of athletes. This track is about the health of our residents. Visit the current ‘pit’ in Polson Park and there are moms with strollers, wives with wheelchairs
and kids with parents and or grandparents with rollators. Give these persons a chance to have flat ground, a safe place and a community to engage within. I look forward to the day that the parking lot is full of vans, buses and cars from local retirement residences where the inside lanes are filled with walkers and the outside lane with runners and a local service organization is available with healthy refreshments for purchase. This facility is needed for all; it is fact that one in four Canadians are obese and that the largest factor in losing independence as an older adult is physical inactivity. There is knowledge and ability in our community; lawyers, contractors, managers, builders and many more that can make this happen ‘by donation’. The proposed facilities can truly be community from development to use. I encourage our elected officials to think outside the box, generate positive momentum and don’t use finances or liability as an excuse. Jenn Jakobi TOGETHER FOR CHRISTMAS On behalf of the Together For Christmas team, we would like to express a heartfelt thank you to our community for the success of our
ARMSTRONG THURSDAYS WINTER 1pm - 5pm FARMERS Odd Fellows Hall MARKET Bridge St, Armstrong
Christmas day dinner with all of the trimmings. The generosity of many businesses, organizations and individuals from the city of Vernon, providing donations of cash or product enabled us to host a dinner for members of our community that did not have family or friends or were in need. We were able to provide crafting events, entertainment and meals to 180 guests and 70 of our over 100 young to young at heart volunteers. This event was the result of three baking bees and three days of preparations leading up to the big event on Christmas day. As a result of articles in The Morning Star, we received volunteer responses for double the positions that were needed to be filled. We are deeply humbled by so many citizens of Vernon willing to give up an important afternoon of time together with family, to help provide a warm and welcoming "family" atmosphere for our guests. We would especially like to thank Darlene Heaney for her organization of all of the kitchen volunteers and Dave and Rhodina Hobbs for the incredible organization of all other volunteer positions. Their efforts played a major role in the success of this dinner. This event truly was a gift from and too all involved. We look for-
LOCALLY GROWN & ORGANIC VEGETABLES Home Baking & Breads Eggs • Fresh Ground Flour FRUITS IN SEASON APPLES • CHOCOLATES LOCALLY GROWN MEATS HAND MADE ARTS & CRAFTS and other local Quality Products
ward to the continued support of our community as Together For Christmas will continue to grow in each of the years to come. Joe Dorval, Lisa Froom, Bev Henkie & Ron Birch
■ The Morning Star is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province's newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
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A10 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A11
EDITOR: KRISTIN FRONEMAN
Okanagan Arts Awards look to the north Vernon’s Patricia Donahue and Grindrod’s Cathy Stubington recognized for their contribution to valley arts scene KRISTIN FRONEMAN Morning Star Staff
Two North Okanagan residents have been recognized for their contribution to the arts in their respective fields with Okanagan Arts Awards. Vernon’s Patricia Donahue and Grindrod’s Cathy Stubington, who were nominated by colleagues, both received their awards on the weekend at the presentation gala in Kelowna, hosted by the Arts Council of the Central Okanagan. All the winners were presented with a bronze cast sculpture designed by Kamloops artist Terry Shewchuk. Attending the black tie event was Donahue, a Vernon-based novelist and writing instructor, who said she was honoured and surprised to receive an award even though she was the only name selected as a nominee in the literary category. “They could have elected to not award literary as happened in 2008 and 2011,” she said. “It feels great to be publicly acknowledged for my years of hard work. Writing, especially novel writing, is a solitary endeavour; so much of this creative work is done absolutely alone. No one supervising, no one scheduling, except me. With little on-going feedback, these particular times when the community takes note is quite special not to mention encouraging.” Donahue, who is a founding member of the Okanagan Writers League and is a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, was, in part, recognized for her novel, Mighty Orion - Fate, published by Borealis Press in 2010. The book is set on the eastern seaboard during the era of tall ship building. A native of Dalhousie, N.B., Donahue grew up around ship building, and even trained as a tall ship sailor in 2004, which she used as research for her book. Accompanying Donahue to the awards ceremony was another Dalhousie native, Paul Harding, who she said arrived via a dubious route; driving for 23 kilometres from a rural mountain top at 5,000-plus feet
Vernon’s Patricia Donahue is accompanied by Paul Harding at the Okanagan Arts Awards, held in Kelowna Saturday. Donahue was presented with the award for literary arts, while Grindrod’s Cathy Stubington was presented with an award for her contribution to theatre. altitude, then travelling twice the distance to the highway, then making the remainder of the journey into Kelowna. “He did make it off the mountain, only because a huge plow came along to plow for logging trucks at 4 a.m. kind of out of the blue. We figured it was divine intervention because there was no way even for a Skidoo to make it out,” said Donahue. “He hastily got into his tux and we made it on time for the fabulous red carpet photograph and Castanet interview then on to chef Michael Lyon’s great appetizers and Summerhill wines at the pre-party. Overall, it was a very polished affair with a packed house at the Kelowna theatre.” A former registered nurse and private therapist, Donahue also writes about the reconciliation process, which helps people work on unresolved relationship conflicts to better health and prevent disease.
This theme is prevalent in Mighty Orion Fate, which is available at Bookland and the Cracked Pot Emporium in Vernon. Donahue has also written a sequel, Mighty Orion — Secrets, which is awaiting publication. “A message I always impart to my writing students is that the arts are what makes us human. It provides people an identity, and gives a community definition. So I’m happy and honoured to have my community know that I contribute,” she said. Those sifting through the nominations could also not ignore the track record of Stubington, who was recognized with an arts award for her contribution to theatre. The founder of Enderby’s Runaway Moon Theatre, and a community arts advocate whose reach goes beyond North OkanaganShuswap borders, Stubington is a renowned puppeteer who runs a puppet museum in
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Grindrod. Along with Runaway Moon, Stubington has staged a number of environmental, community-based plays, twice using the whole city of Enderby. She has also worked closely with the Splatsin First Nation on a shadow theatre play that was staged at Enderby’s Starlight Drive-in Theatre as well as on agricultural-based plays and projects at Grindrod’s Curly Willow Farm. It was Runaway Moon Theatre board president Deb Humphries who nominated Stubington on behalf of the Enderby and District Arts Council. “She is one of the best kept secrets in the Okanagan,” said Humphries. “She is committed to her work Cathy Stubington as a community arts advocate and artist. She has done all these amazing things in the community, however, many people outside of Enderby-Grindrod don’t know what she has been doing, so the arts council wanted to recognize and honour her.” More recently, Stubington has been involved with the Akonjo project, bringing youth empowerment and health education to a village in Kenya about the size of Enderby, led by a young actor/activist. Stubington also went on the road around B.C. with her last puppet play, Dream, which she co-created with El Salvadorian actor/ activist Zompopo Flores. Other recipients of Okanagan Arts Awards included Okanagan Symphony music director and conductor Rosemary Thomson for her contribution to music; Wendy Williams for dance; Nathan Flavel, who also won a theatre award; Briar Craig for visual arts; Tracey Bonneau for media arts; Dan Brice for arts educator; Yvonne Topf for supporter of the arts; the Kelowna Community Concert Association for the Central Okanagan Foundation Arts Association Award, and Ken Jubenvill with the Lifetime Achievement Award. North Okanagan-based nominees that were also up for awards included Vernonbased playwright and Powerhouse Theatre member Michael Poirier, Vernon painter and arts educator Gerald Marchand, and internationally renowned mural artist Michelle Loughery. More information on the Okanagan Arts Awards is available at www.artsco.ca/awards.
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A12 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Arts A voice you won’t forget Morning Star Staff
With his single, Tell Me I’m Wrong, having hit #21 on the adult contemporary Billboard charts in the U.S. before Christmas, Justin Hines continues to catch international attention with his voice and charisma. And he’ll be spreading his message of goodwill through his songs when he gives a concert at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre Saturday in support of the Kindale Developmental Association. “Justin is a shining example of turning a disability into an ability. He shows that all people have abilities and he is an inspiration to everyone,” said Cindy Masters, Kindale development officer. “People everywhere will be inspired by his amazing voice and incredible talent.” Kindale has been working on bringing Hines to Vernon for a long time. His appearance in B.C. also includes a show in Grand Forks, where his father-in-law lives, so it worked to bring him to the Interior for two appearances, said Masters. “He has an amazing story. It’s one of those inspirational, feel-good stories,” she added. Self-taught on the piano, where he now does most of his songwriting, Hines has Larsen Syndrome, a joint dislocation condition that confines him to a wheelchair. After winning a contest at the age of 14 to
Wednesday, February 29 6:00
Justin Hines gives a concert at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre Saturday in support of the Kindale Developmental Association. sing both the Canadian and American anthems at a Raptors basketball game in Toronto, Hines has gone on to become a household name in his native Canada and other parts of the world. He performed at both the Beijing and Vancouver Olympic Games, and his other hit single, Say What You Will, which appeared on Hines’ second Canadian album and is on his U.S. debut Days to Recall, released in August, was used as part of a South African campaign to build 20 schools in 11 days. Hines has since performed in South Africa and saw the schools that will educate more than 22,000 students. “It’s so beyond an honour knowing that a song we did was part of this, that we get to be part of that beauty,” he said. Hines has also made an impact in the U.S. He has appeared on the CBS Morning Show and starred in a con-
cert, which was taped at Toronto’s Royal Cinema with special guests Ron Sexsmith, Natalie MacMaster, Donnell Leahy, Sierra Noble and the Canadian Tenors, that was shown on PBS. The music video for Tell Me I’m Wrong was primarily filmed in Joplin, Missouri, following the devastating tornado that touched down there in late May, 2011, and he continues to perform south of the border as well as at home for fundraisers and concerts. Tickets for his Vernon concert are still available, and Masters says she would love to see a full house to greet Hines. “He often meets his fans after the show, so the audience should stick around after the concert ends.” Hines will be at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre Saturday at 7 p.m. Tickets are $30, available at the Ticket Seller box office, 549-7469, www. ticketseller.ca.
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Coming March 26
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Thursday, March 1
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Love It or List It Rachel
Ma Theatre Kelowna Community
Liona Borcyhd6, 8:00 pm
with Michael Savona
Tickets on Sale at
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see it live
(5:00) NHL Hockey Toronto Maple Leafs SportsCentre (N) (Live) Å
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A13
Concert is for the love of songwriting
B.C. folk musicians Corwin Fox, above, and Raghu Lokanathan perform together at Vernon’s Gallery Vertigo on Sunday.
moving to B.C., first Prince George and now Victoria, from Nova Scotia over a decade ago. A prolific writer, his music has been played and regularly requested on CBC programs such as The Vinyl Café and the
former Richardson’s Roundup, whose host Bill Richardson called Lokanathan’s song Ramona “genius.” He was also asked to play at the Vancouver Folk Festival, where the late Utah Phillips heard him, and said that Lokanathan “writes songs like they used to a long time ago.” Fox has received just as many accolades about his work. The Halifax born and Ottawa raised songwriter, producer and multi-instrumentalist has been hailed as “a shin-
ing light in Canadian roots music” by Doug Cox, director of the Vancouver Island Music Festival. Now based on the west coast, Fox has produced more than 30 albums for other artists and worked in the studio on over 100 albums in various capacities as well as composing music for theatre and documentary soundtracks. Of his solo career, he has released two full-length albums, Compassionate Relay (2002), and Water Rain Music (2004) and four EPS, most recently Minutiae (2011). He has also played venues and festivals large and small, some by himself, some with his band Morlove, and some with such luminaries as Fred Penner, Shane Koyczan and the Short Story Long, Alex Cuba, and Kim Barlow. Locals can catch the two luminaries when they take the stage at Gallery Vertigo (300131st St. upstairs) Sunday at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and tickets are $10 in advance at the Bean Scene. For more information, contact Gallery Vertigo 250-503-2297, www. galleryvertigo.com.
Big Love, No Money comes to The Hub Morning Star Staff
Calgary singer/songwriters Brent Tyler and Calvin Locke are teaming up for a Marchlong tour across western Canada that brings them to Vernon. Calling their tour “Big Love, No Money,” the two musicians are known for performing soulful and heartfelt songs with an aggressive and engaging acoustic style. Big acoustic love is how Tyler describes his music and live performance. After releasing his second album, In Rhythm, in the summer of 2010, Tyler has spent the last year adding highway kilometres and industry experience to his already accomplished resume. Highlights include opening slots for the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, The Watchmen, Julian Austin, and Joel Plaskett. Recently, he has been fortunate to share stag-
es with other accomplished Canadian artists such as Wil, CR Avery, Ari Neufeld, and The Polyjesters. Locke, in turn, plays a soulful blend of acoustic and electric blues rock and pop. With a wide array of influences ranging from Jack Johnson to Bruce Springsteen to the Black Keys, his songs detail love in all of its forms. His unique guitar style makes the music both infectious
and compelling and always delivers a soulful groove. In the past year, Locke has toured across Canada to promote his debut EP, Yukon to St. John’s. The tour lasted for 100 days and 17,000 kilometres and saw Locke travel from Calgary to Whitehorse to Vancouver Island and then all the way to St. John’s. He delivered a unique show playing right out
of his van in every city along the way. The tour was a unique way to have his music heard and also to raise money and awareness for The Will To Survive, an organization that supports the fight against childhood cancer. The Big Love, No Money tour takes the stage at The Hub Arts Collective, located beside the Towne Theatre in downtown Vernon, March 7. Visit The Hub for details.
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T H E AT R E
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at City Dance Okanagan
POWERHOUSE THEATRE is holding
AUDITIONS for Stephen Mallatrat’s
“THE WOMAN IN BLACK” By Special Permission of Samuel French, Inc.
P O W E R H O U S E
Two celebrated B.C. folkroots musicians are returning to Vernon with their self-crafted songs that have a wide fan base. Raghu Lokanathan and Corwin Fox, who perform at Gallery Vertigo Sunday, began collaborating musically a few years back when they put together a snappy little EP called Petal Press, which they toured B.C. to support. The two said they clicked beautifully, so they started laying the foundation for what would become the recording of Lokanathan’s latest CD, Blue Girl, which Fox produced. “The album abandons the solo singer-songwriter model for something far more suited to the quirk and nuance of Raghu’s songs,” said Fox. Having spent the better part of a decade honing his craft of songwriting (featuring casts of off-beat characters), and mastering many an instrument (guitar, banjo, accordion, and others), Lokanathan has taken the many lessons he’s learned, mixed with a handful of the friends he’s made along the way, and crafted some very beautiful music. He has made quite an impression since emerging onto the music scene after
Morning Star Staff
March 9th and April 3rd • 6 - 8 pm
Directed by Matt Brown Run dates April 25 - 29 and May 1 - 5, 2012 We will require two males, one age 25 - 45 years of age and one 50 - 70 years of age.
Auditions: March 5 and 6 7:00 pm @ Powerhouse Theatre
Reading: March 4 7:00 pm @ Powerhouse Theatre For more information www.powerhousetheatre.net Powerhouse Theatre is a member of Theatre BC
Cowboy Festival March 8th - 11th 2012
Cowboy Artists & Artisans • Cowboy Poetry Music • Seminars • Open Mic’s Calvary Community Church and Forester’s Convention Center Tickets at Barriere Country Feeds & The Horse Barn in Kamloops or call 1-888-763-2224
A14 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
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I have written about the Falls Prevention Program home safety assessment several times. It seems like such a good idea — two trained volunteers will do a free assessment of seniors’ homes to see if there are any safety hazards that could be corrected and reduce the chance of having a fall at home. Falls are the most frequent cause of seniors losing mobility and independence, often having to leave the homes they love. There is no way I ever want to leave my little, old cottage so I decided I could prepare in advance and let other people know that the assessment is an easy thing that anyone can do to help themselves. I cleaned up all the pet fur and waited for the volunteers to come by. They will never do assessments without the permission of the home owner and it must be arranged in advance. People can refer themselves, sometimes at the suggestion of health care professionals, to the program and can have a family member or friend present at the assessment if they want. Volunteers Kathy Betts, a retired nurse, and Bonnie Burnett, who has volunteered for many things for many years, came to see me. “Everything we suggest to people is confidential and they can decide what to do about the things we take note of. No one is graded on anything,” Betts reassured me. We all sat down at the kitchen table and they explained the process to me. It included some questions about any medications I might be taking that could make me dizzy and in more danger of a fall, and about falls I had had in the past year. This is for purposes of information for statistics only, to help with planning for falls prevention projects and no names are used. “The North Okanagan Falls Prevention Program is free. It does not endorse or sell any projects, services or contractors. And we are not out to find fault with anybody. We are just here to help. No one is going to check up on you,” said Burnett. They said that some of the more dangerous things they have seen are loose railings, uneven stairs, someone climbing on an unstable box to water hanging plants, and loose scatter rugs. They set out, starting with the front entry way, which already failed by having a step that was not level and no container of sand, kitty litter or salt available for traction on ice, and no hand railing. Things were not looking good for home sweet home. I hadn’t thought of those things before and it was useful to have an objective look at what I had simply got used to. “This is like going back in time,” one of the volunteers said of my tiny abode which has a wood stove and no electronics in sight. I took that as a compliment because I like the vintage look. Burnett and Betts were very professional and said that their main concern is safety and they will comment only on
CARA BRADY/MORNING STAR
Bonnie Burnett, of the Falls Prevention Program, writes up her recommendations during safety inspection of a home. The free inspection is available to all seniors and it is up to people to decide whether or not to make recommended changes in their home. changes that might make a home easier to live in. The bathroom was a main concern as it is the site of many home accidents. Their suggestion was for a non-slip mat in the tub and to consider grab bars for getting in and out of the tub, although I have never had the need for them. Accidents can happen in the kitchen too, with heavy items stored too high to be easily reached, not having a proper step ladder, inadequate lighting and floors not clear. My kitchen was safe. Funny that it turned out to be the safest room in the house and it is the one I never go into except to feed the pets. In the living room, electrical cords running where they can be tripped on are a concern in many homes. Since there I have no electrical appliances, this was not a problem for me. They commented that the stairs should have another hand rail and the edges marked in contrasting colour. The bedroom should apparently have a safety pole next to the bed, and a nightlight. A good suggestion was to have a flashlight readily available if needed. The check was very thorough with even the pets, who could be tripped over, being noted. The door mat by my front door is not secured and the volunteers didn’t miss that. “I can’t tell you how many older ladies have caught a slipper on a scatter mat and slipped and had a bad fall,” Betts told me. “We hope we have brought to mind some things that could make your home a bit
safer.” We sat down again to discuss what they felt I could do to make my home safer. They leave a copy of the things they have noted and their suggestions. For my house, they thought the priorities were the stairs, the bathroom mat, uneven door sills and a bedroom nightlight. I agree with their suggestions. I knew about some of them — those pets are a tripping hazard — and others I had not thought about and will try to correct. I may not need all of the safety modifications now but things can change, slowly or quickly, and it might be worthwhile to have another safety check in years to come. I appreciated that the volunteers were so pleasant and generous with their observations, suggestions and time. They also left some reading material about falls prevention and general wellness for seniors. The Falls Prevention Program is for seniors but thinking about home safety could benefit everyone. I recommend it. The program could use more volunteers. The volunteers don’t need to have any technical background of any kind, just be observant and want to help seniors live more safely. Surely this program has helped a number of people avoid the pain and consequences of a fall over the years. For more information about the home safety assessment or the Falls Prevention Program, call 250-545-8572 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A15
A meal in honour of St. David
oday, Feb. 29, is Leap Day, signifying a Leap Year. It came about with the transition from the Roman calendar to the Julian, in 45 BCD (before common era), to the Gregorian calendar. Because it takes 365.25-plus days for the earth to revolve around the sun, they needed to add another month, which they named July (after Julius Caesar) and an extra day, which was added to the last month of the old calender (Feb. 28). This extra day was added every 1,460 days; years with a leap day are all divisible by four. Years that can be divided Cathi Litzenberger by 100 evenly are excluded except for those that can also be divided evenly by 400. Sound complicated? Well it works, that’s all that really matters. Many people know this day as Sadie Hawkins Day, an American folk event or pseudo-holiday originating in 1937 from Al Capp’s classic hillbilly comic strip, Li’l Abner. When I was in high school we celebrated Sadie Hawkins day by dressing up as hillbillies and those that were brave would ask a boy to the dance or sock hop. Today, it’s not considered wrong for the fairer sex to lead in asking the other out and so Sadie Hawkins day, for the most part, has been relegated to history. Since there are no particular leap
KITCHEN WIT & WISDOM
year foods, I’ve chosen Welsh recipes in honour of St. David’s Day tomorrow. Daffodils and leeks are two Welsh symbols and no celebration would be complete without welsh cakes with jam or sweet cream. Welsh Cakes 2 cups all-purpose flour 1/3 cup granulated white sugar 2 1/4 teaspoons baking powder 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground mace 1/2 cup cold unsalted butter 1/3 cup currants or raisins 1/4 cup chopped candied citrus peel 1 large egg, lightly beaten 2 - 4 tablespoons milk In a large bowl, whisk together the flour, sugar, baking powder, salt, ground cinnamon and mace. Cut the butter into small pieces and blend into the flour mixture with a pastry blender or two knives. The mixture should look like coarse crumbs. Stir in the currants and mixed peel. Add the beaten egg and enough milk to form a light dough. Knead the dough gently on a lightly floured surface and roll to a thickness of 1/4 inch (5 mm). Cut into rounds using a 2 1/2 inch (6 cm) cookie cutter. Lightly butter a griddle, heavy frying pan, or electric frying pan and heat to medium hot. Cook the Welsh cakes for about 5 minutes per side, or until they are golden brown, but still soft in the middle. Immediately after baking, sprinkle
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with granulated white sugar. Serve warm or at room temperature. Welsh cakes can also be eaten buttered or split in half and spread with jam. Makes about 20 - 2 1/2 inch cakes. Note: Welsh Cakes can also be baked in a 350 degree F (177 degree C) oven. Place on a parchment paper lined baking sheet and bake for about 7 - 9 minutes on each side or until set and very lightly browned yet still soft inside (they won’t get as brown as when you cook them on a griddle). They can also be cooked on a baking stone in the oven. Heat the stone in a 350 degree F (177 degree C) oven and then bake the Welsh Cakes on the stone, turning after about 4 - 5 minutes, or until lightly browned. Real Potato Leek Soup 18 small red new potatoes 1.5L chicken stock 3 leeks, chopped 1/4 cup butter 2 cups milk Salt and pepper to taste Place potatoes into a large saucepan with water to cover. Bring to the boil and cook until tender. Meanwhile, sauté leeks in butter until translucent. When potatoes are done, skin them while they are still hot and cut them into bite-sized pieces. Place potatoes into a stock pot with chicken stock and leeks. Season with salt and pepper. Cook over medium heat until simmering, then remove from heat and stir in milk. Serve immediately.
