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EAGLE VALLEY

NEWS

Not so strange sighting on Shuswap Lake Page 6

Antique boat show returns with wheels Page 9

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 PM40008236

Vol. 53 No. 33 Sicamous, B.C., • 1.25 (HST included) • www.eaglevalleynews.com

Sandfest fun: The Beach Park was bustling with activity Saturday for the annual Sicamous Sandfest. Clockwise from left – Reece Pearson and Nadav Avigdor flip for the velcro wall; Carter Robert and Shea Watke make a beeline for the beach to wash away their foamy layer from the Sicamous Volunteer Fire Department’s bubble pit; Max and Tamara Loughran put the finishing touches on a backhoe, their entry for the sand sculpture competition. Photo by Lachlan Labere

Tremendous teamwork prevents man from drowning Heroic display: Alberta resident plunges into lake despite reluctance to swim underwater. By Lachlan Labere Eagle Valley News

Swim lessons and CPR training are on Drena Walmsley’s list of things to do after she helped save a man from drowning. On the afternoon of Wednesday, Aug. 1, Walmsley and her three children – Millarville, Alta. residents who summer in Sicamous – arrived at Beach Park at the same time as a Korean tour group. Walmsley says she hadn’t even sat down when she noticed three young men from the tour group out in the water. It quickly became evident that one of them was in trouble. “I saw him sort of near the surface but

going down, like to wait by the he was sinking to lawn chair and, the bottom,” says now running on Walmsley. “And I Without their willingness adrenaline, she could just tell the to step up, the circumstances jumped into the other two with might have ended a bit water and made him couldn’t her way out to differently. So very well done. swim. And they where she saw were kind of at the man go unKathy Crandlemire that point where der. BC Ambulance Service they may not be “I knew I able to touch the couldn’t dive bottom. And I down; that’s not just kind of knew it wasn’t a joke.” something I do a lot of, and I also knew At that point, Walmsley told her kids the lake was really murky,” said Walms-

ley. “So I just started feeling around with my feet and my hands, like doing big egg beaters, and I just happened to brush his hand. I grabbed on and started kicking towards shore.” Walmsley started pulling the man ashore while calling for help and for someone to call 911. By now everything for Walmsley had become a blur. She says another lady dove into the water to find the drowning man, but hadn’t been able to until Walmsley had grabbed onto his hand. At that point, the other lady was able help push the body towards the beach, where others See BC Ambulance Service on page 2


A2 www.eaglevalleynews.com

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

Council to contemplate water discount Need Help? By Lachlan Labere Eagle Valley News

Sicamous residents can expect to receive a break on water billing. In the next week or two, residents can expect to receive in the mail their water bills for the period of Jan. 1 to June 30. On the recommendation of staff, Sicamous council has agreed to extend the due date for payment to October 1. As for the billing period of July 1 to year

end, council has something else in mind. Up until Thursday morning, Aug. 2, Sicamous has been under a Do Not Consume order, resulting from the June 23 debris flow. Currently a Boil Water notice is in effect. The state of Sicamous’ water system, post flooding, prompted resident Nick Verburg to write to council, requesting that there be no charge for water service or usage “for the past six months for

a totally unsatisfactory and expensive service.” Neither staff nor council were willing to let things go free of charge, but they were favourable to offering a discount. Then interim district administrator Doug Ruttan warned that a 10 per cent discount would mean a $20,000 hit to the district’s budget and money put aside for the water treatment facility – 20 per cent would be a $40,000 hit.

Mayor Darrell Trouton was leaning more towards 20 per cent, but warned the district staff would need to look more closely at what impact this would have. District financial services director Ruth Walper noted the district is also starting to be billed for other expenses relating to the water system and damage wrought by the flooding that may or may not be covered by the province. She said the damaged water line

would likely be covered by the municipality’s insurance, though there is still a $25,000 deductible, which is included in the district’s application for disaster financial assistance from the B.C. government. Council concurred with Coun. Greg Kyllo, who agreed some form of discount is in order, but suggested holding off until the district has had a look at all the costs resulting from flood damage.

BC Ambulance Service to recognize rescuers Continued from front

“He was unconscious and obviously not breathing; his lips were blue,” says Walmsley. “Somebody else started doing CPR. I was there just for a minute, just trying to keep kids and stuff back. And then I just kind of backed off to where my children were… and they were still parked by the lawn chair.” On land, Michelle Wolff heard the call for help and called 911, even before she was fully aware of what was happening. As soon as she did, like Walmsley she found herself in that state of mind where time seems to stand still. “Everything is a blur… I get on the phone, 911, and they go, ‘I’m sorry, all of our operators are busy – you’re going to have to hold’ right, and it

CALENDAR OF EVENTS This is a FREE listing of community events for not-for-profit organizations and paid advertisers. DEADLINE: 2pm, Fridays

comes on three or four times. And you feel like hours are going by,” said Wolff. “And by the time I talked to them – and I was on the phone for a while, and they asked me to go and meet the paramedics – and when I went back and looked, I was on the phone for four minutes. I was like, ‘oh man,’ it seemed like it was hours.’” Despite the seemingly impossibly slow passage of time, Wolff says the actions of all involved were fast and fluid. An off-duty nurse from Edmonton, who was with a firefighter from Calgary, had begun CPR. Wolff, the Eagle Valley Sports and Leisure Association president, says her swim instructor, Brianne VonNiessen had been giving lessons. Making sure her kids were looked after, VonNiessen was able to grab the pocket

mask from her first-aid kit and bring it to the nurse, enabling her to do mouth-to-mouth. “The pocket mask definitely helped because once they administered some air to him, he started to respond a little bit better to the CPR,” said Wolff, explaining the mask protects the person administering mouth-tomouth. Sicamous’ BC Ambulance Service unit chief Kathy Crandlemire says it was 2:30 p.m. when her crew was called out to the drowning. They arrived to find the patient successfully resuscitated. “Our crew, subsequently, continued monitoring, prepared for air evacuation, and the patient was airlifted to Kamloops with vital signs present,” says Crandlemire, emphasizing the vital role bystander CPR can play.

