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SUMMERLAND REVIEW THE VOICE OF OUR COMMUNITY SINCE 1908

VOLUME

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ISSUE

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S U M M E R L A N D,

B.C.

WWW.SUMMERLANDREVIEW.COM

T H U R S D AY,

JUNE

7,

2012

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$1.15

INCLUDING

HST

Land plan to curb sprawl

WHAT’S INSIDE:

Festival fun The 30th annual Summerland Action Festival featured something for all ages.

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Proposed strategy would put growth area near core of town

Tree nursery Summerland has a forestry nursery in place once again.

by John Arendt

Page 3 Recalling stories Summerland Middle School students have worked with seniors to publish a book of Summerland stories.

Page 6 Legion history The Ladies’ Auxiliary of the Summerland Legion is marking its 85th anniversary this weekend.

Page 7 Race results Participants took part in the Man of Steel triathlon and the Giant’s Head Run on Saturday.

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YOUR SMILE Why does someone believe you when you say there are four billion stars but check when you say the paint is wet?

PA G E S

Singing out

Carla McLeod Special to the Review

Danny Deane of Aerosmith Rocks, an Aerosmith tribute band, performs some of the band’s greatest hits during a concert in Memorial Park on Sunday afternoon.The concert was part of the 30th annual Summerland Action Festival, which was held on the weekend.

The municipality will consider a plan to develop land close to the core of the community in an attempt to control sprawl. At the May 28 municipal council meeting, council voted to examine an urban growth strategy. The strategy calls for development within a 10-minute walk of the downtown core at Main Street and Victoria Road. At present, development in Summerland has included some residential pockets in agricultural areas, with some clusters of housing surrounded on most or all sides by farms. “This leapfrogging sprawl tends to be very expensive,” said Mayor Janice Perrino. To accommodate such residential growth, the municipality has had to extend its services great distances. In 2008, when the latest Official Community Plan was adopted, the only area set aside for future growth was the site of the proposed Summerland Hills golf resort at the western edge of the community. The proposed development was later abandoned, but no other areas are specified for new residential growth. While she was on council at the time, she did not vote in favour of the Official Community Plan, which passed on a 4-3 vote. “I thought the urban growth plan was appalling,” she said, “but at the time, it looked like the Summerland Hills project was the direction we were going.” See PROPERTIES Page 2

Census shows aging population Median age in Summerland now past 50 by Barbara Manning Grimm Seniors 65 and older now make up more than 27 per cent of Summer-

land’s population, according to 2011 census figures released last week by Statistics Canada. For all of British Columbia seniors account for 15.7 of the population and for all of Canada 14.8 per cent, up from 13.7 in 2006. The median age in

Summerland is 52, compared to a province-wide median age of 41.9 years. The total population of Summerland is 11,280 according to the 2011 census, up 4.2 per cent from 10,828 in 2006. In Summerland children up to age 14 totalled

1,445, the working population 15 to 64 totalled 6,740 and seniors 65 and older totalled 3,100. There are 1,150 seniors 80 and older in Summerland. Summerland has six per cent fewer children than it did during the last census in 2006. Nation-

wide, the share of children 14 and under fell from 17.7 per cent in 2006 to 16.7 per cent in 2011. In Summerland 13 per cent of the population is aged 15 to 29; 33 per cent is 45 to 64; and 27 per cent is 65 and over. See AGING Page 2


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Properties in land reserve Continued from Page 1

She added that the community plan should be reviewed every five years, since it is not a static document. Much of the land in the proposed growth area, along Victoria Road North, Garnett Avenue and Jones Flat Road, is in the Agricultural Land Reserve. Removing it from the land reserve would require the permission of the Agricultural Land Commission. The municipality

has asked to have land removed in the past. Earlier, a series of lots in the Bentley Road area were removed in order to allow future industrial development. Perrino said an equally strong case could be made for removing land for residential growth, “If we’re truly dedicated to doing the bulk of our growth within 10 minutes of the core, we will end up with some ALR conflicts,” she said.

She added that the plan, while removing some land from the land reserve,

tural lands, we need to have them outside the core of town,” she said. “I think we

it would take around a year to examine the concept. Coun. Robert Hacking said the public needs to offer comments about the proposed plan. “It’s a fundamental way for the public to get involved with the direction of the community,” he said. Coun. Lloyd Christopherson said the Climate Action Committee has discussed a similar plan to have development concentrated in the core of the community.

“If we are going to save our best agricultural lands, we need to have them outside the core of town. I think we should be saving our prime agricultural land for agriculture.” Janice Perrino would ultimately help to preserve farm land. “If we are going to save our best agricul-

should be saving our prime agricultural land for agriculture.” Municipal treasurer Ken Ostraat said

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Items taken On May 31, police were called after a storage compound was entered on Turner Street. Fuel containers, food, a leather chair and a small television were stolen. Anyone with information on this theft is asked to call the Summerland RCMP or Crime Stoppers.

Windshield smashed On June 1, police were called after the front windshield of a lawn mower was smashed at Powell Beach. A municipal employee had been mowing lawns at the beach and left the lawn mower for a short time. When he returned, the windshield had been smashed. Earlier, a group of men in their late teens and early 20s had been observed loitering in the area.

Aging seen in provincial demographics Continued from Page 1

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Police received several complaints during the Action Festival weekend about loud parties, public intoxication and noise. A few arrests were made for public intoxication but Summerland RCMP members say the majority were well-behaved. They add that good security was in place at the beverage gardens in Memorial Park and at the Action Festival Dance on Saturday evening.

Police say they have received numerous complaints recently about inconsiderate motorists at the four-way stop at Jubilee Road and Victoria Road North. While collisions have not been reported, the complaints have been of drivers not yielding to pedestrians and proceeding through the intersection when someone else has the right of way.

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If you would like a reporter or photographer to cover a special event, please contact the newsroom at least one full business day in advance. We will try our best to accommodate you, but we are not always able to attend all events. If this is the case, we will do our best to help you find another solution. E-mail news@summerlandreview.com or call 250-494-5406.


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Forest nursery back in operation by Barbara Manning Grimm A tree nursery that closed in 2009 is back in business. MBC Summerland Nursery is again growing trees for reforestation and providing jobs. A crew of about a dozen is working now, and an estimated 45 workers are expected to be needed for harvest in the fall. The closure of the nursery was one of several business and industry shutdowns that shook the Summerland economy at the end of the last decade. Summerland has had a nursery at the MBC location on Logie Road since the 1920s when Harold McLachlan grew flowers. In the mid1980s it became a forest nursery under the leadership of Dave Lund. In recent years the nursery had been leased to PRT by MBC Summerland Nursery Ltd. This year MBC is operating the nursery as a contract grower of forest seedlings for the Ministry of Forests and other forestry companies. MBC president Ivan Haag said the tree business is coming back because of logging activity driven by China’s economy and a backlog of reforestation commitments. “So it’s a good time to get back into it.” Work will slow down after seeding, weeding and thinning are completed because there won’t be a summer harvest this year. Hiring will start in September for the fall harvest season. Haag has been working at the nurs-

Examining seedlings Ivan Haag inspects some of the millions of seedlings in the MBC Summerland Nursery. The nursery, on Logie Road, reopened this year.

ery for more than 20 years since he took an entry level job. He had completed his degree in Biology and Environmental Studies in Manitoba and went on to work in various seasonal positions on the Prairies, always contract jobs that came to an end. A friend suggested he try the Summerland area because “they have trees there.” His first job in Summerland was at the Pacific Agri-Food Research Station classifying chemicals for the new federal Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS). In 1989 he took a $7-an-hour job at the

tree nursery, where he saw his future. “I always paid to go to school, and here I was getting paid for an education.” On the generic business card the nursery provided he wrote in his name and gave himself the title of “future owner.” During his early years at the nursery he also owned and operated a fruit stand at Trout Creek. In 1994 he sold the fruit stand and formed a development company, which included his late father Gene Haag and his uncle Ray Haag, to buy the nursery. They then leased it to PRT. This year seeding at the MBC nursery

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started with Douglas fir, followed by spruce, lodgepole pine, cedar, white pine and ending with

larch. The trees will grow until harvest starts in October. They will then be graded, packed and shipped to cold storage to await planting in the spring of 2013. This year the B.C. Ministry of Forests is the largest customer. The way it works is that the customer, which might be a lumber company, a First Nation or another organization, buys the seeds and owns the trees. MBC is a contract grower that bids on producing a certain number of trees. The seeds come from seed orchards or wild collections. This year’s contract is for approximately 5.76 million trees. To grow the specified number of trees, an excess number of seeds have to be sown, sometimes 25 per cent more, said Haag. This year’s trees are seeded in about 57,000 Styrofoam blocks and are distributed through the nursery’s 22 greenhouses and open compound located on 8.8 acres. Haag expressed appreciation to the

the business off the ground. With Mountain View and MBC located within the municipality, Summerland has “the most forest nurseries per capita of any town in B.C.,” said Haag. “It’s a really great industry.” Haag also thanks his staff for their hard work in getting the nursery back into operation.

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Summerland Credit Union and commercial manager Bob Isaak, who “made it all possible.” “They saw the potential and they put this together.” Haag is also grateful for the support he received from the other forest nurseries and in particular, the Boerbooms at Mountain View Growers for all their help and support in getting

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PUBLISHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mark Walker EDITOR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .John Arendt OFFICE MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Nan Cogbill WRITER/PHOTOGRAPHER . . . . . . . . . . . Barbara Manning Grimm SALES MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jo Freed SALES ASSISTANT. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pat Lindsay COMPOSING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Lewandoski news@summerlandreview.com sports@summerlandreview.com ads@summerlandreview.com class@summerlandreview.com

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Authorized as second class mail by the Canada Post Office Dept., Ottawa and for payment postage in cash. Publications mail registration no. 0147 The Summerland Review reserves the right to refuse publication of any advertising or editorial submission at its discretion. Material submitted by columnists does not reflect the opinions of the Review or its employees.

EDITORIAL

our pick

Planning land use The reasoning behind a proposed land use plan makes a lot of sense. If development is concentrated in the core of the community, it will be easy to accommodate growth and the result will be much better than the present mix of small residential pockets among the farms. For years, Mayor Janice Perrino has spoken of the benefits of having development concentrated within a 10-minute walk from the downtown core. While there is much merit in this suggestion, there are also two areas of concern. First, much of the land along Victoria Road North, Jones Flat Road and Garnett Avenue is in the Agricultural Land Reserve. Removing this land would be a controversial move. For the past four decades, the Agricultural Land Commission has been in place to ensure the province’s agricultural land continues to be available for farming. The land commission may be more willing to release land if an equal or greater amount, of equal or greater quality, is offered in exchange. Even if the land is released for this growth plan, another challenge remains. How will the municipality prevent more pocket residential neighbourhoods from springing up in agricultural areas? Some who move to Summerland want to live in an idyllic setting, surrounded by orchards or vineyards. But mixing working farms with non-farm neighbours often results in conflicts for both parties. Every time a pocket development is approved in an agricultural neighbourhood, it adds to the existing sprawl in Summerland. Designating land close to the core for residential development must be done in conjunction with other efforts to keep farm land and residential land separate.