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Grannies send comfort to South Africa BEVERLEY BARLING
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY EVENING APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE
Special to The Morning Star
During January, a number of local women have been busy working on a project to assist less fortunate grandmothers in Kenya. Hoping to be part of a group called Agape in Action, which is planning a mission trip in March to finish building a high school and working with grandmothers, I was disappointed to find that I could not go at this time. I had received a short film showing the plight of some of the grandmothers in Kenya and the poor sleeping conditions they have. Dirty, torn two-inch pieces of foam on a small wooden bed, could support a gogo (grandmother in Africa) and sometimes one of more of her grandchildren. Thin, torn blankets were sometimes visible. It seemed a good idea to make some quilts to send with the team and I set about asking my quilt group and others if this was a feasible idea. Sowing this seed made me realize what a wonderful community we have. Earlier last month, I was able to send
Dr. Kevin O’Shea
Dr. Pita Dhaliwal
Dr. Marke Pedersen
Comfort Dolls and quilts have been created by members of After 7 Sew n’ Sews Quilt Group, Grannies à Gogo, the Upper Room Mission and others in the community. 19 quilts and 10 little Comfort Dolls in a box kindly donated by UPS, to Ontario. Once they arrive there, they will be taken by the team members to a small village in Kenya. The most special part of this project was that members of the After 7 Sew n’ Sews Quilt Group, Grannies à Gogo, the Upper Room Mission and other friends, kindly donated their time, abilities and
sewing supplies to make this all happen. It felt very much like times long ago when women got together and worked on one quilt, while visiting with each other. It’s a great way to spend a wintery morning or evening in Vernon. Thanks to all who made this idea become a reality. Beverley Barling is with Grannies à Gogo: the Vernon-South Africa Connection.
Wellness Fair emphasizes body and soul Morning Star Staff
From skin care to natural healing, the Body and Soul Wellness Fair has something for everyone. The fair takes place Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day, at the Vernon Recreation Complex in the auditorium. Admission is free. “Our mission is to empower those involved in bringing wellness through a physical mental or spiritual means and to have a platform to share these gifts with as wide an audience as possible,” said Ashleigh Magill, who is organizing the event
3401 - 33rd Street, Vernon • 250-545-3319
with Chris Madsen. “Our annual Body and Soul Wellness Fair brings you knowledge, and knowledge brings empowerment.” The fair features exhibitors in all areas of wellness, including massage therapy, cleansing, chiropractors, salons, accessories, gifts, natural healers and new healing technologies, temples, churches, psychics, spiritual centres, meditation, positive energy, food and drinks, entertainment and prizes. For more information, see www.bodyandsoulwellnessfair.com
Want a reliable source? It’s all in the Life Section. www.vernonmorningstar.com
SPRING BREAK CAMPS We Learn, PARK CAMP We Build, We Play AMUSEMENT • Campers create a new ride each day • Mar. 19-23 ~ 9am-12pm ~ $145.60 ~ Age 5-11 with... MAKING 101 LEGO® Bricks MOVIE • Campers learn to create their own stop action animation movie
LEGO® is a registered trademark of the LEGO® Group of companies which does not sponsor, authorize or endorse these programs
After School Classes Birthday Parties CREATIVITY CENTRE 107 - 2411 Hwy 6, Vernon 250-558-5437 www.bricks4kidz.com
• Mar. 19-23 ~ 1pm-4pm ~ $168 ~ Age 7+
STAR WARS / SPACE • NASA & Star Wars are the focus of this camp • Mar. 26-30 ~ 9am-12pm ~ $145.60 ~ Age 5-11
JR. ROBOTICS 1 • Introduce your child to the world of Robotics using LEGO® WEDO® software • Mar. 26-30 ~ 1pm-4pm ~ $168 ~ Age 6-9
Each child receives a minifigure & T-shirt. Call or go online to register!
A16 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Life Vernon library hosts pirate fun Kids seven and up are invited to don their best pirate gear and head to the Vernon library at 1 p.m. on Saturday for a Pirate Party. The fun includes games, crafts and
a treasure hunt, and kids are encouraged to dress up. This is a free event, but pre-registration is required by dropping into the library or calling 250-542-7610.
INTERESTED IN AN OPPORTUNITY TO GROW CHICKEN? The British Columbia Chicken Marketing Board (BCCMB) with the assistance of the Cou Council of Marketing Boards (COMB) will be conducting a random draw for applicants to form waiting list(s) for the Interior and Lower Mainland Regions of BC. 15 applicants will be drawn for each region. Drawn applicants will be placed on the applicable waiting list in the order drawn. Each waiting list will be for quota to be issued in any amount not to exceed 7,716 kilograms live weight per 8 week cycle as required by the Board. Applicants may apply by submitting an application form and the applicable fee to the Council of Marketing Boards by no later than 4:00 pm PST on March 23, 2012. The draw will be held by COMB on March 27, 2012. Application forms and the regulations regarding the New Entrant Program for Growers can be downloaded from www.bcchicken.ca. If you have any questions or would like the application package to be mailed, please contact the BC Chicken Marketing Board at (604) 859-2868.
A screening of Queen of the Sun: What Are the Bees Telling Us? will be shown Thursday at the Towne Theatre.
The A, Bee, Cs at Cedar Bridge Morning Star Staff
Project Funding Available! Your Community Foundation is once again inviting qualiﬁed organizations within the North Okanagan Region, to submit grant applications which are in support of local community projects. If you have a community project or program which requires funding and are a registered charity, you are invited to submit a grant application. To receive your application form and guidelines, please visit our website at www.cfno.org. If you do not have web access, please call our ofﬁce at 250-542-8677. If you have any questions regarding your project’s eligibility or the application process please call our ofﬁce prior to submitting your application. Applications must be post marked no later than Saturday, March 31, 2012 and must be mailed or delivered to:
COMMUNITY FOUNDATION OF THE NORTH OKANAGAN #304 – 3402 – 27th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 1S1
Cedar Bridge School is about more that teaching children their ABC’s. In the Waldorf-inspired programs at Cedar Bridge School, biodynamic gardening, farming and care of animals are an integral part of the curriculum. “Our vision is to give children a relationship and understanding of the balance between man and nature,” said Trish Folland, with the school’s board of directors. “This requires some growth and learning on our part as the adults who guide them. “To this end, Cedar Bridge school is proud to bring to our community a screening of Queen of the Sun: What Are the bees telling us?” The film is an alternative look at the global bee crisis from Taggart Siegel, director of The Real Dirt on Farmer John. “Taking us on a journey through the catastrophic disappearance of bees and the mysterious world of the beehive, this engaging and ultimately uplifting film weaves an unusual and dramatic story of the heartfelt struggles of beekeepers, scientists and philosophers from around the world includ-
ing Michael Pollan, Gunther Hauk and Vandana Shiva. Together they reveal both the problems and the solutions in renewing a culture in balance with nature.” Screening will be held Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Vernon Towne Theater. Tickets are $5. Werner Gysi, a holistic bee-keeper from Enderby, will be speaking after the movie and will be available to field questions. For those who would like to learn more about Cedar Bridge, the school will host an open house March 17 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Come explore the goings on of a Waldorf classroom through A Parent’s Day In School. “This experience will provide a taste of how our curriculum educates the whole child through a unique balance of the movement, arts and academic subjects,” said Folland. Please reserve your space at 250-547-9212. The school is located at 730 Whitevale Rd., Lumby. Cedar Bridge School is a non-profit organization. For enrolment inquiries and to learn about the school and its programs, check out www.cedarbridgeschool.com or call 250-547-9212.
Research indicates it’s time to get moving Morning Star Staff
With the prevalence of dementia expected to reach 1.1 million Canadians within a gen-
for UBC’s publication in this Sunday’s paper. Discover how Research Rocks at UBC and what’s happening March 5–9.
eration, it’s a great time to think about your brain health. Growing evidence supports the benefits of physical activity to reduce the risk for or delay the onset of dementia. Using a new approach at the UBC Hospital Clinic for Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Disorders, Robin Hsiung and his colleague Teresa LiuAmbrose from physical therapy are investigating the effects of exercise on people with mild mental deficiencies. Known as mild cognitive impairment, 40 to 50 per cent of these cases will develop into dementia within
five years. The research studies exercise in a more proactive way. Using MRI brain scans and blood biomarkers (which identify the progress of dementia), Hsiung and his colleagues are measuring the physiological changes that take place in the brains of people who receive exercise therapy. In contrast, previous research has tended to be observational: drawing conclusions about the effects of exercise on the brain from clinical discussions with subjects. This research will provide a better understanding of how exercise is affecting the brains
of people with vascular cognitive impairment and its usefulness as an intervention strategy. Apart from slowing the impact of Alzheimer’s and dementia, exercise is also beneficial for heart health and preventing strokes. “We believe that what is good for the heart is good for the brain and more than ever, research is critical to learning more about reducing the risk of dementia,” says Jean Blake, CEO of the Alzheimer Society of B.C. “In the meantime, we’re asking British Columbians to take action today for their brain health.”
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A17
Community Calendar FEBRUARY 29 PRO LIFE THRIFT STORE BIG $1 SALE All children’s, women’s and men’s winter clothing on sale. All pants, sweaters, jackets for only $1 a piece. Where else can you get good quality clothing for so little money? Don’t miss this unbeatable sale, Feb. 29 to March 3. We are at 3102-31st Ave. Call 250-545-0777 for more info. ROYAL ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY OF CANADA Okanagan Centre Vernon, meets at Okanagan Science Centre, downstairs, Feb. 29 at 7:15 p.m. Speaker is member Bryan Kelso talking about Stonehenge Installations. We will also have a demonstration for new members and guests on telescope basics starting 6:30 p.m. before the regular meeting. Public is welcome at our meetings so please come early for telescope basics talk and ask any questions. NORTHERN LIGHTS CHAMBER CHOIR PRESENTS Equinox Feb. 29 at 7:30 p.m., Zion United Church, Armstrong. Tickets at the door. ANTI-BULLYING PROGRAM FUNDRAISER On Feb. 29, Hungry Jacks in Enderby will donate $1 from every hot drink sold to the MV Beattie Anti-Bullying Program in support of Pink Shirt Day. Anyone wearing pink that day is eligible to come in and enter our draw for a pink hockey sockey toque. UNDER THE SPITFIRE ANAF UNIT 5 We are at 2500-46th Ave., Vernon. New! Wednesday Wing Night, only 35 cents! Meat draw starts at 7:30 p.m. in the Spitfire Lounge. HI NOON TOASTMASTERS Meet every Wednesday from noon to 1 p.m. at Bean to Brew Coffee House. Toastmasters help to build leadership and communication skills in a safe, fun environment. Make us your educational, inspirational and entertaining lunch hour Guests are always welcome. For more information, contact James at email@example.com NORDIC POLE WALKING FOR 55-PLUS The cold weather and slippery roads are not good for walking so join us Wednesdays 1 - 2 p.m. for Nordic Walking Program at the Lumby Community Hall, 2250 Shields Ave. Walking poles, with instruction, are available for those that would like to try them. Energy bars given out to give you a boost. For more information, call Olena at 250-547-8866. AA MEETINGS ON WEDNESDAYS Monday to Saturday, 7 a.m., moved to 3204 Alexis Park Dr.; this is an open meeting and is handicap accessible. Monday to Friday, noon, open, VTC, 2810-48th Ave. (H). Open meeting (X), 8 p.m. at VTC, 2810-48 Ave. Closed meeting, 8 p.m., Albert Place, 3610-25 Ave, Vernon. AA meeting (X), open, 8 p.m., at VTC 2810-48 Ave. Open meeting, 3204 Alexis Park Dr. (H), 5 p.m. daily. (H) Handicap access. (X) no handicap access. THE VERNON DIET CLUB MEETS Every Wednesday in the basement of Peace Lutheran Church. Weigh-in between 8:30 and 9:30 a.m. Short meeting to follow. Anyone wishing support in weightmanagement is most welcome. Call 542-3252. IS SCRABBLE ON YOUR “TO DO” LIST? Join the local “Scrabblers” every Wednesday at 10 a.m., Schubert Centre. Come out and learn with us! Call Sharon at 545-8092 for more information. THE SCHUBERT CENTRE We have many activities for seniors 50+ to enjoy. We’re open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., seven days a week. Office hours are Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The pool room and coffee shop are open daily. The Thrift Shop is open Monday to Friday. For more information, please call 250-549-4201. Thursdays it’s tai chi, seniors’ support group (fourth Thursday), Fun Time for Seniors, line dancing, exercise class, wood carving, Friday’s canasta, mah jongg, happy hour with live music. PARENT AND CHILD WALK IN THE PARK Hosted by Aboriginal Infant and Early Childhood Development Centre. Everyone welcome, meet 10 a.m., Wednesdays at 2905-29th Ave. Meet other parents, get fit and win a prize. Step challenge, pedometer supplied for the walk. Join anytime. For more information, call 542-7578. TOPS (TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY) Meets Wednesdays 9 to 9:45 a.m. with meetings 10 to 11 a.m. at Trinity United Church on Alexis Park Drive. Call Debbie at 250-542-0187 or Bev at 250-542-9381.
MARCH 1 THE COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS MEET TCF Vernon Chapter will be holding their annual general meeting March 1 at 7 p.m. in the People Place. All past and current TCF members are encouraged to attend this meeting to help us elect a new board of directors. For further information, please call Darlene at 250-558-5026. MUNICIPAL PENSION RETIREES’ ASSOCIATION March 1 at 1 p.m. at the People Place, 3402-27th Ave. There will be election of officers. Dr. Denise DeMonte, a local naturopath, is our guest speaker. Anyone receiving a BC Municipal Pension including retirees from health care, local government, school district, police and fire is wel-
Feature Event: Presentation on what makes a community resilient?
hat Makes A Community Resilient? Across the world, communities are facing peak oil, climate change and shaky economic times, and are starting to think about how best to transition into greater resilience and lower fossil-fuel energy dependence. Come out and provide your input at an introductory “Transition Towns” video and sharing night, Thursday, March 8 at 7 p.m., Schubert Centre. We want to hear your positive vision for how Vernon and surrounding areas can make the transition... Practical action ideas welcome! Sponsor: Vernon In Transition (www.facebook.com/VernonTransition)
come to attend. All members are encouraged to bring a new member with them. For info. contact Jane at 250-260-6199. FRIENDS OF HISTORY MEET March 1, at 10 a.m. at the Pantry. Guest speaker will be Arlene Kermode Smith, on early Vernon photographers. All are welcome to attend. Lunch is available. ANNUAL ST. DAVID’S DAY LUNCH March 1 at noon for social, lunch at 12:30 p.m., Village Green Hotel. CAPSULE COLLEGE LECTURE SERIES March 1: Cuba, Choirs, and Friendship. Donna Phillips leads us to discover the connections between Canada and Cuba through the Jibacoa Canada Cuba Friendship Choir! Learn of the restoration of Havana, a UNESCO World Heritage site! Presented by Vernon’s University Women’s Club; supports two $1,500 scholarships every year for Okanagan College students, Kal Campus. Do join us at Halina Centre (Vernon Rec Centre, 3310-37th Ave) Thursdays in March, 9:30 – 11:30 a.m. Cost: $7 each or $20 for the series, $4 for students. VERNON TOASTMASTERS Meets Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Express. Business people, instructors and anyone who wants to become better communicators are encouraged to attend. For more info.,, call Serle at 250-542-5161. UNDER THE SPITFIRE ANAF UNIT 5 We are at 2500-46th Ave., Vernon. Play pool in the Spitfire Lounge, starts at 7 p.m. Non-members welcome. Call Reg at 250-275-0707. FREE BLOOD PRESSURE AND WEIGH-IN CLINIC The first Thursday of every month from 10
a.m. to noon at Schubert Centre. Ask at front desk for room location. THE VERNON SILVER STAR QUILTERS Meets at 9:30 a.m. on the first and third Thursday at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 5151 Alain Rd., just off Silver Star Rd. We look forward to seeing new and longtime members. For more information, see www.vssq.org VERNON LIONS CLUB MEETS First and third Thursdays of the month at the Den, 3313B-30th Ave., 6 p.m. New members welcome. Call Ken at 545-2722. HALINA SENIORS CENTRE DANCES Every Thursday from 2 - 4 p.m. Live entertainment. Everyone 50 and over is welcome. We are at 3310-37th Ave., behind the Rec Centre. Call 250-542-2877. CRIBBAGE Every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Schubert Centre. AL-ANON MEETING Thursdays at 1:30 p.m., at Trinity United Church on Alexis Park Drive. VINTAGE CARS Are you interested in old cars? The Vintage Car Club of Canada, North Okanagan chapter, meets at The Pantry in Vernon the first Thursday of every month at 7:30 p.m. We welcome interested guests and new members. Please note: though owning a vintage car may be desirable, it is not a necessity. Call Glen at 250546-3252 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
C HECK I T O UT AT B OOKLAND LONE WOLF A life hanging in the balance . . . a family torn apart. The #1 internationally best selling author Jodi Picoult tells an unforgettable story about family secrets, love, and letting go.
‘til March 28, 2012 Not valid with any other offers.
Retail Price $32.00 Our Price …
• Vernon’s widest selection of Magazine Titles • Best Sellers at 25% off every day • Bargain Books - up to 90% off Publisher’s prices • Greeting Cards • Gift Items, bookmarks, journals, magnets, tarot cards and more 43 Years in Vernon • Locally Owned & Operated!
#100 - 3400 - 30th Avenue, Vernon • 250-545-1885 Friendly, courteous, helpful staff … special orders welcome!