Every 1st & 3rd Tuesday- Sicamous Lions Club meets at the Sicamous Seniors Activity Centre, 1090 Shuswap Ave, Sicamous. Doors open at 6:30 pm. Meeting starts at 7:00 pm. Everyone Welcome. For info contact Joan at 250-836-4876 or Kathy at 250-836-3267 Every 1st & 3rd Wed.- Parkinsons Support Group at First united Church. 20 - 4th Street SE, Salmon Arm at 10 am. Contact Doreen at 250-8362509. Every 4th Mon.- Royal Canadian Legion Br. #99 general meeting, 7 p.m. Third Sunday of the month -Regular meeting of the Eagle Valley Artisans Guild. 3:30 pm - Red Barn, Sicamous. Guests welcome. For info contact Terry Sinton: 250-836-4613. Every Monday and Thursday -Chairbiotics (low impact exercise) Seniors activity Centre 10:00 am. Join us. $2 each. Every Mon. & Fri. - Bridge, Seniors Activity Centre, 1 p.m. Every Tues. Stopping the Violence Program in Sicamous - counselling for women who have experienced abuse during childhood or adult

“Without their willingness to step up, the circumstances might have ended a bit differently. So very well done.” Wolff says the incident is unforgettable, for it was traumatic and yet inspiring in the way friends and strangers worked together so well as a team. Since the incident, Walmsley says her children have been calling her ‘hero.’ And Crandlemire says Walmsley is in line for the B.C. Ambulance Service’s Good Samaritan Award, with a Vital Link Award going to the nurse who performed CPR. But Walmsley says she is not a hero. “My oldest son asked me on the beach, ‘well mom, what were you thinking?’ I said I wasn’t thinking actually… I just acted,” says Walmsley. “That’s the beautiful part of human nature. You help peo-

relationships. No charge. Call Kathy at 250-8329700. Every Tues. - Sicamous Amateur Drama Club rehearsals, 7:00 p.m., Red Barn Arts Centre. 8364705. Tues. & Thurs. - Carpet Bowling at the Seniors’ Activity Centre at 1 p.m. Every Tues. & Thurs. - Seniors Meals provided, 12 noon in Common Room at the Haven. Every Wed. Girl Guides of Canada. Sparks - 3:00 pm. Brownies - 4:00 pm. Girl Guides - 5:30 pm. New members welcome Every Wed. Lunch by a donation at the Seniors Activity Centre, 1091-Shuswap Avenue at 12 noon. Every Wed. - Seniors Crib, 7:30 p.m., Haven seniors building. Everyone welcome - you don’t have to be a senior. Socializing and coffee served after crib. Info: Esther 836-4373. Every Wed. - T.O.P.S. (Take off Pounds Sensibly) meets every Wednesday morning at the Sicamous Rec. Centre (arena). Weigh in at 9:00 am and meeting at 9:30. Everyone Welcome. Ph: 250-8364041 for info

ple, whether you know them or not, whether they’re the same as you or different from you, it doesn’t matter. We’re all human and we’re all connected. So there were a lot of good lessons for all of us from that experience. And I think even more so because it’s going to have a positive ending.” Another positive take-away from the incident is that it has inspired Walmsley and her husband, who spend a lot of time on the lake, to take swimming lessons and learn CPR. “We should be as strong of swimmers as we can, we should be wearing our life-jackets,” says Walmsley. “I think my husband and I will take CPR as well. We’re not trained and it’s motivated us to do that. If we were out in the lake with no one else around, we need to know what to do as well.”

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Thank You

Our staff and family wish to thank all our loyal patrons, local merchants and friends for all your support. Circumstances dictate that we close as of August 9th. Sincerely: All of us at Oma D’s

S unshine

AWARDS

Sunshine Awards are FREE of charge. 20 words per award, due to limited space. Please do not submit more than two awards per week. Recognize your friend, neighbour or loved one with a sunshine award for doing that extra special good deed!

Every Wed until July 25 - Sicamous Mixed Softball League games, 6:30 pm at Finlayson Park Every Wed.-Sat. United Church Thrift Store 10:00 am to 3 p.m. Every Thurs. - Malakwa Thrift Store 10:00 am 4:00 pm. $2 a bag (clothes sale) Located between the two churches. Every Thurs. - Sicamous Crokinole Group meets at 7pm at the Sicamous & District Recreation Centre - upstairs for more info and to join call Dave Reed @ 250-836-3652 Every Thurs.-Ladies shuffleboard at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #99 in Sicamous. 1pm3pm. All ladies welcome. Every Thurs.- Crib and darts 7 pm at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #99. Everyone welcome. Every 1st, 3rd, 4th Thurs. - Keepsake Kwilters meet at the Haven Common room 1095 Shuswap Avenue at 7:00 p.m. For info call 250-836-2695. Every 2nd and 4th Thurs. Options For Sexual health from 7 to 9 p.m., Sicamous Health Unit. Every 3rd Thursday monthly meeting of the Malakwa Community Association at 7:30 in the Malakwa Hall.