It takes a lot of effort from a lot of people to make the Summerland Action Festival a reality. The organizers of the event made it look easy as the community hosted a ball tournament, a triathlon and a run, a parade and plenty of entertainment for all ages. Bringing the festival together was a lot of work and organizers have been planning for a year. Once again, the results were well worth the efforts.

Chaos reigns in wake of HST VICTORIA – The old saying goes that if you like sausages and laws, you shouldn’t watch either one being made. The legislature’s sausage factory worked overtime to crank out a pile of legislative change before the government choked off debate and shut it down for the summer. This is after a dozen complicated bills were stuffed into the hopper in the final month. For the first time in B.C. history, debate was carried on in three separ- Tom Fletcher ate chambers to try to get through it all. It created a chaotic scene, with politicians and reporters dashing around trying to create the impression they were on top of it all. The NDP opposition screamed bloody murder about this travesty, especially as the clock ran down last week and bills were assigned a token 30 or 45 minutes to meet the B.C. Liberal government’s arbitrary deadline. Alas, what little time was allowed for the opposition to question legislation was largely frittered away with the usual partisan sniping that substitutes for alternative ideas. The good news is that this mad rush wasn’t a calculated scheme to ram through unpopular, unfair measures. Quite the contrary. The B.C. Liberal government’s back is to the wall, trying to do what the public and circumstances

demand and save its own skin. Here’s a partial list of the marching orders. Get rid of the harmonized sales tax and bring back a computerized version of the old, inefficient provincial sales tax. Unclog the court system, which has become so constipated that a Stanley Cup riot fool can’t even plead guilty in a reasonable time. And find a way to make our growing population of urban anarchists and assorted other deadbeats pay to ride transit. The HST exercise continues

and police. An administrative system won’t keep them all out of court, but the government hopes to reduce the average resolution time to 90 days and save $8 million a year or more. A similar administrative system is being established for small civil claims and strata property disputes. Some legislation is to fix earlier screw-ups. A judge tossed out B.C.’s most heavy-handed administrative penalties for failing a roadside blood alcohol test,

The B.C. Liberal government’s back is to the wall, trying to do what the public and circumstances demand and save its own skin. to exact its cost. The unprecedented job of creating a modern system for the archaic sales tax was the main cause of the legislative logjam, tying up government lawyers and delaying drafting of other bills. Small businesses that paid $3,000 to convert to HST get to pay another $3,000 to go back, and we had all better hope the new computer software works. Speaking of computers, one of the laws passed amid the shouting is one that establishes an online system for disputing traffic tickets. Police will print out tickets from their cars instead of hand-writing them, and drivers will have an alternative way to argue about whether they really ran that red light. Fighting a ticket in court now takes seven to 18 months, tying up judges, court registry staff

so the government brought in a new version that allows for another administrative appeal. The mistake of making transit operate on a poorly policed “honour system” goes back to Social Credit days. There is finally a system to enforce collection of fines, on those rare occasions when someone is ticketed for taking a free ride. Even with the last-minute rush, four bills couldn’t be rammed through. Since the legislature will almost certainly have to be recalled to impose a contract on teachers this fall, the government would do well to provide a couple of weeks for orderly debate at that time. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews. com. tfletcher@blackpress.ca.

bad apples Despite the threat of a hefty fine, we continue to see some motorists chatting on their cell phones while driving. Studies have repeatedly shown cell phone use puts drivers at a much greater risk of causing an accident. If the call is important or if an urgent text has come in, please get off the road and park your vehicle before answering or checking the message. It’s safer for everyone.

your views

If you wish to comment on anything you read in the newspaper, or any event or concern affecting Summerland, write a letter to the editor. Letters must be signed and must include a telephone number where the writer can be reached. Please keep letters to 300 words or less. The Review reserves the right to edit letters for length, content or taste as well as the right to refuse publication of any letter. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities.


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Weed killer used near schools Dear Editor: I was recently visiting Summerland, walking up Jubilee between the High school and Middle school, enjoying the sight of the kids playing outside in P.E. Suddenly I noticed the smell. Weed killer. Remembering from my teaching career that weed killers are not allowed on school

playgrounds, I looked for the source, and discovered the curled and warped dandelions stalks covering the grasses on the city boulevard, close to both playground fences.

Think about what you are doing, council. You are spraying weed killer within breathing distance of two large schools, covering the boulevards with it where summer sandaled people,

barefoot kids and pets will be tempted to walk, and creating a run off situation into the storm drains that empty their contents eventually into the lake. Water runs downhill.

How short sighted just for the sake of a perfect seeming lawn. Think about your potential position in this situation, choosing to do nothing about this antiquated

and toxic practice. You have nice grass. Choosing to eradicate weed killer and other such quick fixes from your arsenal of lawn products, you stand to become a leader in the development of

respected green communities. The choice is yours but if they had a say, I know what the kids, your future voters, would say. Sue Skidmore Hedley

THE EARLY YEARS

Dump site needed here Dear Editor: I read with interest the letter from Alice Steenbergen in last week’s Review. My husband had in the last week been in contact with city officials on the same manner and received the same generic response as posted in the Review. Alice Steenbergen raises some very valid points in her letter which I agree with totally. She pointed out some very pertinent potential problems with regard to unauthorized dumping, as well as some well thought out solutions to location and operation of a sani-dump site. I too find it ludicrous that our councillors consider spending taxpayer dollars on fancy signage in an attempt to attract business to town, all the while telling tourists and locals alike to take their business to our neighbours to the south. If you want to attract tourists to our town, you have to provide services. Sharron Bradley Summerland

The more things change…

Photo courtesy of the Summerland Museum

… the more they stay the same. About 100 years ago the McLachlan family moved to Summerland and started growing vegetables for the community. By the time this photo was taken in 1944, McLachlan Greenhouses provided a wonderful array of veggies and flowers. Especially memorable were the large, juicy tomatoes. Today, the location is home to a new enterprise, and though MBC Nursery grows forests instead of flowers, their roots are part of Summerland’s history. If you have memories of Summerland’s past and the way things were “back when,” be sure to drop in at the IOOF Hall on Main Street on June 9 and share them at A Window on Yesterday. Your stories and anecdotes are part of our history.

Location suggested for sani-dump Dear Editor: I have noticed in the paper lately the subject of RV sanistation has come up. As the only mobile RV serviceman in Summerland, I can speak from experience on the number of tourists asking about a place to go and I have to tell them Pen-

ticton. As I understand, there is a problem with the quantity being dumped at the old site. But when the site was at Peach Orchard this was not a problem. That was a poor locale too close to a park and beach.

May I suggest it be placed across the road in front of the Peach Orchard Campground. That way it would only be locals and people who are visiting here using the site. Therefore it would not overload the system. Also, a nominal fee could be charged

in the peak season and collected by the campground hosts. This can also be policed by the hosts.

This would make it a win-win situation, and some of the costs incurred can be recovered.

If we are promoting tourism we also have to service it. Bob Herbert Summerland

Your views If you wish to comment about anything you read in this paper or about any concern affecting Summerland, write a letter to the editor. Please keep letters to 300 words or less. Letters attacking the character or reputation of individuals or groups have no place in this newspaper. All letters must be signed and must include a telephone number.

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Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review

Students compile pioneer memories Students and seniors work together to collect stories

dents and retold their childhood stories. Summerland Stor-

by Barbara Manning Grimm Grade 7 students and seniors have collaborated on a book of Summerland stories. The students at Summerland Middle School interviewed some of the community’s long-time resi-

ed by Brittany Bell, who attended schools in Summerland and

“These are great stories. I am impressed with how respectful the students were of the seniors and their stories.” Brittany Bell ies Then and Now was unveiled at a reception last Thursday in the school library. The book was edit-

Rotary Welcomes

Ron Dixon The Rotary Club of Summerland is pleased to welcome Ron Dixon from Bally, Indonesia as new member.

“Service above Self” New member informaƟon is available from Bob Van Balkom at 250-809-8101

recently did her practice teaching in Summerland and Penticton. School district trustee Linda Beaven helped arrange the United Way grant for publishing the book and mentored Bell through the project. Bell said she is “very pleased how it worked out.” “These are great stories. I am impressed with how respectful the students were of the seniors and their stories.” The story tellers are Bruce Crawford, Larry Crawford, Doug MacDonald, Louise Atkinson,

Ethel Smith, Preston Mott, Brian Adams and Amy Yamabe. Their stories were retold by students Autumn Baxter, Jenna Bordeleau, Nicholas Connor, Pavel Gill, Dawson Handfield, Rylan Hayter, George Hollas, Pierre Holmes, Tasia Horton, Bailey Johson, Parker Karnish, Kade Kozak, Liam McMillenMeyers, Alex Moody, Hope Morf, Leosha Mortensen, Aleah Nesdoly, Navi Raike, Sydney Sandrelli, Alex Sterk, Joshua Stockmann, Kylee Sztupovsky, Teaghan Trewhitt, Adelin Vader, Autumn Welsh and Colton Worts. They are the students in Richa Thorpe’s Grade 7 class. Photos in the book were contributed by the Summerland Museum. The cover photo shows Summerland’s first school bus, a horsedrawn wagon.

Remembering stories Amy Yamabe shared childhood memories with students Autumn Baxter, left, and Aleah Nesdoly.

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Seventeen groups, associations, foundations and individuals from Penticton and Summerland were the recipients of more than $14,000 in donations from the Kinette Club of Penticton at its annual Donations Night. The Drug Abuse Resistance Education Programs of Penticton and Summerland, the Salvation Army Food Bank, the Cinderella Project (providing graduation gowns to high school girls in financial need,) South Okanagan Medical Foundation – Lifeline and the Healthy Lifestyles Programs and PRH Pediatric Ward, Summerland Girls Minor Softball Association (repair safety features of equipment), Parkway School – Breakfast for Learning Program, Discovery House (for recovering alcoholics), and Literacy Now – Books for Babies Program were among this year’s donation recipients. Joshua Schembri, the recipient of the annual Kin Canada Bursary, was presented with a $500 cheque. The Kinette Club of Penticton has been active in Penticton and area for the past 56 years and through various events, raises and distributes approximately $15,000 annually to worthy causes within the community.