A18 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
News VERNON TOYOTA Your Lease Renewal Headquarters • New Leases • Lease Buyouts • Lease Takeovers • Fleet Lease Specials CALL KIRSTEN, OUR EXPERIENCED LEASE ADVISOR TODAY!! 250-545-0687 OR TOLL FREE 1-877-590-8787
3401 - 48TH AVE, VERNON, BC • WWW.VERNONTOYOTA.COM
IN DINNER FOR
ut dinners Two 1-piece Halibt chips and cu includes fresh law. homestyle coles
WITS used against bullying tactics ROGER KNOX Morning Star Staff
Vernon RCMP Safe Communities Unit is keeping its WITS about it when it comes to bullying. On this Pink Shirt Day, a day that promotes awareness to bullying in both schools and com-
2501-53rd Avenue (behind Burger King)
s. off 2 beverage and purchase y. pl With coupon ap s nt scou 10, 2012 No further di w until March locations belo Valid only at
FREE! Real Estate Information Session for F i r s t Ti m e & M o v e U p B u y e r s / I n v e s t o r s
Thursday, March 1st 7 – 9 pm (doors open @ 6:30 pm) Ballroom 1, The Best Western Vernon Lodge The
HEIDI LUSSI Real Estate Team of RE/MAX Vernon Presenters:
• Heidi Lussi
HEIDI LUSSI Real Estate Team - Team Leader
Personal Real Estate Corporation
• Pauline Mountain • Bill McInnis • Mike Mueller • Leanne Rutley
Mortgage Specialist, TD Canada Trust Okanagan Trend West Builders Canadian Residential Inspection Services Lawyer, Nixon Wenger LLP
9 Market Review and Forecast 9 When is a good time to buy? 9 Mortgage News update 9 Ever wondered if you can build a new home even in you think you can’t? 9 Purpose of a Home Inspection 9 Legalities you must know when buying Real Estate today! Don’t miss this informative & interactive event! This is a valuable resource for all buyers. Whether buying your first home, upgrading, downsizing or purchasing an investment property. Come, listen to the professionals. Knowledge is power. Let us help you achieve your real estate dreams today. Refreshments will be available.
Space is limited. Please register early.
250-503-3487 ◊ 1-800-667-2040 email@example.com
We Listen. We Educate. We Perform. Vernon Each office independently Owned and Operated
Not intended to solicit existing agency agreements.
munities, the unit helps respond to the four types of bullying – physical, verbal, social and cyberbullying – and helps provide successful outcomes through its WITS program. “WITSmeansWalking Away, Ignoring, Talking it out and Seeking help,” explained Warren Smith, rural programs coordinator with the safe communities unit who delivers WITS to seven elementary schools in the North Okanagan. “The response has been very positive from schools, parents and the community. It brings them all together to respond and deal with bullying issues.” WITS can also be used outside of schools. Smith released numbers from the B.C. Human Resources Association that showed approximately 50 per cent of employers are seeing some type of bullying or harassment in the workplace. In the schools, RCMP school liaison officer Kathy Szoboticsanec works with school staff to empower youth to stand up to bullying, take a stand, confront, and teach those being bullied to how to express themselves and tell someone what’s happening.
ROGER KNOX/MORNING STAR
Vernon RCMP safe communities unit rural programs director Warren Smith (right) explains his unit’s anti-bullying programs to local media as Margaret Clark of the Restorative Justice Society of North Okanagan (left) and RCMP school liaison officer Const. Kathy Szoboticsanec look on. Two types of bullying that Szoboticsanec has seen a lot of in her four years as school liaison officer are face-to-face and cyber bullying. “Cyber bullying is huge in my world,” said Szoboticsanec. “It’s done through text messages, through Facebook messages. I’ve had to go to high schools to explain to students that once you post bullying that’s negative or is threatening or harassing, that’s evidence and it will help me in my investigation.” Szoboticsanec, who said she is brought in to deal with a bullying situation if the victim feels unsafe, said there is a
shift going on in regards to cyber bullying from the high schools to the elementary schools, as more kids have access to cell phones and the Internet. Asked by a reporter if one gender bullied more than the other, Szoboticsanec said she deals with both, but that “young ladies are vicious.” “Girls in the last 10 years, a lot of the violent acts we hear about are committed by young ladies,” she said. “A lot of it will be trends. Girls will align themselves with each other. If there are criminal charges, one of the conditions is usually
not to have contact with another girl, so we try to break up these groups.” Should there be a need for the RCMP to be involved in bullying, there is another way to resolve the situation. Margaret Clark of the Restorative Justice Society of North Okanagan sometimes get bullying referrals for her program. “Everybody that comes to us has to admit they’ve done something wrong, face the people they’ve harmed and agree to restorative justice, which is usually in the form of a written or verbal apology,” said Clark.
Armstrong politicians promote pink ROGER KNOX Morning Star Staff
The City of Armstrong is in the pink. City council unanimously passed a request from the Okanagan Boys and Girls Club to declare today Anti-Bullying Day in the city, and also declared this week Anti-Bullying Week. The Okanagan Boys and Girls Clubs are once again joining today’s provincial and national movement of Pink Shirt Day – Bullying Stops Here, where everyone is encouraged to wear pink. “We proudly participate in Pink Shirt Day because it promotes the awareness, the understanding and openness about the problem (of bullying), and the shared commitment to a solution,” said Merran Davies of Armstrong’s Okanagan Boys and Girls Club who, along with colleague Jack Whelpley, were decked out in Pink Shirt Day – Bullying Stops Here T-shirts. Pink Shirt Day started several years ago in Nova Scotia when two high school students wore pink after a fellow student had been bullied for wearing a pink shirt
ROGER KNOX/MORNING STAR
Armstrong Okanagan Boys and Girls Club executives Jack Whelpley (left) and Merran Davies ask city council to proclaim today Pink Shirt Day – Bullying Stops Here. to school. The idea has caught on nationally. “You go up to the high school and I’d say 90 per cent of the students and staff will be wearing pink,” said Coun. Paul Britton, who is a counsellor at Pleasant Valley Secondary School. “Because of this movement, other kids aren’t afraid to stand up to bullies. It’s an in-your-face type of program, and
people have been getting involved to put a stop to this.” “The response has been greater and greater every year but that’s because the problem increases,” added Whelpley. “It’s gone from the standard face-to-face bullying to the more sinister approach of using social media or the Internet. It’s not something that can be ignored.”
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A19
PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL MARCH 3, 2012
Soup Tomato, Vegetable,
Almond Breeze Beverage
Chicken Noodle or Mushroom 284 mL..........................................................
CASE OF 12
works out to
4/4 98 49¢ CASE OF 12 11 99¢
works out to
Flaked or Chunk Light Tuna 170 g..................................................................
CASE OF 12
1198 works out to
3/3 99¢ CASE OF 12 1498 125
67 1998 works out to 1 ea.
CASE OF 12
works out to
CASE OF 8
works out to
CASE OF 12
1198 works out to
3/3 99¢ CASE OF 12 1398 116 18
CASE OF 12
Reg. Var., 355 mL ..................................
works out to
Asst. Var., 398 mL.........................................
CASE OF 12
Peaches or Fruit Cocktail
3/3 CASE OF 12 1498 125
Arm & Hammer
Crystal Plus Salt
Cereal Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies
Asst. Var., 398 mL..................................
works out to
White or Whole Wheat, 600 g.......
CASE OF 12
3/3 66 CASE OF 12 13 116 ¢
Pieces & Stems
works out to
Asst. Var., 1 L...............................+Dep
Asst. Var., 12 Roll..........................
works out to
CASE OF 12
¢ Facial Tissue
works out to
Asst. Var., 1.47 L.......................................
CASE OF 6
or Special K 625 g - 1.35 kg .........................................
All Purpose Flour
Cereal Mini Wheats, Raisin Bran
Asst. Flav., 180 g Box...................
Asst. Var., 12 Pack....................................
10 kg. .....................................................
Original Roast Coffee
925 g ......................................................
1.5 L .......................................................
COV Pkg., 8.75/kg ...................................
Boneless, Skinless ..... 4 kg box Fresh
Bone in, Skinless, 6.55/kg..........Value Pack
Boneless, 6.55/kg ...............Value Pack
Fresh Colonial Farms Local
Pizzas or Pizza Pops
Asst. Var., 750 mL .............................
12¢ Wild Pink Salmon Fillets 97 Cooked Prawns 697 Striploin Steaks 697 Sirloin Tip Roasts 357 T-Bone or Wing Steaks 797 Canada Grade AA Beef
Hashbrowns 1 kg ...................................................
7.87/kg ................................... Value Pack Askew’s Beef
Cut from AAA Beef, 17.57/kg .........................
698 Lasagna 98 Ice Cream 2/4 Bassilis
Asst. Flav., 1.89 L .....................................
15.37/kg .................................. Value Pack Canada Grade AA Beef
Asst. Var. ...........................................
61 - 70 cnt., 400 g .......................................
International or Crescendo Pizzas
¢ /100 g
Asst. Var., 2.27 kg ............................
Asst. Var., 1 kg ..................................
2 kg................................................... Frozen
Asst. Var., 760 - 800 g ..............................
Smoked Toupe Hams
998 Orange Juice 98 3/4 2/
Asst. Var., 250 mL.............................
Asst. Var., 750 g ......
98 98 ¢
Black Forest Ham
98% fat free, lactose & gluten free........
Smoked Turkey with Honey.... Harvest Bologna .................. 98 Lyoner Sausage ................... Roast Beef with Garlic ....
works out to
works out to
All Bran Flakes 625 g - 1.35 kg .........................................
Margarine, Quarters 48 & Soft Tub 1.28 kg - 1.36 kg ......................................
50 lb. Box
OR 4 lbs. for 98¢....................................
20 lb. Box
Russet /ea Potatoes
998 98 9
5 lb. Bag
100% Shredded Parmesan...
Humous or Tzatziki 250 g .......
117 257 137 137 207
OR 4 lbs. for 98¢.................................... .....................
25 lb. Bag
98 98 Navel 9 Oranges 88 2 Spartan or 98 Ambrosia 4 Apples
Long English Cucumbers ........................ 20 lb. Texas Box ...................... Grapefruits ........................... lb. Mixed Bagged 2Bag ..................... Peppers ....................................... Washington Grown
98 Meat/Seafood Pork Back Ribs 397 Chicken Breasts 2697 Chicken Thighs 297 Pork Sirloin Chops 297 Whole Frying Chickens 227 Farm Fed Roasting Chickens 287 Frozen
works out to
Beans in Tomato Sauce
Original Only, 398 mL ........................................
/100 g Greek House
327 377 377 277
Potatoes 500 g.................................
/100 g Greek House
/100 g White or Multigrain, 400 g ..........................
We reserve the right to limit quantities
Armstrong • 250-546-3039 • www.askewsfoods.com
/100 g /ea /ea /ea
A20 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
The Landing’s Very Own...
100% Locally Owned & Operated Right In Your Neighbourhood. White or Brown BC Grown 4.37/kg
Flat or Rolled 7.67/kg
Fresh Chicken Breasts
Mrs. Dash Seasonings Selected Varieties 70 g
BC Grown Fresh
Western Family Salad Dressings Selected Varieties 475 mL 2 For
Yellow Fleshed Potatoes
GS BLE SAVIN
Sun-Rype 100% Juices
Oven Ready - 375 g Regular - 500 g
Sun-Rype 100% Fruit Snacks Selected Varieties 112 g - 170 g 2 For
Selected Varieties 1.36 L • Plus Deposit, Recycling Fee Where Applicable
Western Family Lasagne Noodles
Beef Rib Eye Steaks
128 ea .
Boneless, Imported 15.39/kg
Selected Varieties 905 g
Aunt Jemima Syrup
Table Lite or Butter 750 mL
Fletcher’s Sliced Dutch Crunch Side Bacon Potato Chips
Regular or Thick 500 g
Black Forest Ham Schneider’s
Selected Varieites Old Dutch for 200 g
BAKERY Calabrese Buns
In-Store /100 g Baked Fresh Daily! for
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
Sunday Feb 26, 2012
Monday Feb 27, 2012
Tuesday Feb 28, 2012
Wednesday Feb 29, 2012
Thursday Mar 1, 2012
Friday Mar 2, 2012
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • 8 AM - 9 PM 5301 25th Avenue, Landing Plaza
PRICES IN EFFECT
Saturday Mar 3, 2012
BAKERY 12 Grain Bread In-Store Baked 450 g
Earthbound Farm Pkg. of 3
Selected Varieties for 100 g - 214 g
Organic Romaine Hearts
Trap ban legalities questioned RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
The City of Vernon is being extremely cautious before taking a stand on wildlife traps. Officials are investigating whether the city can legally ban traps in Vernon and what the potential implications of such a prohibition would be. “We want to be well informed when we make a decision,” said Mayor Rob Sawatzky. The legal opinion will determine if there are existing rules with the provincial government. “We want to avoid leaving a public safety concern open but we want to avoid duplication (of service),” said Sawatzky. A Ministry of Environment employee doesn’t believe there is a need for the city to take action. “A bylaw will just duplicate the (B.C.) Wildlife Act,” said Josh Lockwood, a local conservation officer. “Trapping regulations are extensive. People who haven’t taken a certified trapping course can’t use traps. If apprehended, they will be charged.” In a recent case, a Kelowna resident was fined $1,100 for trapping illegally. The issue arose at Vernon city hall after the Association for the Protection of Fur Bearing Animals requested a ban on traps, saying they promote cruelty among animals and they put pets and
children at risk. However, the B.C. Trappers Association insists traps are needed among licensed operators to handle problem wildlife. “When set in a proper manner and a proper location, they are effective as a management tool,” said Pete Wise, who operates an animal control business and is a member of the B.C. Trappers Association. “They pass international standards (for being humane).” Wise says there were 86 coyote complaints locally last year and two attacks and traps are necessary. “When they’re attacking people or dogs, there’s not an option,” he said, adding that trap technology has evolved over the years. “They are a humane device. They are not devised to break skin or break a leg.” Wise says the problem isn’t with individuals who are licensed to use traps but those who aren’t and are trying to deal with nuisance wildlife or cats. He added that conservation officers, the SPCA and the RCMP are mandated to enforce laws involving use of traps. Coun. Mary-Jo O’Keefe questions if the city needs to proceed with a ban on traps. “Are we just duplicating services? Are we just increasing our costs?” she said.
RCMP officers ease tense situation ROGER KNOX Morning Star Staff
A disconnected 911 call resulted in Vernon
RCMP dealing with a man who barricaded himself inside an East Hill residence Sunday
night. Members from the Vernon office received a 911 hang-up call
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Sunday at 8:15 p.m. Police said the call appeared to involve two people fighting at a residence on Cascade Drive. “When officers arrived, they observed a woman running from the house,” said Vernon RCMP spokesperson Gord Molendyk. “The 50-year-old woman stated that her boyfriend had been drinking, and pushed her and ripped her shirt.” The woman told police the man had a knife and wanted to hurt himself. Officers entered the home and discovered a man had barricaded himself in a bedroom. “Our officers were able to successfully talk the suspect from the bedroom and into a hallway where he was arrested,” said Molendyk. The man was not injured, and police believe he suffers from mental health issues, and was alleged to be off his medication at the time of the incident. The 38-year-old man was being held for an appearance in Vernon Provincial Court to face expected assault charges.
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A21
A22 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
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Region’s criminal activity decreases RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
The bad guys weren’t as busy last year. There was an 8.8 per cent decrease in criminal code investigations at the Vernon/North Okanagan RCMP detachment in 2011. “That’s ahead of the
national average. We’re very happy with that,” Supt. Reg Burgess told Vernon city council Monday. There was a decrease in activity during all four quarters in 2011, including a 5.4 per cent drop from Oct. 1 to Dec. 31.
Burgess insists a number of factors have played a significant role in the current trend. “The big thing is the crime reduction strategy and we’re focusing on chronic offenders,” he said, adding that a critical aspect is reviewing whether individu-
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als are following parole allegation. terms such as curfews. Burgess believes “They either seek there is a reduced public help (to resolve breach- perception that crime is es) or they go back to a problem locally. jail.” “We’re continuing Drug houses, or crack to improve the envishacks, are also ronment. capturing few Overall, headlines. we’re getting “Our crew good feedhas done an back.” excellent job While of taking down pleased higher prowith curfile ones but rent statisSupt. Burgess there are still tics, Burgess crack houses in says the the city,” said detachment Burgess, adding that the is focused on reducRCMP co-operates with ing criminal activity bylaw enforcement and further, as well as road residents. safety offences. “If you get a neighThe Vernon/North bourhood behind you, Okanagan RCMP will you can do a lot.” soon be initiating its The final quar- annual consultation proter of 2011 was busy, cess with local commuwith some of the cases nity leaders and the pubincluding the Taylor lic over policing issues. Van Diest homicide in “We want to get the Armstrong, a string of community to tell us robberies and investi- what they want us to gating a sexual assault work on,” said Burgess.
For whatever reason, last week was a busy week for RCMP dealing with impaired drivers. Police arrested nine people for impaired driving between Feb. 20 and 26, and there were 11, 24-hour suspensions issued, the majority alcoholrelated. “That’s really high,” stated Vernon RCMP spokesperson Gord Molendyk Gord Molendyk. There were also 27 vehicles impounded, though Molendyk believes some of those are in relation to a road check done at the commercial vehicle scales on Highway 97.
For the record Morning Star Staff
A photo in a story in Sunday’s Morning Star incorrectly identified Lumby councillor Jo Anne Fisher. We apologize for the error. Year of the Dragon Special
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A23
Canadian golf icon joins Predator Ridge
Morning Star Staff
Two-time PGA Tour champion and Canadian Golf Hall of Fame inductee Richard Zokol is joining the golf team at Vernon’s Predator Ridge for the start of the 2012 season. As executive director of golf development, Zokol will be responsible for furthering the golf experience for guests and residents and expanding the presence of Predator Ridge’s brand. “Predator Ridge has a significant vision for the next 20 years and it’s an ideal golf facility for me to give back to the game,” says Zokol, who played in the 1993 B.C. Open tournament at Predator. “I have watched Predator Ridge evolve to become an industry leader and look forward to joining their talented team during this exciting time.” Zokol’s former manager Brad Pelletier, the vice-president of
“It’s an ideal golf facility for me to give back to the game.”
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Two-time PGA Tour winner Richard Zokol is the new executive director of golf development at Predator Ridge.
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Best of the west coming to Star Morning Star Staff
Skiers from across Western Canada will be making their way to the North Okanagan. Silver Star Mountain Resort will host the 2012 Canada West Telemark Championships Saturday and Sunday. “The two days of racing are open events; open to all ages and abilities,” said Shane Landreville, with the B.C. Telemark Ski Association. “Participants can enter the junior (16 and under), adult, masters (60-plus) or elite category. Participants are not required to compete on race skis or have any racing experience.” The Canada West Telemark Championships will be held in conjunction with the Silver Star Spring Loaded Telemark Festival. The event will provide all participants with a variety of other telemark activities. “B.C. Telemark encourages all telemark skiers, regardless of their age and skill level, to take part in the two races,” said Landreville. “Saturday is a two-run telemark GS with an optional jump. Sunday is the Telemark Sprint Classic, complete with a GS section, jump (optional), 360 berm, and skating section.” If you’re not a telemark skier, there are a variety of volunteer positions available. For more information, to volunteer, or to register for the event, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.bctelemark.com
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A24 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
EDITOR: KEVIN MITCHELL
DON WEIXL PHOTO
Katrina Van Soest of Vernon competes in Winter Games alpine skiing at Silver Star Mountain Resort.
JOSE LAROCHELLE/MORNING STAR LISA VANDERVELDE/MORNING STAR
Grace Fecht, 11, of Kelowna executes her balance beam routine during the B.C. Winter Games gymnastics competition Saturday at Priest Valley Gym.
LISA VANDERVELDE/MORNING STAR
Jean Newell (left), of Victoria defends himself against Sharu Thulasithasan of Vancouver at the karate event Sunday at Pleasant Valley Secondary.
Vernon’s Brooke Toop (left), of Zone 2, battles for the puck against Alicia Voss of Fraser River Delta.
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A25
JOSE LAROCHELLE/MORNING STAR
Thompson-Okanagan team members Kylie Tokairin (left) and Sydney Hofer sweep as Shayna Doll watches the rock during B.C Winter Games curling at the Vernon Curling Club.