Every Fri. - Parents & Tots, 10-12 noon at Catholic Church. 836-3440. Every Fri. - Eagle Valley Brush & Palette Club, Red Barn, 10am-3pm, Everyone welcome! Every Sat. - Outdoor market – back parking lot of Sicamous Legion $10/space. No booking required. No required start or end times. Every 1st & 3rd Fri. - Pool Tournament at the Royal Canadian Legion #99 at 7:00 pm. Every 4th Sun. - OAPO Birthday Tea for members & friends, Seniors Activity Centre, 2 p.m. Last Saturday of every month -Sicamous Royal Canadian Legion #99 Ladies Auxilliary dinner 6:00 pm to 7:00 pm September 29th & 30th - CALL FOR GARLIC VENDORS 9th Annual Garlic Fest & Antique Tractor Show in Lower Nicola. Tables are $25.00 each. Fresh or garlic related products. For more info, pls call Becky 250-378-4199

Fax your events to: 250-836-2661 or visit us at Parkland Mall, Sicamous


Eagle Valley News Wednesday, August 15, 2012

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New menu

Busy day at the beach: Markus and Erin Steinlein keep an eye on their son Rune as he buries himself in sand while checking out the Sandfest activities Saturday at the Beach Park. Photo by Lachlan Labere

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Letters Welcome

Eagle Valley News welcomes letters but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity and legality. Letters must be signed and include writer’s address or phone number for verification purposes only. No thank yous to specific businesses please.

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Debate focuses on need for weekly activities By Lachlan Labere Eagle Valley News

With Sicamous still in flood response and recovery mode, the majority of council was reluctant to pursue partial funding for a gazebo at the beach park. The subject of a gazebo brought back to council chambers in response to Western Economic Diversification Canada’s Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund – grant money that could be used for the rehabilitation or improvement of community infrastructure including parks, cultural centres, recreational and tourism facilities. Coun. Fred Busch had two suggestions, the first being improvements to the washrooms at the beach park. The second, Busch introduced with a preamble in which he stated that in Sicamous, there typically isn’t much for visitors to do. He noted how Salmon Arm has its Wednesday’s on the Wharf program, and

other communities have their own weekly or weekend events, be they music or theatre. He suggested a gazebo at the park could provide a venue in Sicamous for weekly music or theatre. “Working at the houseboat kiosk, people come in and say, ‘what’s there to do in Sicamous?’ Well, we can send them up the mountain to the lookout, to the hang glider place, and to D Dutchmen Dairy, but there really isn’t anything that the community puts on. And I think this is something that the community could do,” said Busch. “We could start thinking about this and have a place where people can meet during the week, and can have some entertainment… “We quite often talk about having some sort of gazebo at beach park and I think it’s even in our financial plan, but every year we keep bumping it back a year. But I think it’s time we started doing this, just

for our tourism because, tourism, quite frankly, is it for Sicamous right now.” Busch put forward a motion to make a resolution to apply for grant funding, seconded by Coun. Joan Thomson. And then Coun. Charlotte Hutchinson rang in, first noting that the grant funding is 50/50, meaning the district would have to cough up 50 per cent of the total cost of whatever the district would be taking on. “We have many other things that we need that money for,” she commented. Coun. Don Richardson was of a like mind, arguing council first needs to focus on what its priorities should be for getting the town online. “I would caution, it’s all fine to get this stuff, but again, as Coun. Hutchinson said, it’s 50/50, which means it comes out of taxation,” said Richardson. “Maybe we should be looking at what’s the big-

gest priority needed to strengthen and stabilize our community first?” Coun. Terry Rysz said any money the district can get should be going towards improving its water system. Former interim administrator Doug Ruttan suggested the district could look at a portable stage “that has flexibility and not a lot of capital tied in one spot.” Mayor Darrell Trouton said the district is already in conversation with the province regarding its recovery effort, and that it needs to be ready for related funding opportunities. Council wound up not supporting Busch’s motion. Later on, he noted he had recently been to Grand Forks – another community, he explained, with weekly activities, and a population size similar to Sicamous. “It isn’t just come in, go out on a houseboat, come back and leave town,” said Busch. “I think we do have to

RCMP see spike in use of counterfeit money The RCMP are advising businesses throughout the Interior that several areas have recently experienced a spike in counterfeit money. Since July 26, police have received 23 complaints where counterfeit currency was either passed or attempted to be passed in the communities of Oliver, Osoyoos, Okanagan Falls, Penticton, West

Kelowna, Lake Country, Salmon Arm and Kamloops. These incidents involve Canadian bank notes in the $20, $50 and $100 denominations from the Canadian Journey Series, 2001 to 2006. The public, merchants and businesses should check the security features of the bank note before accepting it. The security features

to check are: • the watermark or ghost image, • the security thread, • the overall print quality, • the metallic or holographic strip and, • the puzzle number or see-through number. “The typical modus operandi is for the passer to make an inexpensive purchase and pay with a large denomination, in turn

receiving a large percentage of change back in authentic currency, leaving the bogus bill in the till. Feel, look and flip the bank note to check the security features,” states Cpl. Dan Moskaluk. For more information on counterfeiting prevention go to the Bank of Canada website at www.bankofcanada.ca/banknotes/ counterfeit-prevention.

provide some place. No, maybe it’s not a gazebo at the beach – perhaps a portable one that we can move around, but something that will make it interesting for people to stay through the night. We can say somebody is playing some symphony music tonight and tomorrow night it’s going to be some bluegrass music or whatever. “That’s something that I’ve noticed a lot of the communities that have been around for a while, and Sicamous is relatively new on that scale of time… whereas a city like Grand Forks has been around for over 100 years, so they certainly have an advantage over us in that way.”