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Legion Auxiliary marks 85 years by John Arendt The Summerland branch of the Royal Canadian Legion’s Ladies’ Auxiliary has been in place since 1927, but it has gone through numerous changes over the years. This Saturday, the auxiliary will hold celebrations to mark its 85th anniversary. “People need to know what the Legion means,” said Pat Smith, past president of the Legion Ladies’ Auxiliary. “We’re here for the love of our veterans and we’re here for the love of the community at large.” Summerland’s Legion, one of the oldest in the country, also boasts Canada’s first Legion Ladies’ Auxiliary. In 1923, 15 women who were later to be charter members were associated with the Great War Veterans’ Association. The auxiliary was formed in 1926 and received its charter March 3, 1927. When the Legion began, it was in place to help care for World War I veterans. In 1958, the auxiliary began working to set up crosses on the graves of Summerland’s veterans. There are now 350 crosses in place at graves in Summerland’s three cemeteries. Efforts to help veterans are still continuing as the Legion, along with other branches across Canada, speak out on the need for the federal government to continue providing bene-

fits for veterans. Legion manager Elke Bewick said efforts are needed to help younger veterans who are returning from the Balkans and Afghanistan, many of them dealing with post traumatic stress. Smith and other Ladies’ Auxiliary

Hospital Society, the Alzheimer Association, the Red Cross, Canadian National Institute for the Blind, the Canadian Cancer Society, the Summerland Food Bank and others. The auxiliary has been damaged by fire twice, in 1950 and 1961 when the original hall was

“People need to know what the Legion means. We’re here for the love of our veterans and we’re here for the love of the community at large.” Pat Smith members also work to educate students about war and the importance of remembering the contributions made by soldiers. The Legion organizes the annual Remembrance Day ceremonies in November and the Victory in Europe Day ceremonies in June. While the Legion still functions to help its veterans, there is also a strong effort to provide funding for sports in the community. In addition, the auxiliary donates to the Children’s Wish Foundation, Okanagan Similkameen Neurological Society and Junior Diabetes. Each year, the auxiliary presents two $1,000 bursaries to graduating students. Other contributions go to the school breakfast club programs, South Okanagan Women in Need, the Penticton Regional

destroyed. Over the years, the auxiliary has bought chairs and donated funds for carpeting and flooring for the Rosedale Room, blinds for the canteen, meeting room and office as well as funds for kitchen appliances. Merna Wicker, president of the auxiliary, said the auxiliary has provided an important support for her. “This Legion helped me to get the confidence I have today,” she said. Bewick said many strong friendships have been forged at the auxiliary over the years. While the Legion and Ladies’ Auxiliary had origins as a veterans’ organization, those wishing to join today need not be veterans, Bewick said. The anniversary celebrations will be held on Saturday, beginning with a dinner at 6 p.m.

Jump rope Four-year-old Max Patenaude, a Summerland Montessori School Junior Kindergarten student jumps over a “swinging bridge” during the school’s Jump Off event on May 23. Students at the Summerland Montessori School raised $900 for the Heart and Stroke Foundation.

Bakery to open this month

True Grain Bread will open its doors later this month. “We’re anxiously awaiting the arrival of our grain mill and hearth oven from overseas,” said Todd Laidlaw, owner of the bakery. “Depending on shipment timing, we should be open this weekend or shortly thereafter.” The bakery, on Main Street, is in the former Cake Box Bakery location.

FREE ESTIMATES & INSTALLATION

• • • •

Drapes Roller Shades Roman Shades 1” Aluminum Venetians • 2” Aluminum Venetians • Verticals • Pleated Shades

• Shutters • 2” Wood Venetians • 2” Faux Wood Venetians • Phantom Screen Doors • 3M Window Film

WWW.BLINDSPLUS.CA

YOUR COMMUNITY CONNECTION 13211 Henry Avenue 250-494-6451 • www.summerland.ca MAYOR: Janice Perrino COUNCILLORS: Lloyd Christopherson, Robert Hacking, Bruce Hallquist, Orv Robson, Marty Van Alphen, Peter Waterman

RESIDENTIAL HOUSE AVAILABLE TO BE MOVED The District of Summerland is the owner of the residential house located at 12019 Victoria Road South in Summerland. The District is offering the house to anyone who wishes to move it from the property. The house must be moved from the property prior to September 1st, 2012 and is subject to the normal permitting process. Anyone interested in acquiring the building can make an offer by way of a letter to the District by sending it to the District of Summerland, PO Box 159, 13211 Henry Avenue, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z0 by 4:00 pm August 1st, 2012. Anyone wanting to look at the house prior to making any offer to the District can make arrangements at the Summerland Municipal Hall by contacting Ken Ostraat at 250-494-6451.

‘THAT SOUNDS GOOD’ Whether you have worn hearing aids before and they just need an adjustment, or you would like to try our latest technology. Call today. New product releases from leading manufacturers like Starkey, Siemens, Nu Ear, Widex, Bernafon, Phonak. We Offer: * Competitive prices, Demo’s Available * 100% money back trial period * In-office service and repairs * Personal no obligation quotes

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PENTICTON HEARING AID CENTRE ‘a family owned and operated business since 1969’ 596 MARTIN ST. PENTICTON PH: 250-493-0411


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Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review

Concluding classes

Photo submitted

The religious education class at Holy Child Catholic Church held its wind-up mass in late May to finish its season.

Funding sought for Your Opinion Economic Gardening

COUNTS Please join us to chat about Oasis, a new retirement lifestyle building in Peachland and tell us... • • • •

what amenities do you want? do you want to own or rent? what size of suite? one bedroom, two bedroom or studio? • or whatever else you would like to share with us

Oasis location will be on the North East corner of 13th Street and Lake Ave., Peachland. Meeting location is at the Peachland Community Hall, 4450 6th Street. Date: June 14, 2012 Time: 4:00 pm - 7:00 pm

This year marked the 60th year anniversary for the B.C. Chamber of Commerce Annual General Meeting. This year Penticton was host to over 241 delegates over a three-day period. One of the main highlights of the AGM included the most organized policy resolutions review to date with more than 41 new resolutions to be presented to the provincial government. Petra Veintimilla, president of the South Okanagan Chamber of Commerce, presented a policy recommendation regarding Community Futures – Economic Gardening Program for more than $2 million in funding.

This policy was accepted during the session with excellent support from other communities. “This funding will help ensure businesses in other areas of the province will have the opportunity to grow and prosper,” Veintimilla said. Other policies included the continued advocacy for removing interprovincial trade barriers for shipping Canadian wines which is expected to get some positive results in the near future when reviewed by the province. Premier Christy Clark announced the Micro Business Training Pilot Program. “This program leverages the unique ability of the Cham-

ber of Commerce Network to deliver skills training to micro business owners in the sectors which need it most,” said John Winter, president and CEO of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. In order for the Canadian economy to stay on top there is always work to do. The top 10 barriers to competitiveness in B.C. were summarized by Perrin

Beatty, president and CEO of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce and Robert Fine, director of Central Okanagan Economic Development Commission. Barriers include skilled labour shortages, lack of production, out of date technology, and over regulation by government. These barriers are available for review at chambertop10. ca/10-barriers.

Summerland Medicine Centre - Pharmacy - Home Health Care - Medical Supplies Summerland’s Original Drugstore

FREE DELIVERY

#100-13009 Rosedale Ave. Pharmacy: 250-494-0531 Monday - Friday, 9 am - 8 pm • Saturday, 9 am - 2 pm Sunday, 10 am - 2 pm

Fundraising Summerland Middle School Grade 8 students Alex Zander, left, Jared Breitkreuz and Dan Nixon raised $2,772 for the Relay for Life cancer fundraiser.

Now Open in Summerland at Sungate Plaza #18-13604 Victoria Rd. N. (NEXT TO NESTERS)


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Ask Your Dentist...

Q

I was told that my teeth have been damaged by acid – what does this mean? Stan H.

A

A meeting of the donkeys Maya, a donkey recently acquired by Critteraid, meets with Skippy. A donation from seven-year-old Grady Parsons and his friends will help pay for Maya’s veterinary expenses.

Children donate for care of donkey A Summerland seven-year-old and his friends have donated $110 toward the veterinary care of Critteraid’s new donkey. Deborah Silk, Critteraid president, said the organization recently received a call from Terri Parsons saying her son Grady wanted to turn his birthday party into a special event for Critteraid, “besides having seven-year-old fun stuff.” He asked his guests to bring donations for Critteraid when they came to his birthday party. After the party Grady and his family visited Critteraid Farm to present the collected donations. That was the same day a donkey named Maya arrived at the animal sanctuary. In fact, Maya, a standard-size donkey, arrived at the farm

only two hours before Grady did. Silk said everybody was pretty taken with Maya, especially Skippy, Critteraid’s miniature donkey who had probably never seen another donkey except for his mom when he was very young. “Skippy was mesmerized by her. Of course they went through all the obligatory sniffings and when Skippy got too personal, Maya would kick out, often planting a nasty blow to Skippy’s head,” said Silk. “Skippy is enchanted with this big, beautiful lady donkey and it is hopefully the beginning of a fairy tale for these two special animals.” Silk asked Grady what he would like all this money to be put toward and Grady pondered this responsibility seriously. In

the end, after meeting cats and guinea pigs and the cow, he asked for the $110 to be put toward veterinary costs for Maya. “Although her body seemed to be in fine shape, her hooves were pretty nasty and it was going to take a lot of work between the veterinarian and the farrier to get Maya to grow new ones so that she could walk properly in the future,” said Silk. Grady presented his birthday money to Emily Molland, one of Critteraid’s Youth Ambassadors who spends a lot of time with the animals at the farm. So, turning seven, Grady Parsons has begun his life as a philanthropist. He and his brother Nathan had informed their parents that April was National Animal Cruelty Prevention Month.

Assorted Seeds, Gallon Perennials and Shade Trees

250-494-3178 or 250-490-6158 9100 Jones Flat Rd. E. Summerland OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 8:30 am to 5:30 pm

Windmill Garden Centre family owned & operated

Seed Geraniums Reg. 99¢ ¢ NOW 79 each

1 gallon Assorte d Raspberries $2.95

12” New Guinea Impatiens in Full Bloom $19.95 each

Dahlia’s in full bloom 2 for $1.00

Ever Bearing & June Bearing Strawberries and Assorted Herbs $9.95 per dozen

Many in-store specials! Courteous, old fashioned service for 22 years!

Thank You For Supporting The Windmill

“Let’s hope the world turns out more caring and compas-

sionate young people just like these boys,” said Silk.

LEGALLY SPEAKING...

A public service message from Bell, Jacoe & Company

Summertime Cheer It has taken a while but it now looks like we are headed toward an Okanagan Summer. While not everyone is a total sun fanatic, we all enjoy the Okanagan for what it has become famous for. No matter what outdoor activity you enjoy, the holiday and summer season is time when everyone should take extra precautions when driving or traveling. Please be extra careful on the busy roads this summer. Arriving safely is far more important than getting there quickly. If you are going to enjoy more spirited beverages this summer, please take advantage of Designated Drivers and Taxis. Statistics very clearly show that there is an increase in Drinking and Driving during the summer season. Let's see a reversal of that trend. We will all be better off for it.