Zone 2 medal spree KEVIN MITCHELL Sports Editor
Connie Kapak can’t remember what her dad cooked for dinner Sunday night. The real party came earlier that day at the Wesbild Centre. Kapak, 13, pocketed four speed skating medals and set a provincial record in the 400-metre race at Nor-Val Sports Centre in Armstrong. “There was not really much of a celebration,” said Kapak, a Harwood Elementary student. “I enjoyed hanging out with my friends at the closing ceremonies. I was just happy to get home cooking and I feel really good about my medals. We put them on my bulletin board at home.” Kapak, who will compete in the provincial short track championships in Kamloops this weekend, crossed the 400-m finish line in 42.76 seconds for gold. In an earlier heat, she posted a 42.38, also breaking the previous record of 43.43 in the Under 14 age class. “I think that (having friends cheering her on) gave me an extra boost,” said Kapak, whose No. 1 fan is her dad, Pete. She struck silver in the 3,000-m and stumbled around one corner in the 200-m pursuit en route to bronze. She was also part of the ThompsonOkanagan Zone 2 relay bronze-medal team. “I want to tell other athletes that if they want to try an inexpensive sport, as a hobby or a sport to compete in, try speed skating. It’s lots of fun and really challenging. I find it very rewarding.” A total of 1,145 athletes competed, including 45 from the North Okanagan. Vancouver-Squamish (Zone 5) topped the table with 81 medals (34 gold), one medal ahead of the Thompson-Okanagan (24 gold). The Fraser Valley Zone 3 was third (72). Other locals who produced multiple medals include biathlete Eric Byram (two gold, one bronze), freestyle skier Jake Ondrik (gold in Big Air and silver in Combined) and Logan Meier in archery (two silver). Freestylers Patrick Dew and Ty Schulte claimed silver medals in Big Air, while Hayley Timmerman
earned silver in judo and Alyssa Skaalid of Enderby bagged bronze in speed skating. Amy Edwards of Vernon skipped the Zone 2 curling team to a bronze medal. She was supported by third Shayna Doll of Salmon Arm and frontenders Sydney Hofer of Vernon and Kylie Tokairin of Enderby. Vernon girls Emily Olds (goalie), Teigan Moore, Dayce Knopf and Maddie Powls helped the Thompson-Okanagan take bronze in ringette, stopping the Fraser Valley Reds 8-1 Sunday. Zone 2, featuring Enderby’s James Huntington, also racked up a bronze in team badminton. The Most Sportsmanlike Team award in badminton, which characterizes honour, etiquette and good behavior, was awarded to Zone 1 Kootenays. All the team members come from Invermere. Coach Audrey Mantyka told the Games’ mediadirector: “This is the first time many of these kids have ever held a racquet. We haven’t had any wins but they have improved immensely. The team has a great attitude.” Vernon ski racer Gavin Donald was 15th in ski cross and was disqualified in the one-run slalom. “It has been an amazing experience… meeting new people,” said the Silver Star Elementary student. “Having new experiences is a great thing.It is especially nice that it is here in Vernon and being able to go to this one. It was nice making friends with racers from other regions.” Anneliese McNish of Duncan competed in biathlon at Sovereign Lake Nordic Centre, and had a blast in the senior girls class. “It was definitely a good experience,” said McNish, who was fourth in the sprint and solo races. “It was the first civilian race I’ve done. I know what to expect for the B.C. cups now. I race with cadets, and next year I plan to do B.C. Cup races, so now I know what to train for. I don’t normally race three races back to back, but it was good. My favourite was the last, the super sprint. It was just a unusual and a fast one, and my shooting went pretty good.”
LISA VANDERVELDE/MORNING STAR
Megan Stewart of Delta (Zone 4) performs her long program in the figure skating competition at the Priest Valley Arena Saturday during the B.C. Winter Games.
JULIE MELANSON PHOTO
Anneliese McNish of Duncan fires away in the Winter Games biathlon 7.5-kilometre event at Sovereign Lake Nordic Centre.
4144 Spallumcheen Way Spallumcheen, BC V0E 1B6
Tel: 250-546-3013 Fax: 250-546-8878 Toll Free: 1-866-546-3013
Email: email@example.com Website: www.spallumcheentwp.bc.ca
NOTICE TO SPALLUMCHEEN RESIDENTS The Council of the Township of Spallumcheen will be holding a Public Information Meeting in regard to the 2012 – 2016 Five Year Financial Plan: When: Monday, March 5th, 2012 from 6:00 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Where: Council Chambers, 4144 Spallumcheen Way Why: To receive input on the Five Year Financial Plan (2012 Budget), and the 2012 Capital Expenditure Program. A short presentation will be made on the year 2012 Financial Plan and Capital Expenditure Program. Spallumcheen residents will be able to ask questions and provide input into these documents. Budget summary handouts will be available. Brian J. Freeman-Marsh Chief Financial Of¿cer
A26 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Knights clip Storm Morning Star Staff
The North Okanagan Knights finally found that strong start they were missing late in the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League season. With their postseason in jeopardy, the Knights came out hard and were rewarded with a 3-2 win over the Kamloops Storm in Game 3 of their best-of-seven, first-round playoff series Monday night at Nor-Val Sports Centre. North Okanagan trailed 2-1 in the series heading into Game 4 Tuesday night at Nor-Val, with Game 5 slated for Thursday (7 p.m.) in Kamloops. Conflicting ice schedules in Armstrong have resulted in Game 6 (if necessary) going Friday night at Wesbild Centre. Even in dropping the first two games last weekend, including a 4-3 loss in Game 2 Saturday night at McArthur Island Arena, Knights’ head coach Kris Mallette liked his team’s jump. “Our starts were suspect, but at least we’re coming out,” he said. “We’re not being rewarded but at least we’re coming out ready to play in the first period. “We’ve played very well for the majority of this series. On the mistakes we make, which aren’t too many, they capitalize on.” Knights’ forward Tanner Burns opened the scoring on a first-peri-
od powerplay, firing his heavy shot through a defender’s legs to beat netminder Marcus Beesley from the top of the circle at 10:08. “He got himself open and rather than trying to make that extra move, he just let the shot go. It was nice to see,” said Mallette. Kamloops’ sniper Tyler Jackson collected both of the Storm’s goals, the first coming on a 5-on-3 man advantage in the first period. His second came less than two minutes after the Knights’ Cory Hochhausen restored the lead on a 5-on-3 in the second frame. Similar to Burns’ goal, Eric Chore used a d-man as a screen to put one by Beesley and complete the scoring with 40 seconds to play in the second period. Tempers heated up late in the third period after Jackson hit Knights’ defenceman Chris Gillies from behind. The Storm’s Brett Dallen picked up two misconducts, a game misconduct and a roughing minor after the whistle. The scorekeeper listed Chase Edwards as also earning a game misconduct, however, Mallette believed it was Jackson who received the penalty as part of the hit from behind. “Jackson’s not that type of player,” said Mallette. “It was just him trying to go in to finish his check and Gillies just trying to escape. You can’t fault either guy, but the referee at that point has to make that call.”
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GEORGE WYCHERLEY/BLACK PRESS
Megan Johnston of the VSS Panthers dribbles up against Emily Hilton of the Sa-Hali Sabres in Kamloops.
Cats take Valleys Morning Star Staff
The VSS Panthers are going to the B.C. Senior AA Girls Basketball Championships as the Okanagan Valley champions. VSS brushed back the host Sa-Hali Sabres of Kamloops 53-49 in Saturday night’s final of the eight-team tournament. The Sabres had already qualified for the provincials, March 7-10 at Thompson Rivers University in Kamloops, by winning the West Zone. The Panthers, Summerland Rockets and Southern Okanagan Hornets of Oliver will join Sa-Hali in the Sweet 16. VSS came out energized and focussed in taking a 30-16 lead at the break in the final. “Mary Rice got us going early in the game with two three-point shots, and our defence was very good the entire game,” said VSS coach Bobby Mitchell, who co-coaches with Lonny Mazaruk. “Sa-Hali is a very good team and they battled hard and cut the lead to one point in the third quarter before we scored our first point of the quarter. We were able to hang on and have a fivepoint lead after three, and in a back and forth final quarter, we never lost our lead with many players making big timely baskets.” Karley Fugel sparked the Cats with a dozen points and 13 rebounds, while all-star Sage Blundell had 11 points and five boards. Rice and Valley MVP Quincy Leier added eight points each. “Just a great team effort again in this game, all 11 girls played in the championship game with 10 of them scoring,” added Mitchell. “We have talked
all year about playing 40 minutes and we did that tonight, and we stuck together as a team when things didn’t go our way. We are playing with loads of confidence right now and are really starting to find our groove as we now get ready to focus on provincials.” The Hornets stopped Summerland 69-66 in overtime in the third-place game At the Valley senior AA boys playdowns, also in Kamloops, defending B.C. champion South Okanagan iced Sa-Hali 84-77 in the final. Tournament MVP Greet Gill canned a dozen points for the Hornets. The Princess Margaret Mustangs of Penticton took the third provincial berth with a 64-51 win over the Westsyde Whundas of Kamloops. The Fulton Maroons lost a 47-46 thriller to Westsyde Saturday with Mitch Rouault flushing 27 points. Fulton lost a 62-61 buzzer-beater to Sa-Hali on Friday night with Clayton Mottus dialing up 17 points and Rouault netting 16. “We had a chance to win both games, but couldn’t finish at the end,” said Maroons’ head coach Dale Olson. “Overall a great year. We’re definitely disappointed that we don’t get to go to the championships.” The Fulton Grade 8 boys earned a trip to provincials, March 8-10, in Pitt Meadows, by defeating the Seaton Sonics 43-41. Fulton defeated Carlin Panthers of Tappen 74-24 in the semis. Coached by Fulton grad Ben Olson, the Maroons went 10-2 in league play and won two tournaments, including their home date.
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A27
Vipers face life support Morning Star Staff
It’s that time of year when players on the B.C. Hockey League playoff bubble turn into mathematicians. The equation facing the Vernon Vipers is a challenging one as they make a final push to earn a postseason berth. To have a realistic shot at overtaking the Chilliwack Chiefs for fourth place in the Interior Conference (and the final playoff spot), Vernon head coach Jason Williamson believes the 27-25-1-2 Vipers will have to win their five remaining regular-season games, and pray the 28-21-13 Chiefs go 3-4 in their final seven. “We’ve got to win five games, which in my opinion is doable, but we need help,” said Williamson. The Vipers have a full week to recover from a tumultuous ferry ride and a pair of weekend road losses on the coast. They fell 6-4 to the Cowichan Valley Capitals Friday night, and 4-2 to the Powell River Kings Saturday. “We had to drug the boys up with Gravol on the way over from Comox,” said Williamson. “It (ferry) was close to not running. Underneath, where you pull on, you could barely get off the bus because it was rocking back and forth.” The Vipers were without rookie forward Adam Tambellini, who missed the weekend trip with the flu. Injured forward Ben Gamache hasn’t played since he blocked a shot with his hand in a Feb. 17 game against the Vees. Vernon is in West Kelowna Saturday night to take on Rylan Ferster’s Westside Warriors (20-27-2-7) at Royal LePage Place. They entertain the Prince
George Spruce Kings (30-192-4) in a Sunday matinee (2 p.m.) at Wesbild Centre. Their remaining regularseason tilts are against the Chiefs (Tuesday at Prospera Centre), followed by a homeand-home with the Salmon Arm SilverBacks (16-32-0-7). “We’ve had some success against Westside this year, and we’ve got to go in there and get a road win, which is something we’ve struggled with,” said Williamson. “Sunday, it’s a short turnover but PG (Prince George) is playing some road games too, and we’ve played PG well all year too.” The Chiefs, who had two games in hand heading into their Tuesday-nighter against the host Warriors, wrap up their schedule with home games against Westside, Vernon and Trail Smoke Eaters (11-271-4), and road encounters with the Penticton Vees (49-3-0-2) and Coquitlam Express (3218-2-2). “We need some of those guys to win,” said Williamson. Saturday night, first star Teagan Waugh pegged the Kings (35-15-2-2) to a twogoal lead with his 19th and 20th snipes of the season. Vernon struck twice in the final 16 seconds of the second frame to equalize. Forward Aaron Hadley (15th) forced netminder Sean McGuire into mishandling the puck and was rewarded with an empty-netter for the first goal. On the ensuing faceoff, centreman Darren Nowick got the puck deep, forced a Powell River defender to turn the puck over and fed Mike Zalewski for a buzzer-beater. “We had been buzzing for 10 minutes before that,” said Williamson. “We had turned
ALICIA BASS PHOTO
Vernon Vipers’ Darren Nowick drives the puck around Powell River Kings’ Teal Burns in BCHL action Saturday at the Hap Parker Arena.
REC HOCKEY VERNON HOCKEY LEAGUE SUNDAY Game 1 @ Civic Arena MFC BULLS 6 – Dale Machesny 3, Jeff Mushulak 1+3, Calvin Berger, Peter Purves 1+2, Taylor Jackson 1A, Jason Kusisto 1A; Mike Hansma 24 saves AQUATICO BAY BAR & GRILL SHARKS 1 – Justin Glinsbockel, Matt Brenton 1A, Vernon Miskosky 1A; Chris Kingdon 26 saves Game 2 @ Civic Arena KASPER DENTURE RED WINGS 5 – Rhett Ballard 2+1, Jarret Watts 1+3, Duane Dennis 1+2, Cody Bostock, Brian Robertson 1A; Jaron Chasca 23 saves RE/MAX RANGERS 2 – Tim Proctor, Steve Vallier, Al Betton 2A, Kris Grebliunas 1A; Blair Miller 31 saves Game 3 @ Civic Arena TEALE UTILITY CANUCKS 15 – Jason Elders 5+5, Troy Killingbeck 4+4, Darcy Quiring 2+3, Mike Burke 2+2, Kevin Swales, Chris Swales, Steve Clark 4A, 27 saves KAL TIRE KNIGHTS 3 – Tom Nagy 2+1, Bobby Nichols; John Burch 36 saves ARMSTRONG WOMEN’S HOCKEY LEAGUE FRIDAY Game 1 @ Nor-Val Sports Centre KITTENS 9 – Sarah Visser 3, Nadene Keller 2, Natalie Daniels 1+3, Stephanie Frank, Danielle Robertson, Torine Haller; Nataly Bos 18 saves ICE MAIDENS 3 – Treena Pastro, Krista Copeland, Kelly Eso; Holly Schellenberg 34 saves SATURDAY Game 2 @ Nor-Val Sports Centre WILDFIRE 4 – Kaillie Halifax 2+1, Janine Renaud, Morgan Stevenson; Kaleigh Beattie 17 saves MAVERICKS 0 – Denise Forsyth 47 saves SUNDAY Game 3 @ Nor-Val Sports Centre WILDFIRE 2 – Janine Renaud, Nadine Overwater; Susan Renaud 13 saves KITTENS 0 – Nataly Bos 40 saves Game 4 @ Nor-Val Sports Centre STORM 2 – Alyssa Blair, Nicole Bird; Denise Forsyth 16 saves ROCKET STARS 0 – Colleen Nerbus 25 saves
the tide and we were rewarded for it there.” The Kings rebounded in the third period, with Daniel Schuler (15th) collecting the winner with a snapshot at 13:39, and Steven Schmidt (13th) added an insurance goal less than two minutes later. “We outchanced them 17-12,” said Williamson. “2-2 game late in the third, and to be honest, Kirby (Halcrow, netminder) probably wants that third one back. “You sense it after the game that they’re pretty down. They played hard in a place that’s tough to play in, with the travel and a pretty good team, and they come up short on the scoreboard.” SNAKE BITES: Hadley has scored in five straight games and has amassed six goals and two helpers in that span...Penticton pushed its league-record win streak to 37 games with a pair of weekend wins. Travis St. Denis earned the winner in
double overtime as the Vees squeaked by the host Merritt Centennials 2-1 Saturday night before 870 fans. Cents’ keeper Tyler Steel, a Vernon native, recorded 45 saves for second star...Penticton stuffed Prince George 4-1 Sunday afternoon before 2,300 fans at the South Okanagan Events Centre.
CURLING – Baron Insurance Super League semiﬁnals, Cotter vs Wood; Merklinger vs Kuhn, 8:30 p.m., curling club.
SUNDAY JUNIOR A HOCKEY – Vipers vs Prince George Spruce Kings, 2 p.m., Wesbild Centre.
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Kokanee grads go big Morning Star Staff
A pair of Vernon Kokanee Swim Club grads lapped up national honours at the Canadian Interuniversity Sport (CIS) swim championships last weekend in Montreal. Savannah King, a second-year star with the UBC Thunderbirds, collected CIS Female Swimmer of the Year after her record-setting weekend, while Joe Byram, a freshman with the University of Alberta Golden Bears, was named Male Rookie of the Year. After clocking a Canadian record four minutes, 2.76 seconds in the 400-metre freestyle on Day 2 of the three-day competition, King set a new CIS standard 8:25.68 in the 800 free Saturday. King, who was the top female rookie last season and represented Canada at the 2008 Beijing Olympics, finished the weekend with three other medals, including silver in the 4x200 free relay, and bronze in both the 200 back and 200 free. The MVP award goes to the athlete with the
highest aggregate point total for her two best races, as based on Swim Canada’s performance charts. Byram broke multiple U of A records as well as the 17-year-old age-group record in the 200 back. Byram finished with silver in both the 100 (53.30) and 200 (1:57.12) back, bronze in the 4x100 medley relay (his leadoff split was 53.98), fourth in the 4x200 free relay (his leadoff split was 1.50:34), fifth in the 200 free (1.49.61) and 10th in the 50 back (25.92). Meanwhile, Erin Miller, another former Kokanee, added to her medal count with a bronze in the women’s 4x100 medley relay. The U of A Golden Panda earlier collected gold in both the 100 and 200 butterfly, and silver in the 50 fly. The UBC women dominated the meet by racking up a championship record 811.5 points. The three-time defending champion Calgary Dinos were 206 points back in second, while the Toronto Varsity Blues finished third with 355.5 points.
4216 25th Avenue
Open Tues-Sat 9-5:30
Vehicles shown with optional accessories. Avoid operating Polaris RANGERs on paved surfaces or public roads. Riders and passengers should always wear helmets, eye protection, protective clothing, and seat belts. Always use cab nets. Drivers of RANGER vehicles must be at least 16 years old with a valid driver’s license. Warning: ATVs can be hazardous to operate. For your safety: Avoid operating Polaris ATVs on paved surfaces or public roads. Riders and passengers should wear helmets, eye protection, protective clothing and seat belts. Polaris adult ATV models are for riders aged 16 and older. Be sure to take a safety training course. For safety training information in the U.S., call the SVIA at (800) 887-2887, see your dealer, or call Polaris at (800) 342-3764. In Canada, see your local dealer. ©2011 Polaris Industries Inc.
A28 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
NEW PATIENTS WELCOME!
Dr. Dalen Quinton welcomes Dr. Genevieve Levesque to the practice.
Horoscope BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL Improve upon what you’ve accomplished in the past by elevating your objectives and expectations in the year ahead. You’ll be in an excellent achievement cycle during this period, but it’ll still be up to you to make the most of it.
PUZZLE NO. 203
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) When left to your own devices, you’re likely to exercise a lot of initiative and will accordingly get things done. Conversely, if you feel you’re being pushed into doing something, you’ll balk.
• Family Dentistry • Teeth Whitening • Aesthetics • IV Sedation • Crown and Bridge • Fillings
DR. DALEN QUINTON, B.Sc., D.D.S. & ASSOCIATES sedation & general dentistry
a tin g
e B e a u t if u l S m il
#201 - 3334 - 30th Avenue, Vernon, BC 250-542-2776 • fax 250-542-2724
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 203
HOW TO PLAY: Fill-in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box. 110402
34 Docs prescribe them 36 Places of refuge 38 Alley from Moo 39 By mouth 40 Smell 41 Fleur-de- — 42 Mensa stats 44 Consumer advocate Ralph — 46 Modify 49 Film terrier 50 First-string team 52 Veld grazer 56 Sudbury’s prov. 57 Good buddy 58 Arm bones 59 Yr. parts 60 Briny expanse 61 Cuba, to Castro
DOWN 1 — Beta Kappa 2 L-o-n-g time 3 Civil War prez 4 November stone 5 Silence! 6 Devotee’s sufﬁx 7 Instruct 8 Have the nerve 9 Son of Hera
B I D S
A R E S
K O P S
C H O I R
D A RR H E O N E E C O L E
ACROSS 1 Sphagnum moss 5 Smash into 8 Apply makeup 11 Drifters 13 Consume 14 Jackie’s second 15 Bungling 16 Had the lead 18 St. Louis landmark 20 Board game 21 Harriet’s hubby 23 Sci-ﬁ Doctor 24 Gourmandized 25 Swiss artist 27 Guitar part 31 Natural elev. 32 Charles Lamb 33 Canyon reply
A ND D I I S L A
NEWSPAPERS. THE MOST TRUSTED MEDIUM.
People absorb ads in the newspaper twice as much as ads in any other medium. Engage your audience. Include newspapers in your advertising plan.
D A L A I
10 Competes at auction 12 Find, as oil 17 Geneva’s river 19 Basements 21 Aquatic mammal 22 “The Prisoner of —” 23 Dilutes 24 BBs 26 Blarney Stone site 28 Quebec school 29 Cantata performers 30 The Keystone — 35 Pillowcases 37 Hockey player 43 Swab brand (hyph.) 45 The One-L Lama 46 Admit openly 47 Cool and damp 48 Sculpture and dance 49 Jean Auel heroine 51 — kwon do 53 Blurbs 54 None whatever 55 Width of a cir.