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OPINION

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

Power of water shouldn’t be taken for granted

T

he sultry days of summer have finally arrived and with water levels receding well, beaches and boat launches are

open. And the sparkling waters issue a refreshing welcome on a hot day. But those inviting waters can be potential death traps that must be treated with care and respect. Police report the body of a young man has been pulled from the mouth of the Shuswap River. Sadly, it is believed to be that of a 24-year-old Salmon Arm man, who was swept over Seymour Falls on June 11, after jumping into the river to cool off during a hike. This year’s run-off was particularly high, compounded by a late snow melt and heavy rains. High water levels can hide dangerous underwater debris and equally deadly currents, even when the surface of the water seems smooth and calm. In another potentially deadly encounter, a young Korean tourist survived a close brush with death in Shuswap Lake, thanks to the concerted efforts of a team of Sicamous beachgoers. Unable to swim, he ventured out of his depth Aug. 1 and his non-swimming friends were not able to help him. Pulled from the water and resuscitated before paramedics made it to the scene, the man was taken to hospital. He will have quite a story to tell when he goes home. He is lucky to be alive to tell it. His family will not suffer the grief of losing a son in a foreign country. It would not have been the first time families have lost loved ones to Shuswap Lake. And while this incident had a positive outcome, thankfully, it still serves as a reminder how, in our summer fun, it is wise to know your limits and what you’re getting into, and not take the power of nature for granted.

EAGLE VALLEY

NEWS

Province’s liquor laws finally effective By Tom Fletcher News Columnist

VICTORIA – Here’s a summer scene being played out all over North America. Family van pulls up to the corner store to stock up on a few camping essentials: pop, chips, hot dogs, a case of beer and a bottle of vodka. Not in B.C. you say? It happens every day at rural agency liquor stores around the province. As with many other issues, there is one reality for urban B.C. and another for the rest of us. Selling booze in grocery stores would presumably create anarchy in B.C cities and towns, but villagers and their visitors somehow manage it, just as everyone does across the line in Washington or Alaska. These rural agency stores are “flyspeck operators,” sniffs an acquaintance who spent his career as a union activist in government liquor stores. Picture dusty old bottles on a rickety shelf, greedy owners and poorly trained clerks more likely to sell to under-age drinkers. Similar generalizations can be heard about the hundreds of private liquor stores that have popped up around B.C. since they were legalized. And in fact there have been more violations in private stores, revealed in sting op-

1133 PARKSVILLE STREET, PARKLAND CENTRE PO BOX 113, SICAMOUS, BC V0E 2V0 SUBSCRIPTIONS: $44.50/Year; Seniors $39/Year Phone: (250) 836-2570 Fax: (250) 836-2661 Email: classifieds@eaglevalleynews.com Website: www.eaglevalleynews.com

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erations run by liquor inspectors. In the year ended March 31, 54 private stores were caught selling to a minor, for an 84 per cent compliance rate. Only four government stores were caught, a pass rate of 96 per cent. Five rural agency stores were tested, and one flunked. But here is the telling statistic. In 2010, the government allowed liquor inspectors to employ actual minors to test stores. Now liquor inspectors send in undercover teens, and relieve them of the evidence when they are allowed to buy booze. The watchdog now has teeth, and compliance has jumped. The government glossed over the poorer performance of private stores. But in fairness, three times as many private stores as government ones were targeted in the new inspections, and the gap is narrow. Government stores also have a huge built-in financial advantage in their wholesale rate, and are generally overstaffed by private sector standards. The B.C. Liberals also moved this spring to make rural agency stores easier to establish. Regulation changes brought the minimum population served from 300 down to 200, and eliminated a vague requirement for a “bona fide community” to exist

PUBLISHER: Rick Proznick EDITORIAL: Tracy Hughes, Editor; Lachlan Labere, Reporter ADVERTISING: Leah Bousfield PRODUCTION: Sierre Allison

around the store. Meanwhile, the big booze story this year is cabinet minister Rich Coleman’s plan to sell B.C.’s warehouse and distribution monopoly to a private contractor. The B.C. Government Employees’ Union has protested, despite assurances that their jobs will continue. B.C.’s burgeoning craft beer industry has looked to Alberta’s all-private model and predicts higher costs. The B.C. Liberal government has been on the defensive from the start, with the NDP pointing to the paper trail of lobbyists with an apparent inside track. It’s great politics, but it matters little to consumers in an increasingly competitive but heavily taxed business. Another new regulation took effect this summer, creating a $525 fine for adults serving minors, on the job, at home or as a bootlegger. Parents who provide booze for their own underage children are exempted. Previously, penalties applied only to licensed establishments. If the issue really is public safety and teen binge drinking, the key job for government is to regulate sales effectively. Once that is done, no justification remains for government liquor sales.