Patrick A. Bell • LAWYER

Considerate, confidential and affordable legal services for the residents of Summerland and area including:

Wills & Estates Mortgages Commercial law

Bell, Jacoe & Company Box 520, 13211 N. Victoria Rd. (250) 494-6621

Stan, you’re in good company as many Dr. Cindee Melashenko of us share this condition with you. The foods we eat and the beverages we drink affect the enamel of our teeth. The enamel is what protects our teeth and keeps them strong and white. Foods and drinks that have a high acid content erode the layers of enamel. This means that your teeth may not fit together as well as they used to, they may appear darker, may become more susceptible to chipping or breaking, or become more sensitive. All of these conditions are what we want to avoid. Foods and drinks high in acid content include fruits (particularly lemons and oranges), tea, wine, sports drinks, pop, and yogurt. If you consume any or all of these on a frequent basis, you are susceptible to enamel erosion. Unfortunately, the enamel cannot be restored once it is lost. You cannot be expected to avoid all of these chief offenders, but here are some tips to help your teeth: 1. Obviously reduce your consumption of acidic foods and drinks 2. Drinking through a straw will minimize the contact of the drink on the teeth 3. When you do consume them, rinse your mouth with water afterwards 4. Chew on sugar-free gum as this increases the flow of saliva which helps remove the acid from the teeth 5. Wait at least 30 minutes to brush your teeth, so that the brush doesn’t spread and agitate the acid There are also products (such as rinses and toothpastes) that are able to help preserve your enamel and lessen the effects of acid erosion. Your dentist or hygienist is best able to come up with a customized solution for you. If we can be of any further assistance, please call our office or e-mail us at welcome@goldenpeach.net. We are always accepting New Patients. If you have a dental question, please email me at drcindee@goldenpeach.net.

10098 Jubilee Rd. W.

(corner of Kelly Ave. & Jubilee)

250.494.8545 www.goldenpeach.net welcome@goldenpeach.net


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The Garnett Valley Gang’s float in the Action Festival Parade brought the character of the old west to Main Street.

Time for

ACTION The 30th annual Summerland Action Festival on the weekend featured plenty of entertainment, sports and activities for all ages.

Meryl Edwards, with Ice Cream of the West, serves Sharon Armstrong and Gaylene Bourque cones covered with syrup.

Photos by John Arendt and Carla McLeod

Tiana Ferlizza, 11, was one of the many entertainers at the bandshell.

Melanie Breckon examines some of the colourful clothing for sale at one of the booths set up in Memorial Park.

Entertainment at the main stage in Memorial Park, including an Aerosmith tribute band, brought plenty of spectators.


Summerland Review Thursday, June 7, 2012

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Kayley MacPhedran of the Canadian Beavers, a Summerland ball team, swings during one of the games in the weekend tournament.

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Luc Fortin, five, Kiana Halverson, two and Taylor Donald, nine, enjoy sliding at one of the activities for children.

3.99 IT’s JUNE! TIME FOR SAVINGS

Summerland royalty members Princess Alexa Brickenden, left, Miss Summerland Susan Watkins, Princess Cassidy Clements and Miss Congeniality Lindsey Jenner, wave during the Action Festival parade on Saturday morning.

TOMATOES! TOMATOES! TOMATOES!

GRACEFUL GRASSES

We’re excited about tomatoes - our crop of 1 gallon pot tomatoes from Trout Creek is TERRIFIC. Lots of varieties to choose from

Bring grace, movement, beauty and texture to your garden.

ORNAMENTAL GRASSES

5.

99ea. or 2/$10

SPECIAL PRICE! MIXED PLANTERS FULL OF COLOURS

19.97

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Celebrating

Reg. $24.99

TOMATOES IN 1 GALLON POTS BIG PLANTS

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Kelso Yurick, five, and little brother Keaton, three, pet the horses from the Red Barn Ranch.

2 GALLON POTS Six varieties available

SALE JUST

14. ea.

$

97

670 Duncan Ave. Penticton Phone 250-492-5703

www.artknapp.com


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What’s up SUMMERLAND and region Thursday Al-Anon offers help to families and friends of alcoholics. Summerland Serenity Group meets Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. in the United Church hall. Call 250-490-9272. Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Venturers meet at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre on Thursday evenings. Beavers meet from 6 to 7 p.m. Cubs meet from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Scouts meet from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Venturers meet from 7:30 to 9 p.m. For details call DeeDee at 250-4040406. Euchre every second and fourth Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors Dropin Centre, 9710 Brown St. If you are interested in a visit to Critteraid Farm in Summerland, please contact Joan at 250-494-4293 or e-mail info@critteraid. org. Visits can be arranged by appointment for Thursday afternoons. Come and learn about what an amazing group of volunteers Critteraid has and the outstanding community work that they do. Peach City Toastmasters meets Thursdays 12:05 to 1 p.m. Do butterflies attack your stomach whenever you’re asked to speak before a group? Join Toastmasters to improve your speaking abilities and leadership skills. Meeting every Thursday

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12:05 to 1 p.m. in Penticton at the United Church on Main and Eckhardt, Room 202. Call 250-462-0422. Seniors’ coffee is held at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St., every Thursday from 9 to 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome. Coffee and raisin toast available. Summerland Lions Club meets on the first and third Thursdays of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Harold Simpson Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. For more information call Gladys Schmidt at 250-4944933. The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Coffee Group meets the last Thursday of every month at Santorini’s Restaurant at 10:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome. For more information call Sandy at 250-493-6564. TOPS BC #725 Summerland meets every Thursday in the lower level of the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Weigh-in is from 5:30 to 6 p.m. and is followed by a meeting. For more information call Louise at 778-516-3070.

Friday Bridge is every Friday at 1 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St. Phone 250-494-8164. Cribbage is played every Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Tai Chi is Fridays at 10:30 a.m. and Tuesdays at 10 a.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Beginners are welcome. Phone Nancy at 250-494-8902.

Saturday Dale Seaman and Highway 97 concert at the IOOF Hall on Saturday, June 9, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Don’t miss this fun evening with this new local five-piece country band that rocks. Tickets are on sale at the Sweet

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Tooth and the Dollar Store on Main Street or at the door if available. All proceeds from this concert will go to the Rebekah Hall Fund. For more information call Sharon Stone at 250-494-8238. Cribbage tournament at the Seniors Drop-In Centre is held monthly every fourth Saturday at 1 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Summerland Legion Ladies Auxiliary members are serving breakfast the first Saturday of the month until summer at Summerland Legion Branch 22 on Rosedale Avenue. Proceeds go to the Summerland Legion Ladies Auxiliary.

Sunday Vintage Car Club, South Okanagan Chapter, meets the last Sunday of every month at 2 p.m. in the Youth Centre on Peach Orchard Road. Anyone who owns or is interested in vintage cars (25 years or older) is invited to attend. For more information phone 250-494-5473.

Monday Dabber Bingo is at the Senior Dropin Centre, 9710 Brown St., every Monday at 1:30 p.m. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone is welcome. License #832873. Men — Love to Sing? Okanagan Christian Men’s Choir. Non-denominational choir invites you to join us, have fun, sing unto the Lord and enjoy the fellowship of other singers. Mondays 7 to 9 p.m. at Summerland Baptist Church, Fireside Room. For more information contact Hans at 250-494-7127. The South Okanagan Orchid Society meets the third Monday of the month at 7 p.m. at Okanagan College in Penticton. The group meets September to June. For more information, contact Joan at 250-494-4293.

Tuesday

SUMMERLAND

Ministerial Association

Church Page

HOLY CHILD CATHOLIC CHURCH

ST STEPHEN’S ANGLICAN 9311 Prairie Valley Rd. (Stone Church in Summerland)

Rosedale & Quinpool

Sunday Services - 8:30 am & 10 am Office Hours: Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday - 9 am - 1 pm

MASSES: Saturdays 6:00 pm & Sundays 10:00 am Tuesday-Friday 9:00 am

250-494-3466 The Reverend Canon Rick Paulin

Father Ferdinan Nalitan

250-494-2266

Inviting you to

SUMMERLAND'S LAKESIDE CHURCH

www.summeranglican.ca modern clean banquet facility available

SUMMERLAND BAPTIST The Church on the Hill

Come, belong, believe and become It can start for you, or your family, at 11:00 a.m. Sundays www.lakesidepresbyterian.ca On Butler off Lakeshore Drive 250-462-1870

10318 Elliott Street Worship Services 9:15 AM & 11:00 AM SBC Kids @ 9:15 AM

ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN

SUMMERLAND PENTECOSTAL

“Leading people to live by God’s grace and Christ’s teachings”

9918 Julia Street

N. Victoria & Blair Sts. 250-494-9309 Family Worship - 10:00 am with Children’s Learning Time / Nursery-Grade 6 Pastor: Michael Colbeck

SUMMERLAND ALLIANCE

Real Life... Right Now!

14820 Victoria Road North Morning Worship: 10:00 am Children's Church & Nursery

Senior Pastor: Rev. Rick Gay Worship & Youth: Brandon Dykstra Church Office: 250-494-9975

Lead Pastor: Larry Schram Associate Pastor: Del Riemer For info or help call 250-494-3881 www.summerlandbaptist.ca

Worship with us, Sunday at 10:30 am Loving God, Loving People Lead Pastor: Rev. Jack McNeil

250-494-8248 UNITED CHURCH OF CANADA

Henry Avenue 10:00 am Morning Worship

250-494-1514 (250-494-6181 Church Office) Ministers: The Whole People of God

If you love animals then the Critteraid Education Program will be perfect for you. Come pet and groom cuddly cats from 2 to 4 p.m. every Tuesday at the Summerland Asset Development Initiative, 9117 Prairie Valley Rd. Kiwanis Club of Summerland meeting times are the first and third Tuesdays of each month from noon to 1 p.m. NeighbourLink’s Lunch Social is held the second Tuesday of every month at the Seniors’ Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St. Everyone is welcome. Should you require transportation, please phone 250-404-4673 at least 24 hours in advance. Penticton Concert Band practices Tuesdays from 7 to 8:30 p.m. New members welcome. Intermediate to advanced players. For more information call Gerald at 250-809-2087. Quest Society of Summerland meets on the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the meeting room at 9700 Brown St. (Parkdale Place). For more information phone 250-494-9066 or 250494-9106 or visit questsociety. shawwebspace.ca. South Okanagan Genealogical Society is open on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Penticton Library Museum building. Contact Nola Reid at 250492-0751 for more details. Step out. Have fun. Come sing. Peach Blossom Chorus meets Tuesday evenings at the Shatford Centre, 760 Main St., Penticton. For more informa-

Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review tion call 250-494-0815 or 250-492-3032. Summerland Caregiver Support Group meets on the first and third Tuesday of every month from 1:30 to 3 p.m. at the Summerland Health Centre. For more information, call Cindy at 250-404-8072. Summerland Farmers’ Market in Memorial Park every Tuesday until October, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information call Paul at 250-494-0540. Whist is played on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at 7 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Everyone is welcome.

Wednesday Mom’s Morning Out meets Wednesdays, 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the United Church on Henry Avenue. Summerland Air Cadets parade Wednesday nights, 1815-2130 hours at Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. All youth aged 12 to 18 welcome. For more information call Air Cadet office at 250-494-7988. Summerland ATV Club meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Summerland Library lower level. The club promotes responsible ridership including registration, insurance, safety certification and scheduled pleasure rides. Membership includes orchardists, farmers, ranchers and fun seekers of all ages including those with disabilities.