P E HO I N
O T T E R
A M M O
H I T U S E S T A CH C E WH L E E L I A A R K S R E E K S N A A S T T Y E A L R E A
A T BOS E P T A R Z Z I E K N E D S A L I Q A P T R S I T P S S
A D V A ON WK
ARIES (March 21-April 19) When dealing with a person with whom you’ve had some kind of problem in the past, you’re likely to focus only on what bugged you about him or her and not on the present situation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) When other people’s assets are put in your hands, consider it a sacred trust. Bend over backward to live up to the expectations of those who have placed their faith in you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be protective of your selfinterest, but don’t go to extremes about guarding your position. Be willing to adjust to the will of others when you believe it to be necessary.
careful, you could quickly slip into this mode when placed in a leadership position. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) It’s essential to make sure your counterpart is a capable one when dealing together in a financial venture. You’ll need to work in harmony to positively affect the bottom line. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) You won’t be at your best when forced to make a decision under pressure. Take control so that you’ll have time to weigh and balance things at your own pace. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Remember, you are the master of your own fate when making and keeping pledges to others. No one will be forgiving if you break your promise and fail to do as you say. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Relying on your hunches regarding a speculative risk is a bad idea. If you think an irrational urge is instead an intuitive perception, you could get yourself in real trouble fast.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) You’ll only have yourself to blame if you do things that you know will go against your best interest. Make sure you fully consider the consequences of your actions. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are generally a good shopper when you put your mind to it, but if some irresistible luxury items are dangled in front of you, all your good intentions could quickly fly out the window. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Do not leave the making of a personally important decision totally up to another. Abdicating your rights could lead to complications that only you might suffer. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Co-workers will resent it if they feel that you are acting in a superior way toward them. If you’re not
ESTATE PLANNING? Have you considered a tax deductible gift to the Foundation? CALL US AT 250.542.8677
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A29
Comics Green Velvet is proud to have been providing services to Vernon and Area since 1975. Starting in 1991 Green Velvet has given away almost $20,000 in their yearly Customer Appreciation Draw. Joel Campbell, President of Green Velvet, above, is presenting winner, Eileen Wejr with a cheque for $1000. The annual draw for 2012, was held on February 16th, 2012. Green Velvet Lawns would like to thank all their loyal customers for their patonage over the years.
Green Velvet is an Integrated Pest Management (IPM) company. See www.greenvelvet.ca Phone 250-542-8719 5212 - 27th Avenue, Vernon, B.C.
Soup to Nutz
Frank and Ernest
Bridge by Phillip Alder WILL YOU PROPOSE TO HIM TODAY? Sir Winston Churchill said, “I consider that it will be found much better by all parties to leave the past to history, especially as I propose to write that history myself.” This is the day when women may propose to men. After that, everything else is history! This deal is tough to get right. One defense looks so obvious and “sure” to work that most players would not even stop to consider that an alternative plan might be needed. East is defending against four spades, having overcalled in hearts. West leads the heart nine, which must be a singleton or from a doubleton. (With 9-x-x, he
would lead his lowest heart, since he did not support his partner’s suit.) How should East plan the defense? South’s jump to four spades was a slight overbid, but he and his partner had not discussed using a double over three hearts as an artiﬁcial game-try. (Note that three hearts goes down one if North and South promote South’s heart jack with a third club lead by North.) After cashing two heart tricks, and knowing that South has a heart left, East will be tempted to lead a third heart, expecting West to be able to ruff higher than dummy’s spade eight. Here, though, that lets declarer collect an overtrick. East should take a safetyplay, ﬁrst cashing the
diamond ace. Here, West encourages enthusiastically with his eight, and a second diamond lead defeats the contract. But if West does have a spade higher than dummy’s eight, he would discourage in diamonds. If there are two chances to defeat a contract, try both -- if possible.
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A30 www.vernonmorningstar.com A30 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 The Morning Star www.vernonmorningstar.com
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MACDONALD, William Andrew It is with heartfelt sadness we announce the passing of William Andrew MacDonald on February 26, 2012 at Vernon, BC. Expressions of sympathy may be forwarded to the family at www.myalternatives.ca. Cremation arrangements entrusted to ALTERNATIVES FUNERAL & CREMATION SERVICES® Vernon 250-558-0866 & Armstrong 250-546-7237
MARGARET SARAH ISARD “MAGGIE” July 17, 1913 – February 26, 2012 Mum passed away peacefully on Sunday morning at Hospice House in Vernon, BC. She leaves behind her sons, Geoffrey and Peter; daughters-in-law, Patricia and Maureen; her grandchildren, Grant and Alex, Cheryl and Crystal; her great grandchildren, Evan and Jorden; and her sister Isabel along with her nephews, Barry and Jimmy and her nieces Janet and Susan. She will be missed by all who knew and loved her. A Celebration of Life will be held at the Desert Cove Clubhouse on Saturday, March 3 at 1:00 p.m. The family would like to thank Dr. Boucher and his staff, all the staff at Vernon Jubilee Hospital and Hospice House whose compassion and care made Maggie’s ﬁnal days here both peaceful and comfortable. Our heartfelt thanks go out to all of her friends for their thoughts and prayers. In lieu of ﬂowers, please make a donation to Vernon Jubilee Hospital, Hospice House, or the charity of your choice.
IF you want to drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, that’s ours. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 250-545-4933
CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No Risk Program. Stop mortgage & maintenance payments today. 100% Money back guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.
Personals DATING SERVICE. LongTerm/Short-Term Relationships, Free to try!!! 1-877-2979883. Live intimate conversation, Call: #7878 or 1-888-5346984. Live adult 1on1. Call: 1866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet Local Single Ladies. 1-877804-5381. (18+). GET PAID To Lose weight. $5,000 for your success story. Personal image TV Show. Call to Qualify: 416-730-5684 ext 2243. Joanna@mertontv.ca. www.mertontv.ca.
BRING THE family! Sizzling specials at Florida’s best beach! New Smyrna Beach, Florida. See it all at: www.nsbﬂa.com/bonjour or call 1-800-214-0166. HAWAII ON The mainland, where healthy low-cost living can be yours. Modern Arenal Maleku Condominiums, 24/7 secured Community, Costa Rica “the most friendly country on earth”! 1-780-952-0709; www.CanTico.ca
WHITLOCK, KAISU ANNELI Kaisu Anneli Whitlock, born March 3rd, 1946 in Oulu, Finland, ended her struggle with cancer peacefully on February 22nd while comforted by those she loved. A celebration of her life will take place at the Oddfellow Hall, 3005 Wood Avenue, Armstrong, at 2:00pm on March 3rd. In lieu of Àowers, her family would appreciate any donations made to the BC Cancer Foundation in the name of pancreatic cancer research. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories at www. ¿schersfuneralservices.com.
Obituaries appearing in the Morning Star are also kept in a permanent archive on-line.
Target is coming to Canada And we want you to be part of our team. In 2013, Target stores will open all across Canada. And we’re looking to build a team of talented people who can deliver the kind of innovation and difference our brand is known for. There are opportunities to grow and lead in a range of sectors. Current opportunities include Store Team Leader positions. So, if you’re looking for a fun, dynamic career where goals are clear and results are always rewarded, we want to hear from you. Learn more about Target and career opportunities available. target.ca/careers.
© 2011 Target Brands, Inc. The Bullseye Design and Target are trademarks of Target Brands, Inc. All rights reserved.
Childcare Available Easthill location 2 F/T spaces Avail, large spacious home, loving environment, snacks & lunches provided. call Cathy (250)542-2075 LITTLE PALS LICENCED FAMILY DAYCARE IS NOW OPEN 7 DAYS PER WEEK. WE PROVIDE HEALTHY SNACKS, DRINKS AND LOTS OF OUTTINGS. FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 250-3096804 OR 250-558-0540
Pre-Schools CREEKSIDE Montessori has spaces for Sept/2012, 1/2 day Kindergarten & Preschool. Call 250-545-7150 for more info.
Business Opportunities ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS to Every Hunter in BC! Advertise in The BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis 2012-2014 publication. Increased circulation 250,000 copies! Tremendous Reach, Two Year Edition! Contact Annemarie at 1 800 661 6335 or firstname.lastname@example.org Be Your Own Boss! Attention Locals! People req. to work from home online. Earn $500$4500+ P/T or F/T. Toll Free 1.877.880.8843 leave mess.
DON’T MISS this opportunity. 30 year manufacture expanding across Canada. Fencing, decks and docks. Expanding your business or start new. 1800-465-9968. Email: email@example.com www.friendlyearth.com.
SPROTT-SHAW RCA training info session Feb 28th, 12-6pm at Mariposa Gardens. Bring this ad and your registration fee will be waived! Find out how to save an additional $800 on tuition! Call 250-4958124 for more info.
Class 1 Drivers to haul dry vans Western Canada & US. Only drivers with 2 years exp. & US border crossing capability. Local Drivers also required. Dedicated tractors, paid drops, direct deposit. No phone calls Fax 250-546-0600
EARN EXTRA INCOME! Learn to operate a Mini-Ofﬁce Outlet from home. Free online training, ﬂexible hours, great income, www.123bossfree.com
We’re on the net at www.bcclassiﬁed.com
Childcare LIVE in Nanny wanted. Grand Forks area. Wages paid to care for teen. Must have valid drivers license. Must be positive and responsible. Call 250442-6060 or 250-309-9566
Exp’d TRUCK DRIVER wanted for BC runs. Exc wages, beneﬁts & equipment + weekends home. Fax or email resume & drivers abstract 604-513-8004 or firstname.lastname@example.org
FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
The Morning Star Wednesday, February 29, 2012 www.vernonmorningstar.com
www.vernonmorningstar.com Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A31 A31
3rd/4th Year Auto Mechanic Apprentice, experienced, motivated, start immediately. Reply to Box #5 Vernon Morning Star 4407-25th Ave, Vernon BC V1T 1P5
Driver/Swamper required, minimum Class 3 w/air, must be physically ﬁt. Fax resume to 250-547-9414 or email: ofﬁce@aldonwaste.ca
Kelowna company doubling in size. Complete training provided. Must be 18+ years of age. Permanent positions, $2500+/mo to start. Promotions within 30-90 days. No Experience Needed.
An earthmoving company based in Edson Alberta requires a full time Heavy Duty Mechanic for ﬁeld and shop work. We require Cat Dozer/Deere excavator experience. You will work a set schedule for days on and off. Call Lloyd @ 780-723-5051
Cherry Sorters & Pickers required $10./hr & up or piece work. June 15 - August 31. Sorting at 991 Salmon River Road, Salmon Arm, BC; Picking at Oyama, BC & Area. Apply with online form @ www.kalwoodfarms.com
Class 1 Driver required for local Bio Solid Hauling Co. Duties to include: Operation of various equipment, Mechanically inclined an asset. Fax resume and abstract to 250545-3075
AIRLINES ARE Hiring- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualiﬁed- Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783. Become a Psychiatric Nurse - train locally via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements and some regional classroom delivery. Wages start at $30.79/hr to $40.42/hr. This 23 month program is recognized by the CRPNBC. Gov’t funding may be available. Toll-free 1-87-STENBERG www.stenbergcollege.com TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com TRAIN TO be an Apartment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 31 years of success! Government certiﬁed. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456. WORK FROM Home. Largest Medical Transcriptionist employer in Canada looks to CanScribe for 100 more Mt’s. We need more students! Enroll today! 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com email@example.com
Farm Workers SUN City Cherries 4759 Lakeshore Rd Kelowna req’s Farm Labourers. Pruning, picking, packing, sorting and general farm work. Seasonal. 40hrs/wk minimum 7days/wk. $10.25/hr or piece rate. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org 250-764-1872
Help Wanted ARE YOU PASSIONATE ABOUT COOKING GREAT FOOD? P/T or F/T Drop off resume to 3408 31st Ave, Vernon
EXPANSION in 2012
We’re on the net at www.bcclassiﬁed.com
The Best Western Vernon Lodge is looking for a front desk Guest Service Agent. Experience is an asset. Shift hours vary with the possibility to be trained on Night Audit. Agent must have superior customer service skills, able to handle stressful situations and have a high energy personality. Multitasking is a must. Please drop a resume off in person at the front desk. Best Western Vernon Lodge 3914 - 32nd Street ASPHALT PAVING Personnel required: Paving contractor in Kamloops area requires Foreman and personnel for Asphalt Lay-down. Applicants should have minimum 1 years’ experience in commercial and residential paving, although candidates with construction experience will be considered. Training and beneﬁts will be available to the successful applicants. Please forward resume to: email@example.com. ARE YOU EXPERIENCING FINANCIAL DISTRESS? Relief is only a call away! Call Harry Martens
SHIPPER/RECEIVER For over 50 years, Kal Tire has expanded steadily from its humble roots in Vernon, BC to become Canada’s largest independent tire dealer with over 230 Kal Tire outlets across Canada, 12 retread facilities, 2 OTR plants and 4 warehouses. Our network of service locations spans from Vancouver Island to the border of Quebec. Kal Tire’s Mining Tire Group currently operates 35 mining locations in Canada, and operates in 20 countries across 5 continents.
Please apply in person to the front desk at the Village Green Hotel 4801 - 27th St.
Kal Tire is currently seeking an experienced, knowledgeable, motivated, and career-minded Shipper/Receiver, to be responsible for ensuring the accurate and seamless processing of incoming and outgoing shipments. This position is based out of our Equipment Centre – just north of Vernon. A detailed job description, list of quali¿cations along with information regarding Kal Tire may be viewed on our website at www.kaltire.com/careers. In addition to a competitive salary range and bene¿ts package, employees share in a company-wide pro¿t sharing plan that recognizes individual and team contributions. Kal Tire welcomes your interest in the Shipper/Receiver opportunity. Please submit your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org, indicating the job title in the subject line by March 7th, 2012. We thank all applicants for their interest and advise that only those under consideration will be contacted.
EXPERIENCED APPLIANCE TECH WANTED Applicant must be conversant with most manufacturers. Must have refrigeration ticket, gas ticket would be an asset One of the highest pay plans in the industry. We have an immediate opening available. Please call 250-545-0664 email@example.com
For current job opportunities with Kal Tire, please visit us today www.kaltire.com/careers
or Marie Harding Estate Administrators, at 250-545-2136 to set up your FREE consultation in Vernon. Donna Mihalcheon CA, CIRP 31 years experience.
BDO Canada Limited Trustee in Bankruptcy 202-2706 30th Street Vernon, BC V1T 2B6
Shop from home! Information
Nixon Wenger • Morning Star
is offering a meeting room for non-proﬁt organizations. Available for day & evening. Contact Elaine Collison @ 250-558-6585 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org to set up appointment.
Tolko Industries Ltd. is a forest products company with marketing, resource management and manufacturing operations throughout Western Canada. A career with Tolko means working in an environment that encourages personal and professional development. Residents are attracted by the lifestyle, reasonable housing costs, amenities and community potential here in the Okanagan. We are currently seeking a qualiﬁed Maintenance/Utility person to join our progressive team at our Eagle Rock Nursery Division, located in the North Okanagan Region of British Columbia. QUALIFICATIONS: • Mechanical knowledge and understanding of mobile equipment, electrical and water/ irrigation systems. • Ability to diagnose and implement repairs to all equipment used on site. • Able to design / implement effective preventive maintenance programs. • Able to be a liaison for contractors and off site contacts pertaining to repair and maintenance issues. • Able to demonstrate sound knowledge, understanding and compliance with safety, environmental, WHMIS programs. • Must hold a valid BC Driver’s License. READY TO APPLY YOURSELF? We are an equal opportunity employer offering excellent pension and ﬂex beneﬁt programs. If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at: www.tolko.com and submit your resume by March 5, 2012 We thank all candidates for their interest; only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
Part Time Night Auditor/Desk Clerk
GUEST SERVICE AGENT
Call 250-860-3590 or email resume to email@example.com
ASPHALT PAVING Personnel Required: Paving contractor in the beautiful BC Interior requires paving personnel for all aspects of Asphalt Lay-down. Applicants should have minimum 1 years’ experience in Highway, commercial and residential paving, although candidates with construction experience will be considered for training. Please forward resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fowler Moving - Agent for Allied Van Lines, require two relocation drivers for the moving industry. Class 3 with air & Class 5 tickets required. Mileage paid along with hotel and meal allowance. Fax resume & driver’s abstract to (250)991-0255
Premium Hot Tubs SALES & ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Jacuzzi Premium Hot Tubs in Vernon is looking for a Sales & Administrative Assistant with passion and pride! We are dedicated to transforming the well-being of our customers through state of the art innovations in hydrotherapy, industry leading craftsmanship and excellent customer service. If you share our dedication and are driven for success, this is the right career for you! You’d describe yourself as detail oriented, thoughtful and capable of achieving consistent results. Proven experience counts, but most of all you’ve got to have passion, responsibility and pride in what you do. So, if this sounds like the position for you, email your resume to email@example.com
Place a classiﬁed word ad and...
IT WILL GO ON LINE! Education/Trade Schools
Become a Psychiatric Nurse in your own community There is an urgent need for more Registered Psychiatric Nurses (RPN), particularly outside the urban areas of the province. And with the workforce aging – the average age of a Registered Psychiatric Nurse in BC is 47 years – the number of retirees from the profession is exceeding the number of graduates. Entry-level earnings start at $30.79/hour to $40.42/hour. Train Locally – The only program of its kind in BC, students can learn within their local communities via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements, and some regional classroom delivery. This 23 month program is accredited by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC). Government student loans, Employment & Labour Market Services (ELMS), band funding & other ﬁnancing options available to qualiﬁed applicants.
A32 www.vernonmorningstar.com A32 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 The Morning Star www.vernonmorningstar.com
Autoplan / Home Insurance Representative required for established Insurance Agency in Vernon’s Fruit Union Plaza. Competitive Salary and Beneﬁts available. Permanent Full Time position. Minimum 1 year Autoplan experience required. Email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org or drop off at #106 3101 Hwy6 Janitorial staff required, evenings, Polson Mall area, 10-12 hrs/wk. Experience an asset. Fax resume to: 250-712-1690
Clark’s Tile Rooﬁng Inc. requires Experienced Brick layer Instructor, Vernon area. 3-5yrs exp. Duties: laying bricks, concrete blocks, stone & other similar materials to construct & repair walls, chimneys, ﬁreplaces & other structures according to blueprints & speciﬁcations. Wage $25/hr, permanent F/T. Email: clark@clarkstilerooﬁng.com Trafﬁc Control training for dates call 1-866-737-2389 or www.roadsafetytcs.com
DIRECT SALES REPRESENTATIVES. Canada’s premiere home automation and Security Company is NOW hiring AprilAugust. No experience necessary. Travel Required. E-mail resume: email@example.com Visit: www.vivint.ca
FT/PT Esthetician/Nail Tech needed for busy spa/makeup store. Minimum 1yr. experience. Opportunity for advancement. Beneﬁts, Bonuses. Must be available some evenings and weekends. e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Farm Laborers needed at Sidhu Orchards on Bella Vista Rd, work includes planting, pruning, thinning, picking, fruit & vegetables. March thru Oct $9.56/hr Call Sid (250)5401011 or fax: 250-545-1935
Immediate Full Time permanent position available for person with Personal Income Tax experience, some bookkeeping needed, knowledge of tax software and current Microsoft ofﬁce. Full employee beneﬁt package available. Forward resume, references and wage expectations to email@example.com
SERVICE MANAGER - Hanna Chrysler Ltd. (Hanna, Alberta). Opportunity in a perfect family environment. Strong team, competitive wages, beneﬁts, growth potential. Fax resume: 403-854-2845. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. THE STARTING BLOCK Mature Energetic Personable Individual who enjoys running, part time hrs, Mon thru Fri. Drop off Resume at Store, 3017B 30th Ave. downtown. Wanted Class 1 driver, 5/10 years experience, US, Canada, 5 axle, prefer fast pass, non smoker preferred,good miles, clean abstract. 2012 equipment. 250-308-8279 or 702-239-9570
Vitamin Sales Representative Nature’s Fare in Vernon is looking for a part time or possible full time Vitamin sales person. The successful applicant should have an advanced knowledge of vitamins and supplements. They will have to assist customers, work in a team environment and have a proﬁciency for excellence in customer service. Applicants should also have a working knowledge of computers. We offer competitive wages, beneﬁts and positive working environment. Applicants must be willing to work weekends and be ﬂexible on availability. Please forward all applications to:
Nature’s Fare Attention: Laurie Rodger #104 - 3400 - 30th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 2E2 or email to: email@example.com
The BEST and the BRIGHTEST Growth oriented Okanagan Valley dealership requires career-minded individuals to join our team.
AUTOMOTIVE SALESPERSONS Full-time
You distinguish yourself from the rest with exceptional customer-service skills, meeting the needs of our customers in a professional manner. You are effective at building and maintaining your list of satisﬁed clients. We offer a competitive wage and beneﬁts plan to the successful candidates, along with an inspired and friendly work environment. We would like to thank all those who apply, however only those selected for interviews will be contacted.