BC PRESS COUNCIL-This Eagle Valley News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council.Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2.For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org

Published every Wednesday covering Sicamous, Malakwa, Mara, Seymour Arm and serving Anstey Arm, Cambie, Cinnemousin Narrows, Craigellachie and Solsqua. All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rights holder. We do not guarantee placement on specific pages. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. ADVERTISING DEADLINE: FRIDAY, 2 PM


Eagle Valley News Wednesday, August 15, 2012

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DISTRICT OF SICAMOUS PUBLIC NOTICE Water Main Flushing Program

Fastball: Trevor Harms of Surrey’s SAR Majors knocks the ball into left field in play against the Surrey Angels

The District of Sicamous will be commencing a water main flushing program on the Mara Water System beginning the week of August 20th, 2012 between the hours of 8:00 am to 3:00 p.m. Your tap water may not improve in appearance – this is normal for the condition of the water system at this time. This flushing will be the first flush of the system after the flooding and debris event of June 23rd, 2012. The Mara Water System will continue to be flushed over the course of the summer as turbidity improves. The District of Sicamous and the Ministry of Highways continue to work towards diverting Two Mile Creek to its original creek bed. When this occurs, the District expects an increase in turbidity levels. The District will continue to flush the system unless the turbidity levels increase to a level that does not warrant continued flushing. Water main flushing may create pressure fluctuations and turbidity events within the system. High turbidity levels may impair the effectiveness of the disinfection treatment system. If disinfection is impaired, disease causing micro-organisms may escape disinfection resulting in an increased risk of intestinal illness. People with undeveloped or compromised immune systems are at greatest risk, i.e. the elderly, newborn babies, pregnant women and their unborn and people undergoing immune suppressing medical treatment. Any questions or concerns regarding these works may be directed to the District of Sicamous Public Works Department at 250-836-4105 or the Municipal Office at 250-836-2477. The Boil Water Notice remains in effect until further notice. G. MacDonald, Manager of Works Services District of Sicamous

Saturday at Finlayson Park during the Mens Provincial Fastball Championships. Photo by Lachlan Labere

District of Sicamous Ph: 250-836-2477 Fax: 250-836-4314 www.sicamous.ca 446 Main Street. Box 219 Sicamous B.C. V0E 2V0

Hours of operation changed for temporary refuse site Hours of operation for Sicamous’ temporary waste site have changed. As of Friday, Aug. 10, hours for the temporary garbage disposal site, until further notice, will be from Friday to Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The temporary site, located at 1450 Solsqua Rd., is available for small loads (pickup trucks or small trailers) of flooddamaged material and household garbage. “Based on the use of the temporary site, the hours are being scaled back,” says Columbia Shuswap Regional District waste manage-

ment co-ordinator Ben Van Nostrand. “These are the same hours as the Sicamous landfill when it was open, so it’s something the public is familiar with.” Due to the recent flooding and road closures in the area of the Sicamous landfill in Two Mile, access to the site is blocked. Van Nostrand says the site will be closed for an undetermined amount of time. User fees at the temporary site apply just as they did at the regular landfill. The cost is $10 per cubic metre. As a reference, a full pickup load is approximately $20.

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The temporary site will continue to be monitored for security purposes. Van Nostrand says residents dumping their flood-damaged material should keep all their receipts as they can be reimbursed under the provincial Disaster Financial Assistance program. Commercial and/ or large loads have to go to the Salmon Arm landfill located at 4290 20th Ave. SE, Salmon Arm. For more information contact, Van Nostrand at 250-833-5940, or email bvannostrand@csrd.bc.ca.

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TURN YOUR EMPTIES INTO A NEW SET OF WHEELS. From now until September 3rd, return your empty beverage containers for a chance to win one of three eco-friendly rides! Look for the official ballot box at participating Return-It™ depots. For contest details and a list of participating depots, visit return-it.ca/winit

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Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

BUSINESS

Sicamous Vision Care Centre

Optometrist \ Dr. Shelley Geier

Housing market improving

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SAVE TIME. SAVE MONEY.

each zone monthly – depending on the community, housing type and price point, notes Shaw. “Now more than ever, it is important for anyone thinking of buying or selling to ask their realtor how their property type is currently faring in the overall market and, more significantly, in their particular neighbourhood.” Working with a real estate professional to understand current local market conditions and to provide comparisons specific to your area is essential as home values vary based on type and location.”

H

from last year. “And, in the Shuswap, eight apartments were sold in July compared to zero in 2011, and townhouse sales rose 25 per cent.” Year-to-date, total residential sales improved over last year throughout the board area in 2012 – up 10 per cent in the North Okanagan and six per cent in the Shuswap. “The outlook is generally positive in our board area as the market continues to stabilize,” Shaw reports. “Inventory is still a bit high but coming down with the ongoing sales fuelled by pent-up demand and growing consumer confidence. “While new listings have levelled off during the past two months, the selection is still there for buyers. Record low interest rates are expected to continue to underpin home sales. However, the tightening of mortgage rules may affect affordability somewhat, especially for first-time buyers and consumers with less than 20 per cent equity in their homes.” With the dynamics in the OMREB Board area, there are up and down fluctuations in

217 Finlayson St. PO Box 542 Sicamous, BC

Ph: 250-836-3070 Fx: 250-836-2359

“The last dock you’ll ever need!”