Upcoming Doughnuts with Dad — Bring your kids to the second annual paper airplane contest. Can you set a new record for longest paper airplane flight? This free family event is on Saturday June 16, 10 a.m. to noon. Sponsored by the Friends of the Summerland Library. For more info call the Summerland Library 250-494-5591. On Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week, Recope Society of Summerland offers medically supervised water therapy and land exercise programs helpful to clients with various medical conditions, such as joint replacements, stroke, back problems, arthritis, to name just a few. A medical referral is required – speak to your doctor. Call Maureen at 250-494-9006 for more details. SADI Drop-In Program Monday to Thursday from 3 to 6 p.m. for students in Grades 6 to 12. Come out and play pool, ping pong or chill out and chat. Seniors’ volleyball at the Youth Centre beginning at 10 a.m. every Tuesday and Thursday. For additional information call Jane or Frank at 250-494-4666. Summerland Badminton Club plays most days all year. Call Shaun at 250-4941523. Summerland Garden Tour Saturday, June 23, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Quest Society hosts a self-guided tour of 10 Summerland gardens with master gardeners in attendance to answer all of your gardening questions. Tickets on sale at Art Knapps in Penticton and The Sweet Tooth and Martins Flowers in Summerland. A new addition this year is a chance for eight of the gardens tourists to win a lovely patio umbrella. Tickets sell fast so get yours now. For more information call Marilyn Topham at 250-494-6434. The Summerland Horseshoe Club is looking for new members. Practices are held in Memorial Park on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. Call Laura Williams at 250-494-3094. Visit Summerland’s 102-year-old stone church, St. Stephen’s Anglican Church, by appointment starting now and available for your summer visitors. Call Doiran at 250494-5891 or Linda at 250-4948722. Would you like to volunteer as a literacy tutor? For more information, call Danielle Robinson, Penticton Tutor Coordinator, Okanagan College, 250-492-4305 ext. 3244 or email at drobinson@okanagan.bc.ca.


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Tourney pulls in 72 teams

Ready to hit Up at bat is Donna Eaton of the Canadian Beavers Summerland team. She played in the big slo-pitch tourney during Action Fest.

Seventy-two Slopitch teams and supporters from across B.C. and as far away as Calgary Alberta converged upon Summerland once again for the Action Fest Slo-Pitch Tourney weekend June 1, 2 and 3. The tourney has been full every year with a maximum 72 teams, usually with teams on a waiting list. Many teams have returned year after year and some of their children are now joining or taking over what their parents started. Enquiries have come from as far away as Texas, Saskatchewan and Alberta over the years and in 2009 Summerland hosted an enthusiastic and personable team from Toowoomba, Australia.

Because of the unique format of the tourney every team, no matter how inexperienced, has a shot at winning and good entertaining family fun and sportsmanship is the name of the game. Teams entering the tournament are selected on a first-come first-serve basis. Another drawing card for the event is the prize packages that are up for grabs. There are a total of 21, which include three most sportsmanlike prizes and prizes for first and second place finishers in each of the nine divisions.

All of the money received from the affordable entry fee goes back into the tourney, which allows for the many prizes for the event as well as carded umpires. The tourney organization has also assisted with the maintenance of the Dale Meadows Complex fields and donates to Kidsport Summerland which allows local children who may not be able to afford fees to participate in sports programs. Recognition and thanks from the organizers go to the residents of Summerland for being so hospitable and sup-

portive, as well as to the various mayors and councils for solidly supporting slo-pitch these many years by providing fields and facilities that are the envy of many other communities. The organizers also thank Dale MacDonald, recreation director for his hard work, foresight and creativity in developing the playing fields. This year a new enclosed playground was added to the Dale Meadows complex with a netting cover to protect the little ones from balls. Some Summerland businesses have also

been supportive for years including Summerland and District Credit Union, CIBC, Zia’s Stonehouse Restaurant and the Summerland TimbrMart. Organizers also thank Steve, Roger, Brian Harris as well as Bob Ezart and the seniors slow pitch team.

Sports results Send your sports results to sports@ summerlandreview. com, fax 250-4945453 or 13226 Victoria Rd. N. by noon Monday.

Summerland shines at Pikes swim meet Summerland swimmers placed high in the recent Pikes swim meet in Penticton’s new community pool. The Penticton club has been unable to hold a swim meet for the past two years because of pool construction. The meet drew swimmers from the Okanagan, Shuswap and Vancouver Island. Five Pikes earned aggregate medals. Mason Heintz picked up the sole gold. T.J. Paisley, Richter Heinz and Elliot Clarke of Summerland earned silver and Emily Henderson of Summerland took bronze. Although the club is based in Penticton, half the executive and all of the coaches are from Summerland,

as are several swimmers. Here are individual results for Summerland boys: ❏ J.J. Henderson: seventh, 100 Freestyle; fifth, 100 Breaststroke; fourth, 100 IM; sixth, 50 Breaststroke; eighth, 50 Freestyle; fourth, 50 Butterfly. ❏ Elliot Clarke: second, 50 Backstroke; second, 50 Freestyle. Elliott is a Summerland Secondary School graduate and head coach. Here are individual results for Summerland girls: ❏ Ellen Rutherford: fourth, 50 Backstroke; second, 50 Breaststroke; fourth, 50 Freestyle. Ellen is also a coach. ❏ Hanna MarshdeBoer: third, 100 Freestyle; third, 50 Backstroke; second,

100 Backstroke; fourth, 50 Freestyle. Hanna is a student at Trout Creek School. ❏ Sarah Bergstrom: second, 100 Breaststroke; third, 50 Freestyle. Sarah is also a coach. ❏ Emily Henderson: second, 50 Backstroke; first, 100 Backstroke; second, 50 Freestyle, first, 50 Butterfly. Emily is also a coach. Rutherford, Bergstrom and Henderson are all Summerland Secondary School students. Pikes and the other clubs participating belong to the B.C. Summer Swim Association (BCSSA) which operates from May to early August. Both visitors and the hosts were appreciative of the new aquatic facilities.

The Summerland Review will be publishing a special section on June 28th to celebrate Canada Day on July 1st. Sales deadline is June 21st Call Jo or Pat, your Summerland advertising team today at 250-494-5406

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Results for run, triathlon The Giant’s Head Run and the Man of Steel Triathlon were held on Saturday during the 30th annual Summerland Action Festival.

Giant’s Head Run 5.4-kilometre Female 0-10: First Laura Hall, second Olivia Harrold, third Julia Nixon. Female 11-12: First Josie Kay, second Mikayla Joynt, third Trista Algar. Female 13-15: First Chloe Collins, second Sydney Sandrelli, third Bailey Johnson. Female 16-18: First Emily Kaiser, second Natash Roblesky, third Sophie Mahon. Female 19-34: First Cheryl Gowler, second Erika Park, third Keya Morasse. Female 35-54: First Heidi Roblesky, second Lori Mullin, third Janette MacIntosh. Female 55+: First Barbara Mandau, second Julie Hellard,

third Bernadette Achtem. Male 0-10: First Simon Groot, second Jason Scherban, third Brett Cerutti. Male 11-12: First Walker Singleton, second Teaghan Trewhitt, third Nicolas Kahl. Male 13-15: First Jacob Bourchier, second Tameus Venkataraman, third Austin Groot. Male 16-18: First Harish Anand, second Darryl Hagel, third Sam Derksen. Male 19-39: First Geoff Waterman, second Matias Ricardino, third Dan Riccutie. Male 40-59: First Gordon Flett, second Lance Zablontney, third Michael Berrisford. Male 60+: First Shawn Baenziger, second Don Bergstrom, third Bill Fuhrmeister.

10-kilometre Female 0-18: First Rachel Lobay, second Nilah Gaudiuso, third Leesa Schlenker. Female 19-34: First

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A h Archery Athletics Badminton Bocce Bridge Carpet Bowling Cribbage Cycling Darts Dragon Boats Five Pin Bowling Floor Curling Golf Horseshoes Ice Curling Ice Hockey Lawn Bowling One-Act Plays Pickleball Slo-Pitch Snooker Soccer Swimming Table Tennis Tennis Whist

Martina Zameanik, second Janine Jell, third Kailyn Vanderham. Female 35-54: First Heidi Horlacher, second Marie Cormack, third Chantel Weston. Female 55+: First Jacquie Bird, second Sylvia Thompson, third Lyn Mackey. Male 0-18: First Lewis Hugh-Jones, second Dustin Leibel, third Oscar Morrison. Male 19-39: First Lee Agur, second Joe Mitchell, third Jason Rodine. Male 40-59: First Trevor Haaheim, second Neil MacDonald, third Don Walker. Male 60+: First Larry Shannon, second Trevor Gambell, third Peter Benson

Man of Steel Triathlon Individual Female 0-10: First Paige Russill, second Tayla Ingram, third Becky Rodriguez. Female 11-13: First Haley Berrisford, second Rachel Shanner, third Emma Russill. Female 14-18: First Jaedyn Foley, second Sacha Perry-Fagant. Female 19-34: First Erin Beulah. Female 35-54: First Lisa Spalding. 19+ Open Rec: First Collette Shanner,

I hated running. For years, I could not understand what would drive someone to go for a jog, let alone take on a fiveor 10-kilometre race or a marathon. Part of my hatred for running goes back to my school days and physical education classes. We were told to run, but we were not told how to run. I do not remember anything about pacing, stride or anything else which would have had us running safely and efficiently. And so running became a drudgery. Walking was fine. Bicycling was enjoyable. Running was evil. A few weeks ago, Dale MacDonald, Summerland’s recreation director, asked if I would be willing to take part in this year’s Giant’s Head Run in a media challenge against Dave Crompton, sports editor of the Penticton Herald. The race would be the 5.4-kilometre loop, not the longer 10-kilometre loop. And the loser would present the winner with a medal. Almost as soon as I had agreed to this challenge, I wondered what I had been thinking. The endurance would not be a prob-

lem. Walking and cycling had prepared me for that part. But running would be a new experience. I talked about the John challenge Arendt with a neighbour who also happens to be an avid runner. She gave me a training schedule, told me to get a new pair of shoes and took me out on a training run so I could understand how it worked. I learned more from her than I had learned in any previous gym class. For the next several weeks, I was out on the road, three times a week, training. The training routine involved intervals of running and walking, with the run portion becoming longer over time. The race on Saturday was almost anticlimactic. It was just another pleasant evening run, except this time there were more people and I was wearing a race number. In the end, Dave finished second while I came in second last in our challenge. Will there be a rematch, possibly the 10-kilometre course? That remains to be seen. John Arendt is editor of the Summerland Review.