Please email your cover letter and resume in conﬁdence to firstname.lastname@example.org
Dental Hygienist Required Thur, Fri & 1 Sat a month. Please apply in person with resume and references at Dr Loland & Dr Taves ofﬁce Suite #2 3500, 30th Street Vernon, B.C.
BUILD YOUR CAREER WITH US Tolko Industries Ltd. is currently seeking a Payroll Administrator to join our team in Armstrong, BC. Tolko is a forest products company with marketing, resource management and manufacturing operations throughout Western Canada. A career with Tolko means working in an environment that encourages personal and professional development. QUALIFICATIONS: • The successful applicant is required to be a selfstarter with excellent organizational, interpersonal, communication, and time management skills. • The ability to pay keen attention to detail is essential and the candidate must have working knowledge of computer programs. • The incumbent must be able to operate in a team environment and manage relationships with a various hourly and staff personnel. • Completion of a CPA designation. • Preference will be given to candidates with previous payroll administration experience and industry related experience. Our tradition of excellence is built on strong company values, a challenging environment, and continuous development.
We thank all candidates for their interest; only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
The new employment program will support all British Columbians eligible to work in Canada and seeking employment. The program will be delivered through WorkBC Employment Services Centres in communities across the province. Beginning April 2nd, 2012 Community Futures and its partners will work to ensure all clients receive the appropriate employment services at the right service location.
Baker Hughes Alberta based oilﬁeld services company is currently hiring;
DRIVER EQUIPMENT OPERATORS & SERVICE SUPERVISORS Class 1 or 3 License required.
TAMMY DEMCHUK formerly of Teri’s hairport is back at Shear Dimensions Hair Design. Call her at 250-549-5201
Please call 250-718-3330 or Fax: 1-888-679-0759 For more information or send your resume & current drivers abstract to: email@example.com
EARN EXTRA Cash! - P/T, F/T Immediate openings for men & women. Easy computer work, others positions are available. Can be done from home. No experience needed. www.HWC-BC.com HOME BASED Business. We need serious and motivated people for expanding health & wellness industry. High speed internet and phone essential. Free online training. www.project4wellness.com
Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN STEEL FABRICATOR / WELDER required with minimum 5 years experience, CWB tickets an asset. Ph: 250-542-5557 Fax: 250-542-4562 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
TICKETED STIFF BOOM CRANE OPERATOR welding and/or steel fabricating experience an asset. Ph: 250-542-5557 Fax: 250-542-4562 email: email@example.com WEBCO LEDUC - division of Sun Media, requires Full-time Heatset/Coldset Journeyman Pressman. 15 unit Goss Community. Competitive rates and beneﬁts. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org. WEBCO LEDUC - division of Sun Media, requires Full-time Heatset/Coldset 1st & 2nd Pressmen. 15 unit Goss Community. Competitive rates and beneﬁts. Email resume: email@example.com.
Break out of the same ol’ routine! Burn calories, enjoy the outdoors and make a bit of extra cash. Consider being an independent carrier for The Morning Star. You will earn extra dollars three times a week to deliver our award winning community newspaper to the homes in your neighbourhood. Students & adults both welcomed! COLDSTREAM RT 228 - Tassie & Briar Available now
IMPORTANT NOTE REGARDING RESUME SERVICES
BX RT 101 - Mutrie & 39 Ave Available now
LUMBY RT601 - Saddleview & Mountainview Available now
RT 94 - 40 Ave & 22 St Available now
RT 602 - Grandview & Catt Available now
COLDSTREAM RT 202 - Lockhaven & Priest Valley Available Feb now
MISSION HILL RT120 - 34 St & 24 Ave Available Mar 7
RT 218 - Kalamalka & Aberdeen Available now
OK LANDING RT415 - Tronson Rd, Sandy Beach MHP Available now
Tel: 250.545-2215 ext. 230 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Funded in whole or part through the Canada - British Columbia Labour Market Development Agreement
RT 204 - Coldstream Creek Rd & Hillside Available Feb now
Health Products HERBAL MAGIC - With Herbal Magic lose up to 20 pounds in just 8 weeks and keep it off. Results Guaranteed! Start today call 1-800854-5176.
ARMSTRONG RT 518 - Wood & Belaire Available Mar 14
If you have a resume stored on a computer at Connections Career Centre or the Employment Options Resource Centre, please make arrangements with our staff to obtain a copy or have one emailed prior to: March 31st, 2012.
For more information on the new employment program please contact Kim Lauritsen, Program Manager at 250-545-2215 ext. 244 or email@example.com.
Effective April 2nd, 2012, Community Futures is required to delete all currently held client resumes and related documents stored on the Community Futures computer system and in paper folders.
*1 Vernon’s own DumpRunz Fast courteous service for around 1/2 the price of the big guys. 250-307-9449 **A1. DUMP RUNS, MOVING, All Renovations, Painting, Floors. Paul @ 250-550-4256
3rd or 4th apprentice or Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanics with their Red Seal and CVIP License to work in Red Deer & Hinton.
READY TO APPLY YOURSELF? We are an equal opportunity employer offering excellent pension and ﬂex beneﬁt programs. If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at: www.tolko.com and submit your resume by March 9, 2012.
Employment Program of BC
HHDI RECRUITING is hiring on behalf of Baker Hughes
Contact Donna Tuesday-Friday, 250-550-7901 for more info
Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll-free 1-877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com 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. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660. REDUCE DEBT by up to 70% Avoid bankruptcy. Free consultation. BBB accredited. 250-860-1653 www.4pillars.ca
Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certiﬁcation, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Conﬁdential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
Business/Ofﬁce Service DENIED CANADA Pension plan disability beneﬁts? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-793-3222. www.dcac.ca E-BAY shoppers: Oroville WA address to receive parcels 509-476-0221
The Morning Star Wednesday, February 29, 2012 www.vernonmorningstar.com
www.vernonmorningstar.com Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A33 A33
HOME HOME MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE / / RENOVATIONS RENOVATIONS CONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION 250-309-9110 250-309-9110
Mark Mark of of Excellence Excellence
• • Full Full Renovations Renovations • • Cert. Cert. Vinyl Vinyl Deck Deck Inst. Inst. • Elect./Plumb.• Painting & Home • Elect./Plumb.• Painting & Home Design Design
New New Home Home Construction Construction Complete Complete Renovations Renovations
Registered Registered Builder Builder •• 25 25 Years Years Exp. Exp. Full Home Warranty Protection Full Home Warranty Protection
Inside -- Out Inside Out WWW.INSIDEOUTVERNON.CA
•WWW.INSIDEOUTVERNON.CA BATHROOM REMODELS • BATHROOM REMODELS • TILING • TILING • WOOD & LAMINATE FLOORS • WOOD & LAMINATE FLOORS • CARPENTRY • PLUMBING • CARPENTRY • PLUMBING • GENERAL REPAIRS & RENOS • GENERAL REPAIRS & RENOS
CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
CHRIS CHRIS -- 250-540-0025 250-540-0025
CARPET CARPET CLEANING CLEANING
Mark Mark Usselman Usselman •• 250.308.9384 250.308.9384 •• firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
Supplier Supplier & & Installer Installer of of Windows Windows & & Doors Doors ~~ 25 25 Years Years Experience Experience
LEN’S HANDYMAN LEN’S HANDYMAN SERVICE SERVICE Renovations, bathrooms, Renovations, bathrooms, laminate laminate ﬂ ﬂoors, oors, ceramic ceramic tiles, tiles, minor minor plumbing, plumbing, dump dump runs, runs, install cabinets, countertops install cabinets, countertops & & more. more. Reasonable Reasonable Rates. Rates.
Steam Cleaning Steam Clean Cleaning Cleaning ing
“The “The Ultimate Ultimate in in Carpet Cleaning” Carpet Cleaning” Commercial Residential
** Commercial ** Residential ** Automative Automative
Call Call Clayte: Clayte: 250-503-7701 250-503-7701
WINDOW WINDOW CLEANING CLEANING
Brighter Brighter Outlook Outlook
w w ii n nd do ow w c c ll e ea an n ii n ng g Residential Residential & & Construction Construction Vernon, Armstrong Vernon, Armstrong & & Surrounding Surrounding Areas Areas Deron Sanderson Deron Sanderson
547-6646 547-6646 Morgan@ Morgan@550-4535
Light Light Framing, Framing, Decks, Decks, Sheds, Sheds, Ceramic Ceramic Tile, Tile, Drywall Drywall Repairs, Repairs, Painting, Painting, Door/Window Door/Window Installations, Kitchen Renovations, Cabinet Installations, Insurance Installations, Kitchen Renovations, Cabinet Installations, Insurance Restorations Restorations
Tazz’s Concrete Concrete Construction Construction
“All “All Your Your Concrete Concrete Needs” Needs” -- Foundations -- Framing Foundations Framing -- Concrete -- Siding/Rooﬁ Concrete Floors Floors Siding/Rooﬁng ng -- Driveways Hardi Driveways Hardi Plank/Vinyl Plank/Vinyl -- Retaining Walls Decks/Patios Retaining Walls - Decks/Patios -- Sidewalks/Curbs -- Renos Sidewalks/Curbs Renos Complete Complete -- Suspended Slabs Suspended Slabs - Post Post && Beam Beam
Ph: Ph: 558-5452 558-5452 •• Cell: Cell: 308-8268 308-8268
Dennis 250-307-6484 (Cell) (Cell) Dennis 250-307-6484
HANDS Renovations & Repairs Renovations & Repairs Painting Painting & & Decorating Decorating Kitchens Kitchens & & Bathrooms Bathrooms Lawn Lawn & & Garden Garden Care Care
TIM 250-307-8772 TIM 250-307-8772 Quality Work Guaranteed
Quality Work Guaranteed
WINDOWS WINDOWS & & DOORS DOORS
Windows, Windows, Doors Doors & & now... now...
DAVIES DAVIES DRYWALL DRYWALL
KITCHEN KITCHEN CABINETS!! CABINETS!!
by by Norelco Norelco
Renovation Renovation Specialists Specialists -- We We Can Can Do Do It! It! EW N Quality Professional Installations NEW
(250) 542-1294 (250) 542-1294
owroom Quality Professional Installations Sh Showroom rd 2001 2001 -- 43 43rd St, St, Vernon Vernon BC BC V1T V1T 6K7 6K7
CUSTOM CUSTOM HOME HOME DRYWALLER DRYWALLER NEW NEW OR OR RENO RENO BOARD, BOARD, TAPE TAPE & & SPRAY SPRAY CALL KYLE 250-308-4663 CALL KYLE 250-308-4663
New New Construction Construction or or Renovations Renovations
Ask about Ask about MILGARD’S MILGARD’S LIFETIME LIFETIME WARRANTY WARRANTY
• • Installations Installations • • Wood Wood windows windows • Vinyl • Vinyl -- Fiberglass Fiberglass -- Aluminum Aluminum • All milgard • All milgard windows windows c/w c/w Suncoat Suncoat Lowe Lowe Glass Glass • • Free Free Estimates Estimates … …2 2 to to 3 3 Week Week Delivery Delivery
Toll Toll Free Free 1-800-661-8003 1-800-661-8003 1044 1044 Middleton Middleton Way, Way, Vernon Vernon •• 545-6096 545-6096 •• Fax Fax (250) (250) 545-1977 545-1977
Hot Hot Water Water Tanks Tanks
Renovations Renovations & & Repairs Repairs
Licensed, Licensed, Bonded Bonded & & Insured Insured
For For fast, fast, friendly friendly service service call call Barry Barry
250-558-7363 250-558-7363 || 250-542-6754 250-542-6754
K.R. K.R. Wright Wright
250-558-8657 Plumbing Plumbing & & Heating Heating Service. Service. Furnaces, Furnaces, Heat Heat Pumps Pumps and and Hot Hot Water Water Tanks. Tanks.
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR INTERIOR/EXTERIOR FREE ESTIMATES WORK GUARANTEED
DO DO YOU YOU NEED NEED
• PAINTING • PAINTING • • RENOVATIONS RENOVATIONS • • HANDYMAN HANDYMAN
TOM: TOM: 308-8778 308-8778
BADA BADA BATHROOMS.COM BATHROOMS.COM
LICENSED AND INSURED LICENSED AND INSURED
Nu-Look Nu-Look Homeworks Homeworks Complete Complete Renovations Renovations ** Repairs Repairs ** Decks Decks ** Fences Fences “Framing to Flooring” “Framing to Flooring”
Insured Insured ** References References ** Guaranteed Guaranteed
Ron Ron Kleefman Kleefman 250-309-0435 250-309-0435
DECKS DECKS & & PATIOS PATIOS Plan or patio patio project project Plan your your deck deck or now summer! now and and ENJOY ENJOY IT IT this this summer!
Top Quality Vinyl Decking Top Quality Vinyl Decking Many Wood and Composite Options Many Wood and Composite Options Custom Railings and Stairs Custom Railings and Stairs E N T E R P R I S E S Superbly Finished Concrete Patios E N T E R P R I S E S Superbly Finished Concrete Patios
Jed Jed -- (250) (250) 306-7704 306-7704
FREE ESTIMATES WORK GUARANTEED 30 30 YEARS YEARS EXPERIENCE EXPERIENCE
INCOME INCOME TAX TAX SERVICE SERVICE E-FILE E-FILE
Specializing Specializing in in Small Small Businesses Businesses
Repaints our specialty! •• Walls Walls •• Doors Doors •• Windows Windows •• Trim Trim •• Textured Textured Ceilings Ceilings Painted Repaired or Retextured Painted - Repaired or Retextured GET GET MY MY ESTIMATE ESTIMATE OR OR PAY PAY TOO TOO MUCH! MUCH! Free Free Estimates Estimates •• www.timetopaint.com www.timetopaint.com or or
308-9783 308-9783 549-5140 549-5140
CUSTOM CUSTOM MEAT MEAT SERVICES SERVICES
Your Your one one stop stop for for custom slaughter. custom slaughter.
¾ ¾ Provincially Provincially inspected inspected ¾ Quality ¾ Quality guaranteed guaranteed ¾ ¾ Delivered Delivered to to your your cut cut
Dixon Flooring Dixon Flooring Chuck Hardwood and Tile Dixon Hardwood and Tile
Spring Spring Savings! Savings! 12 12 yrs yrs Experience Experience Like Like us us on on Facebook Facebook
Tel: Tel: 250-306-5434 250-306-5434
shop shop or or farm farm
¾ ¾ Accepting Accepting orders orders for for
(250) (250) 832-0012 832-0012
goats, goats, lambs lambs and and sides sides of beef. of beef. ¾ ¾ Cut Cut and and wrap wrap
ELECTRICAL ELECTRICAL RENOS, RENOS, RESIDENTIAL, RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Free Estimates/Emergency Free Estimates/Emergency Service Service Bonded Bonded and and Insured Insured License License #92048 #92048 BBB BBB Member Member –– Quality Quality Work Work BOB BOB ADAIR ADAIR 250-275-4780 250-275-4780
5 54 49 9-0 01 11 15 5
SIMPLY CEILINGS AND SIMPLYRepaints CEILINGS AND WALLS WALLS our specialty!
Seniors Seniors Discount Discount -- Free Free Estimates Estimates -- Emergency Emergency Repairs Repairs
We We guarantee guarantee our our workmanship workmanship at at an an affordable affordable price price
Cliff Cliff Battensby Battensby 250-308-1193 250-308-1193
ADAIR ADAIR ELECTRIC ELECTRIC LTD. LTD.
TUB TUB TO TO SHOWER SHOWER •• CUSTOM CUSTOM SHOWERS SHOWERS •• TUBS TUBS VANITIES VANITIES •• COUNTERTOPS COUNTERTOPS •• SINKS SINKS •• FAUCETS FAUCETS •• TOILETS TOILETS ACCESSORIES ACCESSORIES •• TILING TILING •• DESIGN DESIGN •• PACKAGES PACKAGES
CALL CALL AND AND BOOK BOOK NOW! NOW!
KV KV Fairglass Fairglass is is the the authorized authorized Milgard dealer for dealer for Milgard Windows Windows in in the the North North Okanagan Okanagan
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
QUALITY QUALITY BATHROOM BATHROOM RENOVATIONS RENOVATIONS INC. INC.
Glendale Glendale Rooﬁ Rooﬁng ng & & Renovations Renovations
CONCRETE CONCRETE & & CONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION
Call Call Robert Robert
No Job Too Small! Carpentry Carpentry Work Work from from ground ground up. Serving Vernon up. Serving Vernon area. area.
No No job job too too small! small!
•• Renos Renos •• Repairs Repairs •• Home Home Projects Projects •• Kitchen Kitchen •• Bathroom Bathroom •• Electrical Electrical •• Plumbing Plumbing •• Carpentry Carpentry •• 25 25 Yrs Yrs Exp Exp
Honest Renovations Honest Renovations No Job Too Small!
250-542-8368 250-542-8368 (Home) (Home)
A-Z A-Z Renovations Renovations
Electrical Electrical Services Services Ltd Ltd
• • Residential Residential •Commercial •Commercial
A AVVAAIL ILA IIM AB BL LE E MM ME ED DIA IATTE EL LY Y!!
RENOVATIONS ii C Calls llll RENOVATIONS •• New New Construction Construction •• Service Service Upgrades Upgrades •• EEEmergency Emergency SSService Service C Calls 18 18 years years in in business business •• Licensed Licensed and and Insured Insured •• Free Free Estimates Estimates
TIM 260-1320/938-0638 TIM FITZGERALD FITZGERALD 260-1320/938-0638
LANDSCAPING LANDSCAPING GOT LEAVES? GOT LEAVES LEAVES LEAVES??
Spring Yard Clean-Up Yard Clean-Up •Spring Leaf Removal • Pruning • Leaf Removal • Pruning • Lawn Mowing etc. • Lawn Mowing etc. 250-315-5478
(New Local Number) 250-503-1270
vernonﬁ vernonﬁnegardening.com negardening.com
COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL •• INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL •• RESIDENTIAL RESIDENTIAL
FREE FREE ESTIMATES ESTIMATES 250-540-6000 250-540-6000 RANDY RANDY
Clean Clean up up •• Maintenance Maintenance •• Seasonal Seasonal Contracts Contracts
A34 www.vernonmorningstar.com A34 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Merchandise for Sale
Merchandise for Sale
Houses For Sale
Houses For Sale
Misc. for Sale
Housecleaning services available. References available. (250)803-1523
FIREWOOD FOR SALE We have apple, birch, ﬁr or pine. Delivery available. 250-260-7932
STEEL OF a deal - building sale! 20X24 $4798. 25X30 $5998. 30X42 $8458. 32X58 $12,960. 40X60 $15,915. 47X80 $20,645. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.
Moving & Storage FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance trips. Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687
KING size pillowtop boxspring & mattress. Brand New! Worth $1300,sell $495 250-550-6647 Lg dresser, armoire $50ea, Dining room table w/4 chairs $80, patio set, table & 4 padded chairs free.(250)545-8750 Palisades recliner brown leather couch & loveseat, Canadian made $2000. or sell separate; Table w/built-in leaf 6/chairs $400.obo; medium oak corner curio cabinet, 5 shelves, $250.; (250)503-6172 PILLOWTOP mattress, box. Queen. Brand New! MFR warranty. Worth $1100, sell $390 250-550-6647
Horse Boarding w/Riding Arena on farm in Laving ton, reasonable rates. 250-558-7854
Heavy Duty Machinery
Feed & Hay
Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217
Snowclearing Vernon Snow plowing. Ask about our discounts. Residential/Commercial. 250-5406000.
Pets & Livestock
800 lb round bales: this years grass hay $50./bale, last years grass hay $25./bale. Shavings & Sawdust available 250-804-6720 EXCELLENT Quality Horse Hay for Sale 2nd-3rd cut Crown Royale Orchard grass..60lb bales, no rain, clean, barn stored $6.50/ bale delivery extra 250-838-6669 Good quality Hay, Grass mix, heavy square bales. Barn stored, no rain, (250)5429419, 250-309-5956 HAY FOR SALE; Grass or Grass Alfalfa mix, Round bales $70 each, approx. 800lbs. Large square bales, 3x3x8, $160/ton. Delivery avail. on larger orders. 250838-6630 *HAY-SALES-GUARANTEED Quality Grass, Alfalfa, Mixed square bales, round bales & Silage bales. Delivery avail. (250)804-6081,(250)833-6763. McLeery Ranch, Alfalfa/Alfalfa Grass small squares, Haylage $45., Dry Rounds $50., Armstrong. 1- 250-546-0420 Round 4x5 straw bales, $35. per bale, Dozen bales, shed stored. (250)379-2853 Round bales, mix alfalfa & grass for sale, no rain. 1 (250)546-0147
LIVESTOCK HAULING Reliable and committed Call Paul:
250-938-0868 Pets ANIMAL CARE SOCIETY
Cats and kittens available for adoption to approved homes. Neutered, tattooed & vaccinated.