EZ-Dock Okanagan We carry Stock

Not so mysterious sighting: Douglas Smith was on a pontoon boat 3 kilometres west of Sicamous when he saw a large log floating in the water. After steering around it, he and a passenger looked back and saw the floating object transformed by shadow, appearing, in his words, like Okanagan Lake’s legendary Ogopogo. Photo submitted

KEN GNADT Ph: 250.470.2235 Toll Free: 1.877.282.0204 E-mail: ezdockok@gmail.com Website: www.ezdockokanagan.ca

Letters Welcome

Eagle Valley News welcomes letters but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity and legality. Letters must be signed and include writer’s address or phone number for verification purposes only. No thank yous to specific businesses please.

I K D S Y E

!

The local housing market is looking up. The Okanagan Mainline Real Estate Board (OMREB) reported July 2012 sales activity of all MLS property types improved over the same month last year and the first seven months of 2011, as the housing market maintains stability and steady growth moving into the third quarter. “Things are continuing to look up in the Okanagan-Shuswap,” said Rob Shaw, OMREB president. “Housing sales have strengthened during the past four months, with the typical levelling off of activity in July as summer vacations begin and thoughts turn to camping, and boating.” Sales for the North Okanagan are on par with 2011. Listings and sales are slightly down in the Shuswap compared to last July. “Apartment and townhouse sales continue to improve in the Shuswap and North Okanagan,” said Shaw, as the North Okanagan reported a 37.5 per cent increase in apartment sales for July, while townhouse sales were up 16.7 per cent

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Eagle Valley News Wednesday, August 15, 2012

www.eaglevalleynews.com A7

Garlic 3rd ANNUAL

GRINDROD

estival F

Grindrod Park Hwy 97a, between Enderby and Mara

Admission By Donation

Pancake Breakfast

AUGUST

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10AM - 5 PM

Served at 8.30 am

For more info call 250-838-6581 Garlic Competitions • Contests • Concession • Garlic Growing Workshop • Silent Auction • Musical Entertainment • Seed Swap Display • Vendors - offering a great variety of products • Children’s Games • Bouncy Tent • Arts and Crafts • Local Food & Produce • New Crop of Local Garlic • Garlic Braids


A8 www.eaglevalleynews.com

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

SPORTS

NOW ! OPEN

Pro-Am game frosting on Franson’s birthday cake By Martha Wickett Eagle Valley News

Salmon Arm’s Ninth Annual Pro-Am Scholarship Game provided a happy birthday present for Sicamous’ Cody Franson. At the end of regulation time in the game that featured an evenly matched mix of NHL, WHL, American Hockey League and SilverBack players on teams Red and Blue, the highscoring contest was tied eight apiece. Following a short three-minute overtime the scoreboard hadn’t budged. Then came the shootout. Just one player of the 10 was able to bury one in the back of the net – Cody Franson for Team Blue. Franson’s sister made sure earlier in the game that the announcer spread the word about her brother’s birthday. The game was something of a family affair. Joining Cody on the ice but with a red jersey was brother Cain Franson from the Vancouver Giants. Twins Jeff and Brendan Kennedy, both SilverBacks, were on opposing teams. Salmon Arm’s Carson Bolduc with the Prince George Cougars donned a blue jersey while brother Tyler Bolduc from the Revelstoke Grizzlies wore red. Then there was former SilverBack netminder Kris Moore,

now with the Western Michigan Broncos, on Team Blue versus his brother, Team Red’s Mike Moore, now with the San Jose Sharks. Although the stands contained no more than s, about 350 spectators, o it was a great game to watch. A fan favouritee was Captain Canada – Ryan Smyth from thee o Edmonton Oilers – who h wore a red jersey. Smith y earned his nickname by representing Canadaa amany times in international competition. He was captain of Canada’s World Championship team for a record number of years, winning gold in the 2002 Winter Olympic Games in Salt Lake City, Utah, gold at the 2003 World Championship in Finland, at the 2004 World Championship in the Czech Republic, at the 2004 World Cup in Canada and silver in the 2005 World Championship in Austria. Smith is outstanding in other ways as he prepares to lead the Oilers’ young players this season. Now 36, he has worn the same shoulder pads – with a few replacement parts – since his start in the NHL about 15 years ago. He also takes a lot of ribbing for the hockey stick with a heavy wooden blade he prefers to use. Other NHLers who joined Cody Franson

Sweet Success

Take the stress out of searching for a job. Subscribe to Eagle Valley News and find everything you need in the classifieds

and Ryan Smyth on the ice during the game that featured lots of laughing and light-hearted banter were Vancouver Canuck Aaron Volpatti from Revelstoke, Jerred Smithson with

Cody Franson the Florida Panthers, Winnipeg Jets’ centre Aaron Gagnon from Armstrong and Mike Moore, recently relocated from the San Jose Sharks to the Nashville Predators. It was a see-saw battle, with the gap between teams never more than two goals. Scoring first was Salmon Arm’s Shane Danyluk of the Prince Albert Raiders, assisted by Riley Marsh of the NAIT Ooks. First for Team Blue was Carson Bolduc, with assists going to TJ Christensen of the Rev-

elstoke Grizzlies and Cody Franson. Making it 2-1 for Team Red was Salmon Arm’s Lucas Nickles with the Tri City Americans, assisted by Marsh and Danyluk. Cain Franson, with help from Smyth, added another for Team Red – the only two-point gap in the game. Dylan Willick with the Kamloops Blazers, unassisted, brought Team Blue within a point of the red squad, ending the period in a 3-2 score. Team Blue continued its push in the second, with Stewart Coyle of the Sicamous Eagles tying things up with help from Chad Hohman of York University and Marsh. Grabbing the lead for Team Blue was Nathan Grieve of the Eagles assisted by Christensen. The lead was shortlived, however, as Cain Franson evened it up, 4-4, with the assist going to Smithson. In return, Willick notched his second of the night with help