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Venkataraman.) Female 19-59: Isaak Girls (C. Isaak, L. Isaak, L. Isaak,) L Cubed (L Zischka, L. Milligan, L. Wheeler,) Motoring Mamas (C. Millard, K. Nenan, R. Moore.) Male 0-10: Triple Trouble (E. Lodermeier, T. Smith, S. Searcy,) Tripwer 3 Amigos (W. Rodriguez, H. Berrisford, C. Berrisford,) third The Explosive Woodchuks (G. Lodermeier, K. Sands, H. Girard.) Male 11-13: First The Guys (R. White, M. Nesdoly, G. Nixon,) second Retro Racers (A. Neehan, E. Kliever, C. Millard,) third The Pink-Panthers (E. Freistadt, R. Houde, G. Stewner.) Male 14-18: First Team-Jonah (K. Braid, S. Bergstrom, M. Duncan.) Male 19-59: First 2 Blokes and The Token Chic (C. Neenan, J. Ferguson, R. Millard,) second 3 KneeDy-Guys (M. Venkataraman, C. Foley, D. Shanner,) third P.E.P. (R. Havercamp, T. Marischuk, D. Gartrell.) Family: Men Of The House (G. Nixon, D. Nixon, G. Nixon,) second Team Huntington (B. Huntington, T. Huntington, Y. Huntington,) third Team Ultimate (B. Benoit, N. Benoit, P. Benoit.) YOUR CARTRIDGE SPECIALISTS SINCE 2001

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second Tanya Westby, third Susan Cast. Male 0-10: First Keagan Ingram, second Tamatea Westby, third Tieran Foley. Male 11-13: First Keegan Foley, second Chase Davies, third Ethan Stewner. Male 14-18: First Kevin Hunt, second Corwin Shanner, third Caylum Foley. Male 19-39: First Joe Wessel, second David Mitchell, third Chris Bergstrom. Male 40-59: First Bob Isaak, second Lloyd Westby, third Bruno St. Martin. Male 60+: First Jack Wessel.

Out for a run


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Pedal power Participants in the Man of Steel Triathlon began the cycle portion early Saturday morning. Individuals and teams of all ages took part in the event which has become a mainstay of the Summerland Action Festival.

Volunteer workers power community What is the energy that keeps a community ticking and progressing? The power and momentum of volunteers. With 30 years of tradition, The Giant’s Head Run and Man of Steel Triathlon, a large part of Action Festival weekend, is fueled by over 100 volunteers. A community is only as strong as its members, and the strongest of communities are those whose members contribute through supporting events and volunteering. For the road race and triathlon, volunteers were critical at race set up, registration, timing, aid stations, traffic control, and the awards ceremony to name a few positions. Volunteers are often seen working hard and taking their jobs seriously, but also, with large

smiles across their faces, some are seen dancing, and definitely going home with a satisfaction that they were a part of a successful community event. I decided to work in the field of recreation due mainly to the satisfaction of working with the community and giving back to the place where I live, which gives so much to me and my family. Asking for volunteers comes with the territory as many of the events put on do not have large budgets and could not be afforded without the aid of volunteers. I found it interesting that Wikipedia defines, “Volunteering is generally considered an altruistic activity, intended to promote good or improve human quality of life.” “It is considered as serving the society

LEISURE TIMES

Joanne Malar through own interest, personal skills or learning, which in return produces a feeling of self-worth and respect, instead of money.” I have volunteered for many years, in many different areas, as most people have. I find it rewarding to give my time to help strengthen a cause or build a program. One of the first events I volunteered for was a run through the Hamilton Ontario YMCA and was a charity Christmas event for children that were less fortun-

ate. This got me interested in volunteerism and I truly saw the difference it made in the lives of strangers, who actually became extended family, because they were part of the community. Really, the whole world can be viewed as our extended family. The choice to help is everywhere! Recently, I have also seen the incredible impact of volunteerism within our own Summerland ORCA Swim Team. The board, made up of eight positions, had a tremendous amount of volunteer work needed on a regular basis. There were numerous hours each day and week spent by each board member on tasks that the notfor-profit community swim program needed in order to operate.

Then there were the additional volunteer hours to put together fundraising events to help build the club, pay expenses and purchase equipment. Events like the Swim-o-thon, ORCA Garage Sale, and The Summerland ORCA Triathlon in September are all driven and supported by volunteers. Witnessing the families come together and enjoy spending their free time in support of a program they believe in is beautiful to see. They will reap the benefits as they are putting energy into a program they enjoy and that means something to their families. If you want to volunteer but don’t know where to start, just look for a cause you believe in, or a program that you believe is valuable to the community and ask how you can get involved or volun-

VOTED BEST FISH & CHIPS FOR 9 YEARS IN A ROW! Your Friendly Fish & Chip Shop! Dine in or Take Out • Open Tues. - Sat. at 4 pm (250) 494-8711 Reservations recommended • 13220 Victoria Rd. N. Summerland

teer. It is for certain, that your energy will be harnessed to help build their program and cause and you will also feel the positive reward of working together as a community for the betterment of the

community. Joanne Malar is a three-time Olympic Swimmer, 2012 CTV London Olympic Analyst, Summerland Parks and Recreation programmer and head coach for ORCA Swim Team.

SCOREBOARD Golf Sumac Ridge Golf Club Senior Men Results: May 30 Les Allen, 38-9-29, low net; Gerry Bryant, 36-6-30, low gross; Clifford Ingram, 49-10-39, long putt; Dan Kelly, 41-9-32; Luther Krepstekies, 52-10-42, KP; Bob Smyth, 9; Bob Webb, 46-9-37; Maurice Wood, 7; Art Zilke, 46-12-34. Summerland Golf and Country Club Ladies Club Results: May 29 In a low gross/low net competition winners are: First flight: first low gross, Vi Ward; second low gross, Doris Tower; first low net, Margo Humphreys; second low net, Vijai Vaagen. Second flight: first low gross, Anka Manders; second low gross, Pat Gartrell; first low net, Emmy Put; second low net, Julie Macaulay. Third flight: first low gross, Hedy Sewell; first low net, Jean Walker.


16 www.summerlandreview.com

Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review

Your community. Your classifieds.

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It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.

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Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.

Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Personals

Career Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

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.

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CHECK YOUR AD! Notice of error must be given in time for correction before the second insertion of any advertisement. The publisher will not be responsible for omissions or for more than one incorrect insertion, or for damages or costs beyond the cost of the space actually occupied by the error. DABBER BINGO, Seniors Centre, 9710 Brown. Every Monday, 1:30PM. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone welcome. License #832873. MORE MONTH THAN MONEY? DON’T GO HUNGRY. Help is available at the Summerland Food Bank. Phone 250-488-2099 before noon Tuesdays to arrange for your pick up time.

Employment Business Opportunities BUSINESS FOR SALE Be your own boss publishing your own local entertainment / humour magazine. Javajoke publications is offering an exclusive protected license in your area. We will teach you our lucrative proven system, step by step by step to create the wealth that you want. Perfect for anyone FT / PT, from semi-retired to large scale enterprise. Call today to get your no obligation info packet. Toll FREE 1-855-406-1253

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WORK IN Canada’s Arctic. Hiring Co-op Management and Cook positions. Career Fair to be held at Inn at Laurel Point in Victoria Thursday, June 14, 2012 10am to 5pm. Drop in or e-mail your resume to: human resources@arcticco-op.com.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Personals

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Technical Advisor, Wood Products - India Forestry Innovation Investment Ltd. is seeking a Technical Advisor, Wood Products for a one to two year contract based in Mumbai, India. The successful candidate will have extensive knowledge of BC softwood species and appropriate application of BC wood products. For further information, interested candidates are asked to view the job description and qualifications at www.bcfii.ca under Contract and Employment Opportunities.

Obituaries

• • •

ITA Foundation ITA HEO Theory Multi Equipment Training (Apprenticeship hours logged) Certificates included are: • Ground Disturbance Level 2 • WHMIS • Traffic Control • First Aid Reserve your seat for August 13, 2012. Taylor Pro Training Ltd at 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.

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Career Opportunities The Summerland Montessori School Summer Program is hiring a summer student who is at least 19 years of age, a returning University Student with experience working with children and has Standard First Aid.

Please contact Cal Johnson at calatsoms@shaw.ca

INTERESTED IN WORKING AS AN ASSISTANT ENGLISH TEACHER (AET) IN SUMMERLAND’S SISTER CITY IN JAPAN? The opportunity is open only to residents of Summerland (past or present). Visit www.summerland.ca for more details or contact Darlene Forsdick at 250-494-9489 or darleneaforsdick@yahoo.com

Information

Information

New to Summerland? - New Baby?

We’re proud to Welcome You

An Alberta Construction Company is hiring dozer, excavator and labour/rock truck operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.

Contact: Tracy Wardley 250-494-1874

Obituaries

&

Obituaries

Obituaries

Locke, Patricia Maureen January 11, 1943 - May 28, 2012

COPYRIGHT

Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified.com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

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FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE MARINE

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INDEX IN BRIEF

Lyall Alexander McDowell 14 June 1934 - 27 May 2012

Tomie Aoki A proud life long Summerland resident, Tomie Aoki, passed away peacefully on June 2, 2012 at the age of 92 years. She is survived by sons: Don (Laurie) grandchildren Doug and Emily, David (Pati) grandchildren Ashley and Amanda. Predeceased by her husband Masao and sister Mat. Memorial Service will be held Saturday, June 16th, 2012 at 1:00 pm at Summerland United Church, 13204 Henry Avenue with Reverend David Sparks officiating. Interment to follow at a later date at Canyon View Cemetery, Summerland, BC. Memorial tributes may be made to charity of your choice. No flowers or Okoden please. Tomie will be greatly missed by family, friends and the residents of the Summerland Senior’s Village where she spent her last three years. Because of her love of doing jig saw puzzles, she became known as the “Puzzle Lady”. Tomie loved knitting, family gatherings, gardening, fishing and her grandchildren. Condolences may be directed to the family through providencefuneralhomes.com.

Providence Funeral Homes

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It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Lyall McDowell, who is survived by his wife of 56 years Shirley, children Lori, Robert, and Allan, several grandchildren and nephews and nieces. He is also survived by his sister Lorraine, sister-in-law Evelyn and mother-in-law Effie. He is predeceased by his son Bradley, brother Leslie, sister Gert, brother-in-law Terry and son-in-law Vic. Lyall was born in Winnipeg and grew up in The Pas, Manitoba. His family moved to Vancouver in 1948, and he graduated from John Oliver High School in 1952. He was always interested in cycling and his junior record on the Digney Speedway still stands. Lyall started work at the Ford Motor Company offices in Vancouver in the 1950’s and subsequently represented Trapp Motors. He later started several companies on his own including Lyco Products. He moved his family to Summerland in 1973 while working with Okanagan RV Manufacturing and later started his own company, Valley Campers, in Summerland. Lyall loved Summerland and devoted his energy to several groups including the Vintage Car Club, Boys and Girls Club, and most recently Meals on Wheels. He served as President of the local Kiwanis club and the Golden K Club. A memorial service was held on Friday, June 1, 2012 at 2:00 pm at the Summerland United Church in Summerland, BC. At his request, a bench commemorating his life will be placed in Summerland. If so desired, donations can be made to the BC Lung Association. Condolences may be directed to the family through providencefuneralhomes.com.