Phone (250) 545-7535 www.vernonanimalcare.com
BOOSHAY’S TRAINING ACADEMY Novice obedience classes, all age & breeds welcome. New class April 5th. Enroll now, class ﬁlls fast. (250)558-5322 Jack Russell X Maltese puppies, 2 females, 1 male born Dec 14, 1st shots, kennel trained. $300. (250)379-6872 evenings or leave message. Sweet, affectionate Chi-shi cross babies, 3 females. $400 each. 250-309-1111. WOLF HYBRID Cubs reserve. now. Sun Valley Wolf Kennels www.sunvalleywolfkennels.com 250-765-4996 Kelowna, BC
Merchandise for Sale
Appliances IT’S Mr. Mike! Washer & dryer starting at $250. Stacker & front load, plus other stuff. 250-503-6368, 250-549-3781.
Firearms REMINGTON Rebate Round up at The Best Little Gun Shop Around, Weber & Markin. 4-1691 Powick Road Kelowna 250-762-7575 Tues-Sat 10-6
Medical Supplies CAN’T GET Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1-866-9815991 SHOPRIDER Mobility Scooter & Powerchair Dealer. Free in home demos. Stairlifts & Platform Lifts, Kelowna: 250764-7757 Vernon: 250-5423745 T-free 888-542-3745 www.okmobility.ca
Misc. for Sale
BUY-SELL-CONSIGN Quality furniture, household appliances, antiques, collectables and vehicles for CONSIGNMENT. www.doddsauction.com.
CALL DODDS AUCTION 250-545-3259 NEED BUILDING PLANS New or renovation. Call Okanagan Blue Print. 250-558-8791 Rocker $80, 3-pce luggage $90, 2 Lamps $40, Queen Bed/Frame $90, 542-3439 SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT. www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT
Real Estate Acreage for Sale 19.4 Acres, 8km east of Enderby off Mable Lake Rd, on Watershed Rd. Trees, ﬁelds bordering on Crown Land, plenty of water, $265,000. (250)838-9971 6 Acres. 900sqft. 2 Bed. 1 Bath with Laundry. Open Concept. Vaulted Ceilings. Spacious Kitchen. Attached Carport. Full Insulated Basement. 20x24 insulated Shop with Power and Water. Spring Water/Well. Private and nicely Treed. Second Residence Allowed so use this one for your Guest House? Only 315k. Quick Possession Available. 250-547-9763 for Viewing and Information.
For Sale By Owner
Houses For Sale LACASA Lake Cottage Resort, Elegant & Modern 2bdrm, den, fully furnished, Move in ready, Avail Immed, $375,000 250-491-0823
™ MicroSolve Computer Solutions
In the convenience of your Home Computer Troubleshooting, Repair, Performance Maintenance & Virus Control. Personalized in-home Computer Training with your programs, Internet, E-mail, scanner, camera, printer & cleaning up harddrive.
SHAVINGS & SAWDUST 10 TO 150 YARD LOADS BARK MULCH FIR OR CEDAR - Regular & Screened Sizes -
REIMER’S FARM SERVICES
Apt/Condo for Rent
CAPRI GARDEN ENDERBY RENTALS • Very clean units Very • Security building • Window coverings Reasonable Rent • Fridge / stove
Call to view 250-308-6801 Apartment for Rent
Houses For Sale
Houses For Sale
Brand new 2500 sq ft home. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths. Triple car garage. All appliances included. Close to schools, parks, lake.
PROPERTY NOT SELLING? sells more Real Estate in the North Okanagan than all other real estate companies.* Why not call a top negotiator today at Vernon 250-549-4161; Armstrong 250-546-3119; Lumby 250-547-9266; Enderby 250-838-0025 (Not intended To Solicit Properties Currently Listed For Sale) *OMREB MLS North Okanagan Listings 12/31/10
Sporting Goods Weber & Markin Gunsmiths Quality Firearms Buy & Sell at The Best Little Gun Shop Around, 4-1691 Powick Rd Kel 250-762-7575 Tues-Sat 10-6
Open Houses BEAUTIFUL 5.7 acre property in ALR; 2+ bedrooms, 2 bathrooms tastefully decorated; raspberry hobby farm, fenced pasture, rolling hills, character home lovingly built. 2 car detached garage, RV parking, greenhouse and irrigation shed. Call Martha 778-3632003 OPEN HOUSE MARCH 3 & 4 1-3 PM
399,000 2602 24th Street
Coins, Coin Collections, Silver, Militaria. Simon’s Coins, #5 2906-32nd St. Vernon 250-308-1522 PRIVATE Coin Collector Looking To Buy Collections, Olympic Silver & Gold Coins, Also Buying Bulk Silver Coins. Call Chad at 250-863-3082. PRIVATE Collector buying coins from Royal Canadian Mint. I can buy big coin collections too! Todd 250-864-3521 Wanted: Kash for copper/ brass- radiators, wire, plumbing. Also clean up yards/metal haul away. 250-546-3556 Wanted to buy-old traps from mouse size to bear traps. Also trapping related items. 250542-8520.
55+, no pets. Walking distance to Downtown Safeway. Top ﬂoor 2 bdrm,1 bath. In-suite laundry. UG parking. Secure entrance. Elevator. $875/month + damage deposit. Includes utilities. Cable, phone not incl. Available immediately. Call Kelly to view 250-306-8725
Newer 4-bdrm home w/suite
6 bdrm house/in-law suite, 3200 + sq.ft., just under 1/2 acre, hi-bay shop. Asking $485,000. 250-308-8279.
WANTED: Good used furniture, beds & appliances. Phone Furniture Emporium, 250-545-0240
STEEL BUILDINGS for all uses! Spring Deals! Make an offer on sell-off models at factory and save thousands Now! Call for Free Brochure - 1-800-6685111 ext. 170. TOP DOLLAR PAID Removal, Scrap Cars & Metals, large or small, Farm & Industrial Equipment, & Complete Property Reclamation. Used Tire Sale (250)540-4815
Cheryl Andrus Microsoft Professional + Internet Microsoft Certiﬁed System Engineer A+ Service Technician
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 The Morning Star www.vernonmorningstar.com
Ironwood at $238,000 PRICED TO SELL!!
Mobile Homes & Parks
• 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths • Vacant & ready to move in • Some green space off back deck
******* OKHomeseller.com Where smart sellers meet smart buyers! View Thompson Okanagan properties for sale.// Selling? No Commission. (250) 545-2383 or 1-877-291-7576
FACTORY DIRECT WHOLESALE modular homes, manufactured homes, and park models. New homes starting as low as $37,209, 16 wides $49,183, and double wides $70,829. www.hbmodular.com or 877976-3737 The Home Boys.
Misc. for Sale
Misc. for Sale
Independently owned and operated by the Raffan Family since 1963. Household, Estate, Warehouse Dispersals and Miscellaneous consignments.
Selling by auction is the most competitive and effective way of marketing new or used merchandise, everything from household items to complete estate and warehouse dispersals. Let our staff with over 47 years of experience help you market your goods the auction way. Hauling is also available.
NEXT SALE THURS. MAR. 8 www.valleyauction.ca
or call us at 250-546-9420 903 Raffan Rd., Armstrong, B.C.
Owners & Auctioneers: Don & Peter Raffan firstname.lastname@example.org • www.valleyauction.ca
s Dodd Dodd s WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29 • 6:00 P.M.
Large Selection of New & Estate Jewellery Including Diamond Rings, Necklaces, Earrings, Bracelets, Pendants & More. FURNITURE & APPLIANCES: Sofa & Love Seat, Coffee & End Tables, China Cabinet, Dining Table - 6 Chairs, 5 Pc Bedroom Suite, Sofa Table, Leather Love Seat & Chair, Small Bar Table & 2 Stools, Hand Knitted Area Carpets, Framed Prints, Antique Dining Table & Chairs, Matching Sideboard, Double Elec Medical Bed, Pine Mirrored Dresser & 2 Side Tables, 2 Futons, Maple Desk, Love Seat, Cedar Chest, Fridge, SS & Black Stove, 2 White Stoves, Freezers, LG AS-new Dryer, TV’s, Stereo’s, Ent Units, 35mm Camera, Wall Clock, Microwaves, Lamps, XBox 360, Reel to Reel, 5 Salon Chairs & Stands, Glass Top Computer Desks & High Back Ofﬁce Chairs & More. Antiques & Collectables - Wood Framed Billows Camera, McClary Boss Cast Iron Stove, Medals, Slide Viewer, Antique Settee, Drop Leaf Table, Ofﬁce Chair, Rocker & More. TOOLS & MISC: Ingersol Rand 5hp Dual Head Commercial 60 Gal Air Compressor, Onan Propane Generator, Rolling Tool Box, As-new DeWalt 18 Volt Drill Kit, Elec Winch, Tool Boxes, Elec Hand Tools, Glass Suction Handle, Metal Saw Horses, Ball Joint Service Set, Jacks, Machinist Level & Vernier Caliper, Skiis & Snow Board, BBQ, Heaters, Mop Pail, Kayak Paddle, New Ceiling Tiles, New Floor Tile, Plus Much More.
www.doddsauction.com Viewing all day Wednesday at 3311-28th Avenue in Vernon Open for consignments: Mon - Fri 8:30 to 5:00 • Sat ‘til noon
Removal of all unwanted metals and vehicles. No vehicle or metal too big
250-351-9666 • 250-938-4174
TARPS! TARPS! “BEST PRICES IN TOWN!”
10X8 weave (Medium Duty)
WHITE TARPS 10X10 weave (Heavy Duty)
BLACK TARPS 14X14 weave (Industrial Duty)
FOAM SHOP MATTRESS REPLACEMENTS SINGLE TO KING SIZE
2” TO 6” THICK - CUSTOM CUT OR CUSTOM ORDER MEMORY FOAM TOPPER PADS - 3LB & 5LB DENSITY SINGLE TO KING SIZE - 2” & 3” THICK
CUSHION REPLACEMENTS TORN OR TATTERED? SOFAS, CHAIRS, OTTOMANS, SNOWMOBILES SEATS, TRACTORS
YOU NEED IT - WE WILL CUT IT!
CAMPING FOAM, MEDICAL WEDGES & BOLSTERS, PILLOWS
“ A CUT ABOVE THE REST” FIND US ON FACEBOOK
3325 31ST AVE., VERNON 250-545-9820 • OUT OF TOWN CALL 1-800-663-2887
The Morning Star Wednesday, February 29, 2012 www.vernonmorningstar.com
www.vernonmorningstar.com Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A35 A35
Apt/Condo for Rent
Apt/Condo for Rent
Apt/Condo for Rent
Spacious 720 sq. ft. 1 bdrm garden apartment $610. Hot water & appliances included. N/P, references required. Inquiries 250-542-7723
Large one bedroom, in a 4 year old secured building. Very bright and clean, washer & dryer, dishwasher, parking, Central location. $800/mth. includes utilities 250-549-8109
The CLIFFS Suites from$795 / mo Rent includes F/S, DW, A/C, heat, hydro, hot water, in-suite laundry and designated parking. Great quality living in a clean and spacious secure building. On-site Resident Manager.
Good Incentives available with Lease Options
1 bedroom 580. Hydro not incl. No smoking preferred. No drugs, pets, or parties. Adult building. Laundry room. 250-558-5020 to view.
GREEN VALLEY ESTATES Armstrong
Seniors 55+ 1 & 2 bedroom Apartments Walk to downtown From $733 per month Call Troy at 250.546-3933 or cell 250.833-9158
MORRIS MANOR Bachelor, 1 and 2 bedroom suites Senior oriented building, downtown across from Schubert Centre Centre. Heat included. Inside Scooter parking available
For more information call
VERNON MANAGEMENT LTD. 2805 – 35TH Street, Vernon
DOWNTOWN BACHELOR Spacious unit above Greek restaurant. All included. Available February 1. $550/mo. Sorry, NS, NP.
MOVE IN INCENTIVES
ONE BEDROOM Adult oriented, F.S., A/C, view, on-site laundry, close to grocery, on bus route, covered parking, summer swimming pool. Available immediately. $550/mo. Sorry, NS, NP. 2 BD 2 BATH Great apartment with super view, FS, AC, on-site laundry, handy location. Adult oriented, on bus route. Available immed. $750/mo. Sorry, NS, small pet okay.
Columbia Apartments Available April 1 st
Large 1 bedroom + den apartment Close to downtown. Seniors building. No Pets.
$600-$750. No drugs. (250)260-
Homes for Rent
Hawthorn Lane Renovated condos with private courtyard — enjoy air conditioning and large deck, located in a convenient location right in the heart of Vernon. Affordable family living. In-house manager. Ask about rental incentives. 2 bdrm … $825 per month 3 bdrm … $925 per month To view, please call:
250-503-1257 A New Tradition of Quality Living
MOVE IN INCENTIVES 1604 - 31st Street, Vernon • 1 or 2 Bedroom • Includes Heat, Water, Elevator, Parking and Coin Laundry • No Smoking
Homes for Rent
Homes for Rent
ALEXIS PARK MANOR • Bright 1 and 2 bdrms. • Renovated, Spacious, Air Conditioned Suites • Adult Oriented • Close to Bus • Park-like Settings • Clean, Well-Managed Building ASK ABOUT MOVE-IN INCENTIVES!
Discover the Secret!
1bdrm bright, clean & cozy in a quiet, well managed Apt building on bus route/walk to dwntwn. f/s, heat, hot water, cable locker/prkg. n/s n/p. $675./mo 250-550-4069 1bdrm, East Hill available immediately hardwood ﬂrs, n/s n/p. On site laundry, heat incl. 250-260-5870 1-bdrm, immaculate condo, 55+ community, secure u/g parking, $850, 250-540-7757 1 bedroom, Upper Unit, No Dogs, No Smoking. Available Now. $600 plus hydro. Call Heidi 250-550-5832 2bdrm, 1 bath, f/s, d/w, a/c, parking stall, laundry on site, ns/np. Avail April 1, $750/mo +util DD, RR’s (250)306-1697 2bdrm 1bath, NS, close to Downtown, sm. pet ok, $850 +hydro. 250-307-6174 2 bdrm 2 bath DELUXE. Gas F/P, Lrg Sundeck, Secure, mature adult building w/Guest suite, Library & Rec room. NS. (Cat OK) $995 incl. heat & UG parking. Ask for Long Term Discount. 250-309-2000 2 Bdrm Apartment in Quiet Building near Hospital. F/S incl, no pets, utilities extra, $695/mth Tel: (250) 308-8500 2BD, Top Floor, Mountainview Place in Vernon. Newly reno’d. Avail Now. $850+util. 250-7640570 2 BED 1 bath upper level, w/d #48 - 3800 40th Ave. No pets. $800 Avail now. 250-545-1699
To view call
1&2-bdrm dogs, no 1630
2 Bdrm Apartment, 3611 27th Ave., +40 Adult, Secure Building, No Pets, No Smoking, Covered Parking, Elevator, Cable Incl.
2 bedroom, 1 bath apartmentstyle townhome in the Harwood area. Level entry. Good condition. $750 per month. Single senior rate $675 per month. NP, NS. Available immediately. Drive by and walk up to 1, 1900 46th Avenue or www.vernonrealestate.com. Don 250-558-8762
Bachelor suite, shared washroom, furnished, TV. $500 incl utilities & cable TV.
Apt/Condo for Rent
Duplex / 4 Plex
Homes for Rent
3 bedroom, 1.5 bath condo in Alexis Park. In-suite laundry, 1 parking stall. NS/NP. $950/mo. Ref. req’d. 250-558-5053. Armstrong Senior Residence, accepting applications. Ground level, onsite laundry, workshop, parking, 1-bdrm $450, Studio $400, Subsidies possible, no pets, only quiet 55+, n/s, n/p, need apply, phone Doreen, 250-546-0257, or EriK 250-546-0559 Armstrong updated 1 & 2 bdrm,off street prkg. $625. & $725.250-317-1333, 307-0848
2bdrm+den in-suite laundry, n/s, family oriented buildg, prkg, storage, no-dogs, newly painted, av/now $750+hydro 547-6060 2 Bdrm, laundry hook-ups, D/W, $800. Available Now. Small animals okay. N/S 250550-5832 2-bdrm, lower Easthill, close to town, storage, laundry hookups, no smokers, no pets, $700/mo, (250)549-8424 2BD spacious unit on creek W/D, water paid by owner, clean, bright. $750, View at www.arttales.ca or call Sean at 250-306-0959 3 bdrm, 1 1/2 bath, upper suite, in Heritage home duplex, avail April 1. Armstrong, $1100 + util.,Call Shawn 250308-7541 View pictures on kijji#356339111 3bdrm, 1.5 bath, beautifully reno’d, great location, n/s, $1050/mo 558-0969/938-1957 New Reno bright & clean- A must see! 2bdrm near dwntwn, $850/mo+hydro 250-306-9385
1 bdrm home,Vernon, pleasant location, large workshop & garden no pets. $850. Avail now.250-542-9154. 2+1bdrm + den, Lower East Hill f/s, f/p, a/c, view, suits prof couple, n/s, n/p, R/R & credit check $1250. 250-545-7466. 2Bdrm Rancher. Killiney Beach, Fintry area, lrg Lake view Lot, $950. Prefer working couple. Ref’s. 604-596-5645. 3 bdrm,1 bath, central, lower East Hill, Vernon, $950.Upper ﬂoor of house, recently reno’d, 900 sq.ft., util, cable & phone extra, lrge yard. n/s.604-2903523. 3-bdrm, centrally located, 6 new app., a.c., hard wood, granite, n.s., n.p., Ref. $1200 + 65%util Apr1 (250)545-7235 3bdrm house, clean, downtown, f/s, n/s, n/p, fenced yard. $1000./mo (250)542-0857 3bdrm newly reno’d home, Easthill w/d, a/c, gas f/p, no pets, n/s $1200+util. (250)8788439 4-bdrm, 2-bath, fenced yard, sep/entry, a/c, w/d, avail/ Immed, $1500 778-475-1587 4-bdrm, 2-bath, new kitchen, quiet Easthill location, w/o inlaw suite $1600 250-573-5824 5 bdr house for rent in quiet Armstrong subdivision close to schools, f/s, dw, garage included, no pets, n/s, references required. $1100 plus utilities 250-804-5281 250838-7019 CLEAN, BRIGHT RANCHER steps to beach. Avail March or April 1st. 2 bdrm, full bath, sunroom for den, dining or ofﬁce. propane gas F/P in living rm. full laundry rm, all appls, all newer laminate ﬂrs throughout, lrg yard, detached garage, sprinkler system. Fintry is off Westside Rd, approx. 35/40 min to Kelowna. A beautiful lakeside community surrounded by Lake Okanagan, park, falls, trails. N/S, pet neg, $1200. (Kristi) 1-604-862-8039 or email: email@example.com Coldstream, 2-bdrm, close to town, n/s, n/p, f/s, Avail Apr1, RefReq, $1100/mo + util (250)545-0643 LACASA Lake Cottage Resort, Elegant & Modern 2bdrm, den, fully furnished, Move in ready, avail Immed $1150. 250-491-0823 LUMBY,1 BEDROOM house f/s/w/d-n/s n/p $650 + dd. 5476799 eves; 547-6779 day Older 2-bdrm house, on acreage, close to town, avail Mar1, $900 (250)275-3137 Tudor Style 3-bdrm, 2-bath home East Hill furnished, amenities, utilities, wiﬁ, phone incl. Bring only your clothes. $1675 250-545-0117, 250309-2249
1bdrm clean, $550. 2bdrm $695. Incl heat, hot water. NO DOGS. (250)542-9042, 250542-3241 1-bdrm suite, $650 incl, util/furniture/Cable, Downtown, (250)549-0644 1 bdrm suite for rent newly reno’d bsmt with new appliances. Util/incl. $800. NS/NP. Contact 250-549-3664 1-bdrm, util, internet & t.v. incl, w/d, sep driveway, $725, Avail Mar 1. (250)503-1931 1-BED Harwood suite for one person. Shared laundry, N/S, N/P. $625. 250-308-7267 1 Bedroom Suite, 700 sq. ft. in Coldstream. Daylight ower level, private entrance, close to Kal School, util./cable/internet incl., shared laundry, N/P, N/S, $650/mo. March 1, (250)558-3352. 1BR, Coldstream, view, sep entry, patio. F/S, DW, W/D,TV, utils. Quiet, NS, NP, Refs. $750 250-306-3591. 2bdrm, 1-bath, basement suite, Private laundry, near Alexis Park school, $900/mo, util/incl, (250)308-8845 2bdrm, 1bath, East Hill, priv ent, n/p,n/s,n/parties, shared laundry, util incl, $800./mo Avail Mar 1. 250-306-1009. 2bdrm 1bath walkout, living rm, kitchen, 1/2 prkg, like new. Storage, Sep entry. $750/mo. 3712 Commonage Crescent. (250)542-6620 2-BDRM bright lake view walk out in OK Landing. W/D, F/S, Parking, Util Incl. n/s, n/p, n/parties. $850 Month Avail Now 250-308-2545 2 Bdrm in Arm. Inc all util/sat/int/prk/shared.ldry. N/s, close to schools, d.town. 5466312 2 BDRM, on Middleton Mtn. Computer & laundry room. N/S 1 person $825 incld’s util’s. Must be quiet. 1-778-808-9574 2bdrm walkout, Lumby,5-appl, f/p, ns, np. $850 util/cable incl. Avail Apr 1. 250-547-6339 3BDRM basement suite, Mission Hill, available now, (250)549-6554 (250)372-4842 Bachelor unit, newly reno’d, $575 incl util & cable. D.T. locat, N/S, N/P, 250-549-0644 BRIGHT 1 bdr suite. Private laundry, entrance, storage & parking, N/S, N/P, reference req. Avail Immed, $695/mon includes util. 250-275-0665 Bright, clean 2-bdrm, $900 util incl, Available, no dogs, on bus route, 250-707-0604. Enderby, 2-bdrm, 1-bath, garage, laundry, incl util, $850 Avail April 1, (250)938-0149 Enderby (rural) 1bdrm $700, Bachelor $450. both incl all util, sat/int., 250-558-9171. FOR rent in East Hill, Vernon large, well-lit 2 bedroom lower suite, separate entrance, heated kitchen/bathroom ﬂoors, laundry, gas ﬁreplace. Walk to downtown. Available immed. $950/month includes utilities. Call 778-753-1902 evenings. Lrge Bachelor, Mar 1, priv ent, w/d,d/w pet neg, n/s, util/incl$700+dd 250-307-4012 Pleasant bachelor suite, quiet acreage location off Silver Star, parking,n/s, n/p.$525 includes util.,250-542-8553.