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from Volpatti to give Team Blue a 5-4. Team Red’s Smyth tied it up with help from Danyluk, but Volpatti quickly claimed a 6-5 lead for Blue to end the period. Credited with assists were Ian McNally of Princeton University and Gagnon. Team Red pulled ahead 7-6, thanks to a goal from Tyler Bolduc with assists going to Mike Moore and Cain Franson, and another goal, this one from Danyluk assisted by Aidan Nisse of the Sicamous Eagles. Then it was Team Blue’s turn, pulling ahead 8-7 with a second goal for Grieve assisted by Carson Bolduc, and one from Chad Hohman of York University with help from Willick. In fitting fashion for the man with close to two decades wearing an NHL jersey, it was Smyth, unassisted, who, in the final minutes of regulation time, kept Team Red alive. Coaches for the evening were Ty Davidson and Ryan Marsh.

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• Season’s Pass to all Home Games • Attend all Eagles functions Call Connie: 1-250-838-9817 or Wayne: 250-517-9243

eaglevalleynews.com


Eagle Valley News Wednesday, August 15, 2012

www.eaglevalleynews.com A9

By land and or sea: A mix of chrome, steel, and exotic woods lined Main Street Landing and its nearby dock Saturday for the second day of Sicamous’ Second Annual Antique and Classic Boat Show. Clockwise from top left – Ron Bernhard, with daughter and grandson Falon and Taylor Bernhard, looks over Sweet Pete, a 16-foot Peterborough belonging to event organizer Paul Harrison; Dale Grochowich talks to Peter Middleton about the process of restoring a vintage boat while looking over Middleton’s 1939 Chris Craft and other vessels on display; the rudder of an intricately hand-carved 16-foot Salmon Wheery on display by Absolute Classics Marine; landlubbers check out the assortment of classic/antique vehicles on display at the boat show’s accompanying car show. Photo by Lachlan Labere

Jiu-jitsu camp: Ari Knazan of Victoria spars with Alain Beauchamp of Surrey during a jiu-jitsu training camp held Saturday and Sunday at Eagle River Secondary. Attendees of the camp – representing schools throughout B.C. and Alberta – raised $1,500 for the Sicamous food bank. Organizer Steve Hiscoe, vice-president of the Canadian Jiu-Jitsu Union, said the camp drew more than 50 participants who enjoyed their weekend in the community. Photo by Lachlan Labere


A10 www.eaglevalleynews.com

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

Your community. Your classifieds.

EAGLE VALLEY

NEWS

250.836.2570 fax 250.836.2661 250.836.2570 email classiÀeds@eaglevalleynews.com fax

Office Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 12pm - 4pm Friday 10am-2pm Address: 1133 Parksville St. Parkland Mall, PO Box 113 Sicamous, BC V0E 2V0 Ph: (250) 836-2570 Fax: (250) 836-2661 Email: classifieds@ eaglevalleynews.com Web: www.eaglevalleynews.com

DEADLINE: Display Classified Thursday 4:00pm* Word Classified Friday 12:00pm* *Changes on holidays

Word Classifieds: • First 3 lines $14.50 + HST • Bold Face Ad 24¢ per word Legal Notices: Display ad format only at $10.36 per column inch. Box replies: $1.50 pick up fee $2.00 mail fee Prices do not include HST. All ads must be prepaid. Word advertisements should be read at the first issue of publication. Eagle Valley News is not responsible for any errors appearing beyond the first insertion. AGREEMENT: It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event that errors occur in the publishing of any advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and there will be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such an advertisement. SUBSCRIPTION POLICY: Subscription Rates are: $44.50 per year $39.00 for seniors 65+ Subscriptions are not refundable but may be transferred to a third party. We do not guarantee ad placement on specific pages.

Announcements

Employment

Employment

OffiPersonals ce Hours

Career Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

IF YOU’RE interested in real estate, then take Appraisal and Assessment, a specialized two-year business major at Lakeland College’s campus in Lloydminster, Alberta. Your training includes assessment principles, computerized mass appraisal valuation of properties, farmland evaluation and property analysis. Start September; www.lakelandcollege.ca. 1-800-661-6490, ext. 5429.

TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com

Mon- Thurs • 12pm - 4pm

MEET SINGLES right now! No 10 am 2pm peopaid Friday: operators, just- real ple like you. Browse greetings, EAGLE VALLEY Phone: exchange messages and connect live. Try it250-836-2570 free. Call now 1-888-744-3699.

NEW NEWS

Lost & Found LOST: An iphone in a clear purple case at the Shell Station in Sicamous on Aug. 5th around 12:30 pm. Reward of $200 offered, no questions asked. Call 1-403-681-6466. LOST: An iphone in a clear purple case by the washrooms at the Shell station in Sicamous around 12:30 pm. Reward of $200 offered, no questions asked. Call 1-403-6816466.