Providence Funeral Homes

“Summerland’s Rosedale Chapel”

250-494-7752

Maureen slipped away peacefully at the Penticton Regional Hospital with her family at her bedside on May 28, 2012 after a lengthy illness. Moe, as she was lovingly known by her family, was born and raised in North Vancouver. She and her husband, Terry, moved from Delta to Summerland in 1988.She will be deeply missed by her husband of 54 years, their 3 children, Jim (Dana), Dean (Paula) and Meredith, 8 grandchildren, her mother, Betty Schneider, sister, Rhona Levine and Sheila (Bob) Daly, brother, Ron (Dawn) Schneider and many nieces and nephews. Her quick, easy wit will be dearly missed by her many friends and family. Moe’s greatest pleasures were fishing and gardening with her husband, spending time with her children and grandchildren or simply curled up reading a good book. A memorial service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers donations in Maureen’s name to BC Cancer Foundation, P.O. Box 9090 STN Terminal, Vancouver, BC, V6B 9Z9 would be greatly appreciated by her family.

By shopping local you support local people.


Summerland Review Thursday, June 7, 2012

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Employment

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Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

Financial Services

A BUSINESS BOOMING Our expanding Kelowna company needs TEAM players for F/T work. NO experience necessary. Great opportunity for those willing to grow with our company.

GRANDE PRAIRIE Regional College, Fairview Campus has an exciting opportunity for a full-time Welding Instructor located in Fairview, Alberta (the Heart of the Peace River region in northwestern Alberta). For more information visit our website at www.gprc.ab.ca/careers. Due to apprenticeship enrollment increases we are expanding our staffing so we Need Instructors in this program!

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250-860-3590 T-MAR INDUSTRIES located in Campbell River is hiring for the position of Heavy Duty Mechanic. Position comes with a competitive benefit package and applicant must possess a valid driver’s license. Contact Tyson Lambert. Mail: 5791 Duncan Bay Road, Campbell River BC V9H 1N6 Fax: 250286-9502. Email:tysonlambert@t-mar.com

Labourers DAWSON Creek Manufacturing Plant is looking for 10 Framers & Exterior Finishers asap. Two years experience preferred. Call 250-782-2065 or fax 250-782-2061.

Medical/Dental ENTHUSIASTIC CDA wanted for a fully computerized dental office in Revelstoke. Apply at Box 2638, Revelstoke BC, V0E 2S0 or phone (250)-8375737 or email Dr. Gale at pmchang@hotmail.com. MARIPOSA GARDENS (in Osoyoos BC) seeking RCAs. ($17.34/hr) email: becky.marlatt @balticproperties.ca

Professional/ Management DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for Project Engineer in Kitimat, BC, Canada. The Project Engineer will possess competency in the followign areas in order to perform his/her role in a safe, productive, and effective manner Oversees the Administration of Contract (Accepted Bid Package) and Information Management - Assists with Project Administration and Cash Flow Ensures a safe work environement - Bachelor’s degree from four-year college or university; or 2 to 4 years related experience and/or training; or equivalent combination of education and experience - Ability to work in a team environment -Ability to define problems, gather data, establish facts, and draw valid conclusions. Send Resume to: patton@bakerconcrete.com

DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for QAQC Manager in Kitimat, BC, Canada. The QA QC Manager will have knowledge in the following: Responsible for all inspection activities - Assign qualified inspection and test personnel to perform their applicable quality related activities - Responsible for review and approval of test controls and test results, inspection records and welding inspections. - Document nonconformances - Bachelor’s degree in an engineering, scientific, or construction-related discipline from four-year college or university; or 2 to 4 years related experience and/ or training; or equivalent combination of education and experience in the civil discipline Knowledge of construction practices (i.e., formwork, rebar, concrete placing, etc) is preferred -Demonstrated skill and knowledge with applicable Quality codes. - Must have knowledge of the general structure of quality assurance programs, especially of inspection and testing procedures under those programs. Please send resume to patton@bakerconcrete.com

Trades, Technical PARTS TECHNICIAN, licensed or apprentice required for Peace River Alberta GM dealer. Automotive knowledge an asset. $3,000 to $5,000 per month. Fax resume to 780624-4124 or email: admin@marshall-auto.ca. Attention: Parts Manager.

SHOP FOREMAN required at busy GM Dealership in Central Alberta. Minimum 5 years of Journeyman experience. Please send your resume to: dgraff@adamsgm.com Adams Chevrolet Wetaskiwin, Alberta.

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Bill’s Handyman Service. “No Job Too Small” Fencing, Decks, Landscaping, Cleanup & Removal, Small moves. 250-494-7267 Summerland

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Hospitality

Garage Sales

Garage Sales GRIST MILL ANNUAL SALE Sun Jun 10, 9:00am Jewellery, tools, dolls, household, Cafe, hotdogs, & more. Mill grounds, Tearoom and Gift Shop open. Have your Sale here $10.00 Info: 499-2888. 2691 Upper Bench Rd, Keremeos Indoor sale, Sat., June 9, 11:00 - 3:00, Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd., Summerland. Lots of kids stuff! Sat., June 9, 8:00 am to 1:00 pm, 6405 Andrew Ave. Household, camping, lots more. Sat., June 9, 8 a.m. to 11 a.m., 12607 Shannon Cres. Multifamily, something for everyone Saturday, June 9, 8:00 a.m. 9201 Welsh Ave., Summerland.

Garage Sales

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com

3rd Annual, Street Garage Sale, Croil Ave., Summerland, Sat., June 9, 8:30-2:30

Garage Sales

2 Coats Any Colour (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls. Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint. NO PAYMENT, until job is completed!

Merchandise for Sale

493-3011

492-7236

#180-1652 Fairview Rd

(across from Home Hardware)

FREE GARAGE/YARD SALE POSTERS Be sure to pick up your complimentary poster when you advertise your garage or yard sale in the Summerland Review. For weekend garage sales please have your ads in by Monday, 3:00 pm PRIOR

Phone 250-494-5406


Merchandise for Sale

Heavy Duty Machinery A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63’ & 90’ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C “Cabs�20’40’45’53’ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. for Sale HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?

Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Storage

Auto Financing

Auto Financing

Scrap Car Removal

GUARANTEED

1AA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $60 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 250-899-0460

NEED Storage? We have 8x10’’s & 8x20’’s. Also RV & car parking available. Call ALCar Storage 250462-0065

Auto Loans or We Will Pay You $1000

ClassiďŹ eds Get Results!

All Makes, All Models. New & Used Inventory.

Must be employed w/ $1800/mo. income w/ drivers license. DL #30526

Appraisals/ Inspections

Bachelor suite near downtown Summerland.Quiet adult bldg (45+) Laundry nearby. NS. Ken Ball at 250-494-8202

Transportation

Antiques / Classics

2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1700 sq ft home with full basement, in Summerland adult gated community. 250-494-5481

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

7D:H;9;?L;=H;7J :;7BIEDIJK<<JE:E" FB79;IJE;7J7D: J>?D=IJEI;;

TWO bedroom apt. for rent. $800/mo. Ideal for 2 sharing seniors. Avail. immediately. N/S N/P Call 250-494-9409.

Apartment Furnished 2 bdrm luxury furnished apt. A/C, laundry, patio & deck, parking, fully equipped. Short or long term. $1,250/mo + util. 250-404-8640. Main ďŹ&#x201A;oor, furnished bachelor apt in Summerland. Utilities, W/D, & TV incl. $600/mo. NS ND. 250-494-5444

Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best Wake-SurďŹ ng Boat.

BCDaily

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Call for details & price.

Houses For Sale

KIRK ROBERGE

#6831

2012 TAHOE PONTOON

â&#x20AC;&#x153;HOMETOWN SPECIALISTâ&#x20AC;? (250)494-8881

19 Foot to 23 Foot

www.hometownspecialist.com

4 Stroke Mercury

Toll Free 1- 888-494-8881 jekroberge@shaw.ca

2 PROPERTIES, 2 HOUSES, 2 TITLES, 2 RENTAL INCOMES ALL FOR ONLY $359,000 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275

PRIOR PLACE

10 ACRES CLOSE TO TOWN

One bdrm duplex, walking distance to town. $550/mo + util. Avail immed. Please call 250-494-0175 / 250-494-9757. WALKER AVE.

1 bdrm carriage house in Summerland. 670 sq ft, large covered deck. $800/mo plus utilities. NS NP. 250-490-7451

,WWDNHVPXVFOHV WRIROGXSWKLV QHZVSDSHU

Recreational/Sale

2012 CENTURIAN ENZO 244

Register Online at www.bcdailydeals.com

DreamCatcher Auto Loans â&#x20AC;&#x153;0â&#x20AC;? Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

Duplex / 4 Plex

Misc for Rent

Recreational/Sale

DEALS OF THE WEEK!

TURNER ST.

LARGE RANCHER PLUS 2ND HOME EXCEPTIONAL VALUE $999,000 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275 LA VISTA ESTATES RV PARKING CLUBHOUSE SUMMERLANDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST GATED COMMUNITY. PRIVATE LOCATION. 9 FT. CEILINGS, BONUS ROOM, MANY EXTRAS WITH THIS ONE OWNER HOME $449,000 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275

90 HP,

HIGH END CUSTOM FAMILY HOME B&B POTENTIAL 4+ BED 4+ BATH $599,000 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275

FULLY SERVICED PLANS AVAILABLE ONLY $129,900 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275 CEDAR AVE.

CHARACTER HOME 1.25 ACRES LANDSCAPED, FRUIT TREES/ GARDENS. UPDATED PRIVATE SETTING YET CLOSE TO TOWN $379,000 MLSÂŽ

SOUTH VICTORIA RD.

CALL KIRK 250-809-6275

OWN YOUR OWN PARK!

'RQŇ&#x2039;WWDNH\RXUPXVFOHVIRUJUDQWHG 2YHU&DQDGLDQVZLWKPXVFXODU G\VWURSK\WDNHWKHPYHU\VHULRXVO\  /HDUQPRUHDWPXVFOHFD

FIR AVE.