Belmonte Apartments, new mgmt, reno’d 1bdrm. 30yrs+ seniors welcome. 250-307-0937.
CALL ABOUT RENT INCENTIVES 1bdrm, 1bdrm + den, f/s, d/w, a/c, balcony, secure prkg, adult oriented, n/p. 250-545-5773 CENTURY MANOR/EMBERS & ARLINGTONS 1 bdrm - close to downtown & Schubert, Heat included; N/S; N/P; Seniors. 250-275-8066
RICKFORD MANOR 1 & 2 bdrm 38th Street & 27th Avenue; N/P; N/S; Adults. 250-275-8066 DELUXE 2BDR/2BATH CONDO ONE BLOCK FROM VJH NS, W/D, Cats OK, A/C, FP, large balcony, secure U/G parking & storage. $1000/mo inc heat. Call 250-542-6880. Enderby, clean quiet 1 & 2 bdrm, Laundry facility. 250308-9299 LARGE 2bdrm apt. $800/mo. +hydro, NO PETS, Avail. Now. 250-869-9788 Lower EastHill, 2-bdrm apt in 4plex, f/s, d/w, w/d, n/s, n/p, Avail now, Ref Req. No drugs, $700/mo+util & DD. (250)5420509, 250-540-7614 Luxury 2bdrm Condo SILVER STAR furnished. Wiﬁ ns/np. Apr 10 - Dec 1 $950 inclusive. 416-986-1298, 416-635-1298 www.salbsilverstar.com NEW 2 BR, 2 Bath Condo for RENT in Vernon, avail. immed. Sec. heated U/G parking, storage locker, elevator, d/w, A/C, stainless appl., private W&D. $1100/month. 250545-2834. NS suite, pets negotiable.
Commercial/ Industrial COMMERCIAL / INDUSTRIAL SPACE • OVERHEAD DOOR - 2038’ • $1400 PER MONTH GROSS CALL RAY @ 250-549-0198
4800sqft. Upstairs Ofﬁce Space with Elevator 2900 30th Ave. (250)545-1733 Retail Space in Armstrong, 1220sqft. Medical/Dental/Spa Call for details. (250)764-8323 Up to 5000 sq ft of shop, warehouse, ofﬁce space for lease, Hwy frontage, large yard. (250)306-3203
Duplex / 4 Plex 2bdrm, 1100 sq.ft 4-appliances, pets ok $1050/mo incl. util. Avail now. 250-542-0122. 2bdrm downtown, 800 sq. ft. newly reno’d, new appls., close to all amenities, n/s, pets ok, $999. +util 250-503-1308
Homes for Rent
Mobile Homes & Pads 1 a 3bdrm mobile, lakeview, beach access, Westside Rd., Av/immed R.N.250-542-0060 Country Living - ARMSTRONG Located on a large acreage, 6km up Deep Creek Rd. Near new trailer nestled in the trees with a view of the Valley. Open concept, 2bdrm 14’ x 56’ft, W & D, N/S. See it on Kijiji #358088935 Available March 1st or 15th $995. 250-309-1786 In Lumby 2 bdrm, gas heat, f/s, w/d, $650. Phone Tom at 250-503-7044 In Vernon 3-bdrm, f/s, w/d, gas heat n/p, $850/mo, $425 DD, Tom (250)503-7044 Small trailer, very priv, out of Enderby, suits retired person. $550 incl power & heat, (250)838-9475
Homes for Rent
VERNON MANAGEMENT LTD. 2805 – 35TH Street, Vernon OK LANDING 3 bdrm farm house on acreage, loads of room, shed, close to airport. Available March 1. $1100/mo. Sorry, NS, small pet okay.
Darren Chinchilla REALTOR /PROPERTY MANAGER ®
Homes & Investment Property Specialist
• 2 bdrm lower suite in Foothills. New home, great views, covered deck, 2 full baths, good space, nice ﬁnishing, 5 appliances, utilities included. $1,100. • 2 bdrm executive townhome overlooking OK Lake. Private beach access, 35 ft boat slip at dock, double garage, 2 full baths, all appliances. Flight of stairs up to townhome. 1 year lease preferred. $1500. Available Apr 1. NO pets/ smoking.
Commercial Solutions firstname.lastname@example.org
t: 250 • 503 • 3477 Each ofﬁce independently owned and operated
FOR RENT OR LEASE HOUSES • APARTMENTS • DUPLEXES • SUITES • TOWNHOMES CONDOMINIUMS • COMMERCIAL • ADULT COMMUNITIES For more details call our ofﬁce or visit:
www.globalwestcommercial.com FREE Rental List @ 5603 - 27th Street, Vernon, BC
• 3 bdrm large bsmt suite including utilities, yard, good parking, shared laundry, laminate ﬂoors. Pet friendly. $950. • 4 bdrm+den upper suite, util. incl., just off Tronson Rd, new appliances, some reno’s done, garage, steeper driveway. $1500. 1*, 4 bed superb fully furnished and equipped Silver Star ski chalet. April 1 to Oct 31, $1290. pm email@example.com 1*, 5 BED superb fully furnished and equipped Silver Star ski Chalet. April 1 to Oct 31 $2200 pm firstname.lastname@example.org 1 a 2bdrm, f/p, Avail now, clean, Bella Vista, shared utils, rent neg. 250-542-0060 2 bedroom house MARA, $850./mo includes utilities, 1-(250)838-6630
VERNON: Beautiful 3 bdrm/3 bath home in stunning location. Like new, many extras. $1400 p/m, & 1 yr lease. (360)371-5724
WATERFRONT spacious 3 bd 2.5 bth home, 3 car garage, dock w/boatlift, fenced yard. NP/NS. Apr. 1. $2000/mo + utils. 604-815-1874
Shared Accommodation 1bdrm in quiet home, central, bus, n/drugs, refs. $390.util/int incl. 250-549-7418, 307-9407 1bdrm, no-drugs, no-parties, D.T. $450 incl.util. furniture, cable. N/P, 250-549-0644 1 furn bdrm, quiet, central, bus, n/p,n/d, n/s, prefer female working or student, util incl, $300. 250-308-8428. A room w/priv bath, in a quietlakeview room, n/s n/p n/d, $550. 250-558-0638 Rooms for rent fully furn, cable& internet incl., smoking ok, $450. 250-549-7049.
Suites, Lower ONE BEDROOM BASEMENT SUITE FOR RENT. $750/month. Close to Beach & College. Call Darcy at 250-306-5579 1bdrm $750/mo, lots of daylight, internet, cable & util incl, new bsmn’t, near schools, NS/NP. 250-308-2499. 1 bdrm. basement suite for 1 person in quiet East Hill neighbourhood. N/P, N/S, utilities incl., shared laundry. $ 700. Ph. 250-260-0447.
Suites, Upper SUN VALLEY MALL BACHELOR SUITE Available now, suitable for mature single, $500/mo. N/s, n/p. Also 1 bdrm unit available March 1st.
250-275-6224 1*, 2 bed fully furnished and equipped Silver Star Chalet suite. April 1 to Oct 31. $890 pm. email@example.com 1 a 3-bdrm upper suite, Avail Immed, Commonage area. Rent Negotiable 250-542-0060 1bdrm Downtown, N/S, W/D, cable, Wi-Fi & util.incl. $800/mo (250)260-3196 1 bdrm entry level, util incl., $550. Suitable for 1 person. 778-212-6665 Vernon. 1bdrm, large, clean, n/s, adult building, stairs, spacious yard, closet to town. Available Immediately $600. 250-938-0583 1bdrm suite, for mature person, n/s, close to town,Mar 1, $650 incl/util. 250-545-8900 1bdrm suite, main ﬂoor 6-plex. $515 inclusive, util, pets neg. Avail now. 250-308-9520
A36 www.vernonmorningstar.com A36 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
Cars - Sports & Imports
2-bdrm, 1-bath, newly reno’d, freshly painted, $1200 util/incl, lots of parking, (780)381-8540 2bdrm, 5-min from Armstrong f/s, w/d, avail Mar 1, n/s, n/p, D.D/R.R. $850. 250-306-9909. 2-bdrm, ground level, new kitchen, quiet Easthill location, shared laundry, n/s, n/p, 1/2util, $1100 (250)573-5824 2-bedroom suite in Lavington. Bright, clean & quiet. F/S, W/D, N/S, N/P. $650/month +utilities avail immed. 250938-4529 or View at http://Lavsuite.blogspot.com Bright, Level-Entry 1 Bed plus Ofﬁce Detached Suite, Scenic South BX, W/D, F/S, patio, sat TV/Internet/utilities incl. N/S, N/P, Single renter preferred $800/mo. Avail March 1st. 250-545-3535 Mission Hill, 2bdrm, n/s, n/p, shared w/d, Avail now. $850. incl/util/int/cable 250-863-7439 NEWLY Built 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath Carriage Suite...includes F/S, W/D, MW and DW. Private entry, backyard area, graniite countertop, city view. $1050 (incl util) Mar 1. 250-306-4868
WHERE DO YOU TURN
TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?
The link to your community
Bright, secure 3 bedroom, 3½ bath, single attached garage, N/S, N/P. Available immediately. $ /mo + utilities.
2010 Ford Lexington Motor home 27’, 7000 kms, queen bed, generator, polar pkg, $80,000. (250)546-0911
Scrap Car Removal
250-309-2436 3bdrm, 1.5 bath, 5-appl, walk to schools/shops, ns/np, $950. Avail Now. (250)307-0548 3-bdrm, 1.5bath Townhouse, F/S, W/D, 2 Parking Stalls, patio on greenbelt, storage shed, $1150/mo util.incl, Avail March 15, (250)549-3632 3-bdrm, 1.5-bath unit @ Pleasant Valley Village, w/d hook ups, n/p. Avail Mar 15, now. $875/mo (250)542-8381 For Sale or Rent, 4 bdrm, 4 appl, terms neg, n/p, Avail now central location DT, 542-0060
FREE Removal of unwanted vehicles etc. Dead or Alive Auto Recycling. Call Leo (250)550-5245 RE-MANUFACTURED ENGINES 2 Year, 60,000 km, Warranty. 250-542-2685. WRECKING GM FWD CARS, motors from $250; trannies from $200; doors from $50. All parts on shelf. Since 1994. Armstrong. 250-546-9055.
SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equipment. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288
Sport Utility Vehicle 2003 Land Rover Freelander, 113,000 KM, Auto, AWD, full load, heated leather seats, sunroof, Alloy wheels, Very Clean. Asking $6500 250833-2637
Trucks & Vans 1990 Mazda B2200 x-cab, 5spd, 2WHDR, not running, elec problem. $350, 307-0009 1996 Ford F350 4x4 crewcab, canopy, exc/drivetrain, $3600 (250)306-8840 2007 Pontiac Montana 3.9 V6, 7 pass, 191,000 kms,new tires.$6900 obo 250-307-3170
Auto Financing Auto
1AA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $60 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 250-899-0460
2008 Chevrolet Equinox LT AWD, 120,000km + ext warranty, 2 sets tires, roof rack, AC/AM/FM/CD/MP3, detailed. $12500 (250)546-2906
Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231 www.
Escorts BEACH BUNNIES Be Spoiled At Kelowna’s Only 5 Star Men’s Spa #32-2789 Hwy 97 Blue Heights www.beachbunnies.ca 250-448-8854
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A37
3 DAYS ONLY! Wed., Feb. 29 - Fri., Mar. 2
Big 4 Litre Jug!
Assorted varieties. 4 Litre. Plus deposit and/or p enviro levy where applicable.
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The Butcher’s Cut Boneless Dinner Ham
Product of Mexico. 170 g.
Honey or Black Forest. 1 kg. LIMIT MIT ONE - Combined varieties. bruary
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n You caarn e still
AIR MILES® reward miles on the patient paid or third-party private insurance plan portion of yourprescriptions*
AIR MILES®reward miles on your prescription transactions†
Trademarks of AIR MILES® International Trading B.V. used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited.
Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Wednesday, February 29 thru Friday, March 2, 2012. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is deﬁned by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the speciﬁed advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
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*Cost of a prescription that is not covered by BC PharmaCare. No coupon required. Valid on prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pump supplies and blood pressure monitors. Not valid on insulin pumps. See Pharmacy for complete details.
When a portion is patient paid or covered by a third-party private insurance plan. No minimum required. Excludes prescriptions covered 100% by BC PharmaCare. Limit 10 Bonus AIR MILES® reward miles per day.
FEB/MARCH 29 1 2 WED THUR FRI Prices in this ad good through March 2nd.
A38 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
News PHOTOS BY EAMON MURPHY
Stephen Favell masters the limbo during the recent Kalabunga Days at Kalamalka Secondary. Elise Wilson (bottom left) gets the crowds cheering while A.J. Taylor (bottom right) feeds pudding to Mary Bennett while blindfolded.
REGIONAL DISTRICT OF NORTH OKANAGAN NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Pursuant to the Local Government Act, Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held in the Board Room of the Regional District of North Okanagan, 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, B.C. on March 7, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. to hear representations on the following matter[s]:
ELECTORAL AREAS ‘D’ AND ‘E’ OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN BYLAW NO. 2485, 2011 In October of 2009, the Regional District initiated a review of the Electoral Areas “D” and “E” Of¿cial Community Plan. An Of¿cial Community Plan is a statement of objectives and policies that are intended to guide decisions on planning and land use matters. As a result of this review and the public input received through an on-line survey and community forums held in the spring of 2010 and spring of 2011, True Consulting Group (on behalf of the Regional District) has drafted the Electoral Areas “D” and “E” Of¿cial Community Plan Bylaw No. 2485, 2011. Key issues that have been addressed in Bylaw No. 2485 include: • targets for the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions and actions to achieve identi¿ed targets • policies that address issues related to the Environment and Natural Resources, Agriculture, Rural, Rural Residential, Residential, Commercial and Industrial Land Uses; and the Quality of Life, Transportation & Servicing and the Economy • policies regarding Rail Transportation Corridors • policies and development guidelines to consider for lands affected by the Provincial Riparian Areas Regulation • changing the future land use designation of the following properties: • Lot A, Sec 24, Twp 57, ODYD, Plan 30167 and located at 100 Begbie Road, Electoral Area “E” • Lot E, Sec 24, Twp 57, ODYD, Plan 21346 and located at 92 Begbie Road, Electoral Area “E” • Lot 1, Sec 24, Twp 57, ODYD, Plan 21825 and located at 95 Begbie Road, Electoral Area “E” • Lot 3, Sec 24, Twp 57, ODYD, Plan 33142 and located at 49 Pine Road, Electoral Area “E” from Non-Urban to Country Residential and • A portion of Blk A of the NW ¼ of Sec 1, Twp 57, ODYD and located at 423 Highway 6, Electoral Area “E” from Non-Urban to Commercial
Copies of the proposed Bylaw, and relevant staff report[s] may be inspected at the of¿ce of the Regional District of North Okanagan on or after February 29, 2012 and up to and including March 7, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding Statutory holidays. You may provide input: By e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org prior to 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, March 7, 2012 By letter: to the address provided below, please ensure that letter is received at the RDNO of¿ce prior to 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, March 7, 2012; or In Person: Attend the Public Hearing to present submissions. Be advised that: 1. Your name and residential address must be included with your submission; and 2. Written submissions are subject to public disclosure. PLANNING DEPARTMENT 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, BC V1B 2K9 Phone: 250-550-3768 / Fax: 250-550-3701 NO SUBMISSIONS ON THE ABOVE BYLAW WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS FOLLOWING THE CONCLUSION OF THE PUBLIC HEARING
STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS
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Expires 4/15/12. Limit 1. Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Coupons cannot be sold, transferred or duplicated.
All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the above Bylaw, shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the above Bylaw.
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star A39
GREAT BRANDS at GREAT PRICES!
25 GIFT CARD
with $250 purchase
least $250 before applicable taxes *With this coupon and a purchase of at (excludes purchase of tobacco, at Real Canadian Superstore locations s, phone cards, lottery tickets, card gift , alcohol products, prescriptions gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and all third party operations (post office, lly regulated) we will give you a incia any other products which are prov ® t one coupon per family and/or $25 President’s Choice gift card. Limi es. Coupon must be presented customer account. No cash value. No copi ® President’s Choice gift card will to the cashier at time of purchase. $25 value of total the and date later be cancelled if product is returned at a $250 the w belo unt amo hase purc the product(s) returned reduces from Wednesday, February 29, threshold (before applicable taxes). Valid ot be combined with any other Cann . until closing Thursday, March 8, 2012 coupons or promotional offers. 249856
PC® crispy lollipop shrimp
country style, shankless
frozen, 14 skewers, 400 g box
LIMIT 6, AFTER LIMIT 3.97 EACH
Garnier Fructis hair care or styling selected varieties, 75-385 mL 708732 / 143219
3 lb bag
fresh mandarin oranges product of USA
2 lb clamshell
LIMIT 1, AFTER LIMIT 3.46 EACH
LIMIT 6, AFTER LIMIT 4.49 EACH
Always pads 14-24’s, pantiliners 30-60’s, or Tampax Tampons pads 20’s selected varieties 489972 / 402264 / 618969 / 879006
419455 / 386418
product of USA or Mexico, no. 1 grade 725773
LIMIT 4, AFTER LIMIT 8.98 EACH
Kellogg’s jumbo cereal
no name® cheese bars
Jamieson vitamin C 500 mg 120’s, or vitamin D 1000 iu 60’s
Deli World light rye bread
LIMIT 6, AFTER LIMIT 7.99 EACH
All Bran Flakes, 1.1 kg, Frosted Flakes, 1.02 kg, Raisin Bran, 1.45 kg, Just Right, 1.02 kg, Corn Flakes, 1.35 kg, Special K, 625-765 g or Vector, 850 g 350451 LIMIT 4, AFTER LIMIT 7.99 EACH
Rubbermaid food storage and water bottles
Royale bathroom tissue 40 double rolls 738298
LIMIT 6, AFTER LIMIT 24.97 EACH
all Anchor Hocking $2.25-$10 after savings
$1.47-$14.97 after savings LIMIT 4, AFTER LIMIT 9.99 EACH
Skintimate or Edge 2 pack shave gel with bonus razor 414308 / 530789
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Prices are in effect until Thursday, March 1, 2012 or while stock lasts. 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 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. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2011 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
©MasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ©PC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.
A40 Wednesday, February 29, 2012 - The Morning Star
PRICES NEAR OR BELOW WHOLESALE!
NOTHING ! K C A B D L E H
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