UPDATED CHARACTER HOME. LOCATED IN TROUT CREEK $589,000 MLSÂŽ CALL KIRK 250-809-6275

SUMMERLANDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HOMETOWN SPECIALIST

2 bdrm refurbished, 950 sq ft apt near downtown Summerland. 55+, NS NP. Fridge & stove, W/D hookup. $700. Avail immed. 250-493-6345 Bright, very clean, spacious 2 bdrm suite in adult complex close to downtown Summerland. Avail immed. NP NS. $650/mo includes fridge & stove. Security deposit & references required. 778-480-2007

Appraisals/ Inspections

I<>@JK<IKF;8P 

Real Estate For Sale By Owner

â&#x20AC;˘ Volkswagen & Import Repair Specialists â&#x20AC;˘ Auto Sales AUTOMOTIVE LTD. â&#x20AC;˘ Used Auto Parts

Valley West

Real Estate Appraisals E.W. (Wayne) SUNDBO, CRA 250-494-5353

Suites, Upper

Misc. Wanted

Auto Services

250-494-0010

www.greatcanadianautocredit.com

Bright, large 1 bdrm apt. $650 incl util. Separate entrance. Shared laundry. NS NP. Quiet area. June 1. 250-494-5042

Auto Services

9203 James Avenue

1-888-229-0744 or apply at:

Suites, Lower

COIN Collector looking to buy Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins. Bulk Silver coins, bills etc. Call Chad 250-499-0251 (Local)

Transportation

DL#11162

18 www.summerlandreview.com

KIRK ROBERGE â&#x20AC;˘ HOMETOWNSPECIALIST.COM

Trailer

Starting at $

22,900

2012 KZ SPORTSMAN 242 BUNKHOUSE

Perfect family trailer! Sleeps seven! Priced very well! Includes a power-awning and #6848

$

16,995

CD player w/surround-sound! Several in stock!

2011 NORTH COUNTRY

Lots of trailer for a great price! Includes a pull-out bike rack, exterior speakers, CD player w/ surround-sound, and a powerawning! Very spacious rear washroom!

#6691

$

19,199

1999 GULFSTREAM SUNSPORT V10

$

23,900

34 Foot 2 Slide Outs

14022 Highway 97 (Top of the Hill in Summerland)

1-800-977-6711 or local 250-494-2220

DL#9391


Summerland Review Thursday, June 7, 2012

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www.summerlandreview.com 19

Bluegrass festival to draw musicians Outdoor art

landawakening.com.

The Penticton Art Gallery and the Summerland Ornamental Gardens present the fourth annual Penticton en Plein Air, a Day of Painting Outdoor from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 9 at the Summerland Ornamental Gardens, 4200 Hwy. 97, across from Sun-Oka beach in Trout Creek. Admission is by donation in support of the Friends of the Summerland Ornamental Gardens.

For children

In concert Dale Seaman and Highway 97, a fivepiece country band that rocks, will be at the IOOF Hall this Saturday, June 9 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information

ARTS PALETTE

David Finnis phone 250-494-8238.

Film showing The film Land Awakening: Exploring our relationship with the Land will be shown Monday, June 11 at the Okanagan College’s Penticton Campus Lecture Theatre. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Screening at 7 p.m. Visit www.

The Summerland Community Arts Council’s Summer Arts Program for kids runs July 9 to Aug 17. There are lots of great courses. Many are filling up fast so don’t delay registering. Two great ones are: Djembes and Didgeridoos from July 9 to 13 for ages six to 10 and World Harp Kids for six- to eight-year-olds and nine- to 12-yearolds. Djembes and didgeridoos are drums and wooden trumpets. For more information see summerlandarts.com or drop by the Arts Centre, 9533 Main St. and speak to Alana, the program

Cadets hold annual review Members of 902 Summerland Royal Canadian Air Cadet Squadron will parade in an annual review ceremony Saturday, June 9 at 12:45 p.m. in the Summerland Arena. The squadron will parade before Master Warrant Officer David A. Winter. The public is invited to join the parents and friends to view the ceremony that is a highlight of the local training year. Awards and medals are presented to the most proficient cadets including the Lord Strathcona Medal and the Legion Medal of Excellence. The squadron is commanded by Capt. Philip Paterson, and assisted by Capt. Terry Hesla. Lieut. Christel Davidsen, 2nd Lieut. Tara McMillan, and Officer Cadet Carole Johnston. The cadet parade commander for Saturday’s parade is Cadet Warrant Officer 2nd Class Patricia Henniger. In addition to Win-

ter, the inspecting party will include Maj. David Kerr representing Pacific Region Cadet Training Division in Victoria, Don Doern of the Air Cadet League of Canada, Anne Van Herwaarden, chairman of the local sponsoring committee, Summerland Mayor Janice Perrino, and Capt. Philip Paterson. There will be demonstrations planned and organized by the cadets themselves, including drill, rifle drill and colour party demonstrations. Static displays at the Summerland Arena will show the cadets involvement in aviation, survival training, first aid, and general cadet training. Eight cadets have been selected to attend summer training this year. Air cadets Paula Dunbar, Bradley Jones, and Quentin Wilke will be attending the air cadet basic camp at Albert Head Air Cadet Summer Training Centre

Let us know If you would like a reporter or photographer to cover a special event, please contact the newsroom at least one full business day in advance. We will try our best to accommodate you, but we are not always able to attend all events. If this is the case, we will do our best to help you find another solution. The telephone number is 250-494-5406.

near Victoria. Cadet Sergeant Dana McLellan will attend the Glider Scholarship Course in Comox, B.C. Flight Corporal Lewis Hugh-Jones will be attending the Survival Instructor Cadet Scholarship Course for in Cold Lake, Alberta. Flight Corporal Alexander Van Herwaarden will attend the Basic Survival course at Albert Head. Warrant Officer 2nd Class Patricia Henniger and Flight Sergeant Bryce Johnston have been

chosen as Advanced Training Staff Cadets to instruct fellow Cadets for seven weeks. Youth 12 to 18 years of age may enrol in cadets. The squadron parades at the Summerland Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Road Wednesday nights at 6:30 p.m. The new training year starts on Sept. 5. For further information call Captain Philip Paterson at 250-8091536.

FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS DEA LS COU COUPON PONS S BROC BROCHUR HURES ES CAT CATALO ALOGUE GUES S CONT CONTEST ESTS S PRODUC PRO DUCTS DUC TS STO STORES RES FLY FLYERS ERS DEALS DEALS CO COUPO UPONS UPO NS BRO BROCHU CHURES CHU RES

- Spread the Word! Share this with friends and help us make a difference -

coordinator. The Summer Arts Program is now on Twitter at @SAP_ SCAC.

Band concerts The Kelowna City Concert Band has several free summer concerts. The first is Wednesday, June 13 in Stuart Park. The band will also be performing June

20 at the Island Stage in Waterfront Park and on June 27 in the Jubilee Bowl City Park (near the playground.) All concerts start at 7 p.m. weather permitting. Bring your lawn chair. Visit www.kelownacityband.org. ❏❏❏ If you know of an event you feel should

be included in the Arts Palette or on the Arts Council’s online calendar, please e-mail: dfinnis@telus. net or call 250-4948994. summerlandarts.com and twitter. com/artspalette. David Finnis is the president of the Summerland Community Arts Council.

ROYAL LePAGE PARKSIDE REALTY 250-494-0505

LARRY and DONNA YOUNG .46 ACRE and WHAT A VIEW! • • • •

Rancher with full basement with great potential Expansive grounds, lots of garden space Spacious 3 bedroom home, newer roof $397,500 MLS® More info and photos at www.larryanddonna.com

OPEN HOUSE, SATURDAY, JUNE 9 10:30 am - 12:30 pm at “THE CARTWRIGHT” 103-14403 Herron Drive • Panoramic views, suite potential • 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, rec room, media room • Wood floors, granite counters, stainless appliances • $489,000 MLS® More info and photos at www.larryanddonna.com

CAR DEAD LIFT TIRE FLIP DUMBELL PRESS

TRUCK PULL LOG PRESS ATLAS STONES

For every 1000 new “likes” we receive, we will donate $100 to the Canadian Cancer Society!

Plus, YOU could WIN a Summer Gift Pack from Rexall™ Pharma Plus which will include their exclusive line of organic skin care products, and much more!

To enter, visit our facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/flyerland.ca/ app_160731467314127 Not a Facebook user? Scan this code to enter the contest

SAVE TIME. SAVE MONEY.

or call The Hope Chamber of Commerce, at 604.869.3111 or 604.869.2279 MEDIA SPONSOR

HOPE & DISTRICT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

5_12W_SMC23_5494087

The 17th Annual Summerland Bluegrass Festival is this weekend June 8, 9 and 10 at the Summerland Rodeo Grounds. The Special Feature Band is 5 on a String. On Friday the open mic is from noon to 5:30 p.m. and from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The feature band performs from 8:30 to 9 p.m. On Saturday the open mic is from noon to 6 p.m. and the feature band is from 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday is bluegrass gospel with an open mic from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. There will also be workshops and slow pitch. Visit www. summerlandbluegrass.com.


20 www.summerlandreview.com

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Thursday, June 7, 2012 Summerland Review

Library deliveries delayed by Richard Rolke Black Press You may have to wait a little longer if you ordered a book from your local library. As part of the current contract dispute, Canadian Union of Public Employee van drivers will not be making deliveries to library branches between today and Saturday. “That means small branches that get one delivery a week may miss a delivery,” said Lesley Dieno, Okanagan Regional Library executive director. “All medium and large branches may

miss at least one and up to two or three deliveries.” Besides new books and magazines not being added to library shelves, patrons who ordered books online will be affected. “The process will be slower by four days,” said Dieno. Rose Jurkic, CUPE local 1123 president, says halting van deliveries is necessary. “We’re trying to show the employer we are serious about our needs but we’re not walking off the job and closing libraries,” she said of minimizing public

disruption. CUPE members voted 96 per cent in favour of strike in early April, although there has been limited action to this point, such as not collecting overdue fines. ORL has offered a 4.5 per cent increase over three years, and the union can decide if it goes to wages or benefits or a combination of both. CUPE is seeking a five per cent wage hike over three years as well as improvements to benefits. “We’ve been falling behind other library workers (in the province),” said

Jurkic. There have been no negotiations since the strike vote. “Neither party is willing to change its position at this time,” said Dieno. Dieno isn’t sure what steps may occur next in the conflict, but she insists ORL will not make the next move. “The board isn’t planning to escalate things,” she said. Jurkic believes a full strike may be possible. “The employer is pushing us to do that if they don’t come back to the negotiating table,” she said.

Arm wrestling Nathan Gilchrist of Summerland, left, and Oliver Parkin of Vancouver face off in an arm wresting competition during the Summerland Action Festival on Saturday. Parkin won the match.

STOP GUESSING

START ASKING GE T THE FAC TS Making informed menu choices can be challenging. But with the new Informed Dining program, restaurant-goers can now get the facts when dining out. Just look for the Informed Dining logo at participating restaurants and ask your server for nutrition information to help you make healthy choices from the menu. You can now be confident when eating at participating restaurants that you’ll have access to nutrition information before you make your menu choice. Stop guessing...and start asking!

WIN BIG! Enter now for a chance to win great prizes, including a Grand Prize worth $2,500! Other prizes include $150 prize packs to featured Informed Dining restaurants across B.C. Enter weekly for more chances to win! Learn more and enter today at healthyfamiliesbc.ca

LO O K F O R N U T R I T I O N I N F O R M AT I O N AT T H E S E PA R T I C I PAT I N G R E S TAU R A N T S

Summerland Review, June 07, 2012  

June 07, 2012 edition of the Summerland Review