Travel

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SHOP SUPERVISOR CRESCENT VALLEY

Employment Business Opportunities AUTOMOTIVE SCRATCH & Chip Repair. Lucrative. Easy to learn. Mobile. Exclusive territory. Income Potential $100/hr. Very low operating expenses. F/T or PT. 1(250)686-0808.

Career Opportunities

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Cards of Thanks

www.tolko.com

NEWS

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for at-home jobs. Start training today. Graduates are in demand! Enroll now. Take advantage of low monthly payments. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com.

Selkirk Paving, part of the Interoute Construction Ltd. group of companies, located in the Kootenay region of British Columbia, is looking for a F/T Shop Supervisor to manage a fleet of over 300 pieces of construction equipment. Some travel will be required.

Help Wanted An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator 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. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.

Employment Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing INC. is looking for welders. Due to a huge expansion to our plant located in Kitscoty, Alberta, 20km west of Lloydminster. We have openings for 10-3rd year apprentices or journey person welders. We offer best wage in industry. 3rd yr apprentice $28$30/hr, journey person $32$35/hr, higher with tank experience. Profit sharing bonus plus manufacturing bonus incentive. Full insurance package 100% paid by company. Good working environment. Join a winning team. Call Basil or Blaine at; (office)780-8462231; (fax)780-846-2241 or send resume to blaine@autotanks.ca; p r o d u c t i o n @ a u t o t a n k s. c a . Keep your feet on the ground in a safe welding environment through inhole manufacturing process. No scaffolding or elevated work platform.

CONCRETE FINISHERS and Form Setters. Edmonton based company seeks experienced concrete finishers and form setters for work in Edmonton and northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; john@raidersconcrete.com. Cell 780-660-8130. Fax 780-444-7103.

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. For details visit www.t-mar.com Contact Tyson Lambert by Fax: 250-286-9502 or by Email:tysonlambert@t-mar.com

Trades, Technical

SICAMOUS INTERNET is hiring a youth age 15 to 30. Cannot be on EI. Send resume to sicoutin@sicamous.com by Sept. 6, 2012.

Obituaries

Obituaries

iwantacareer@jacobsonford.com

Experience/Education; ·Post secondary education with Heavy Duty Mechanic training Competitive Compensation Package w/ a Comprehensive Benefit & Pension Plan. The Company Offers Development Opportunities Through Tailored Training Programs. For more information visit www.terusconstruction.ca Please send your resume stating position to the Human Resources department at: hr@terusconstruction.ca or by fax at: (1)604-575-3691 SHOP Welders Wanted Fort St. John, BC. Email resumes to info@hitimeservices.com Fax resumes to 1-888-731-8027. Competitive Wages & Benefits. Check us out @ www.hitimeservices.com

Education/Trade Schools INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. Apply online! IHEschool.com 1-866-399-3853

Dan & Tina Keely want to thank family, friends & neighbours for teaming up to give us a fantastic 50th anniversary party attended by 90 people at the Sicamous Legion July 14th. You all are amazing.

CERTIFIED MILLWRIGHTS needed for growing northern company. Competitive wages and benefits. Safety tickets necessary. Fax resume to 250-775-6227 or email: info@torqueindustr ial.com. Online: www.torqueindustrial.com.

Help Wanted

INSERTING MACHINE operator required for busy Alberta printing plant. Previous Alphaliner or other machine experience an asset. Mechanical & computer aptitude required; ejamison@greatwest.ca. SHINGLE SAWYER needed in Gold River. Pendragon Forest Products Ltd. Apply to: Box 1100 Gold River B.C., V0P 1G0. Call 250-283-2111 or 604-369-3045. Or Email: pendragonfp@xplornet.com

Services

Health Products COMMERCIAL BEEKEEPING Certificate Program. GPRC Fairview Campus. Extensive study of beekeeping, queen rearing, and honey business. Paid work experience. Affordable on-campus residences. Starts January 7, 2013. Call Lin 1-780-8356630 www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview.

ALL TRADES

Duties / Tasks; ·Manage shop activities ·Dispatch mechanics ·Maintain maintenance records ·Manage fleet licences ·Help purchaser w/ parts orders Knowledge / Skills; ·Knowledge of asphalt, crushing, and ready mix equipment would be an asset ·Able to create repair budgets ·Familiar with safety codes / regulations ·Fluent with Microsoft Word and Excel

Employment

Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780-725-4430

CERTIFIED ELECTRICIANS wanted for growing northern company. Competitive wages and benefits. Safety tickets needed. Fax 250-775-6227 or email: info@torqueindustr ial.com. Apply online: www.torqueindustrial.com. Fort St John, B.C. Licensed Plumber/Gasfitter/Sheetmetalman wanted for new construction and installations. Must have valid drivers license. Send resume to pronorthheating@telus.net or (250)7855542

PARTS & Services Representatives at Jacobson Ford Salmon Arm BC- We are looking for exciting, customer friendly, dynamic individuals capable of working in a fast paced work environment. Parts and service experience an asset but not necessary, email resume to

Employment

You can remember someone special with your gift to the Canadian Cancer Society To donate In Memory or In Honour: online: www.cancer.ca or mail to:

Salmon Arm Unit Office 111 Lakeshore Dr. N.E, PO Box 3451 Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4S2

Twin Anchors Manufacturing is looking to hire all trades and all levels:

• carpenters • plumbers • electricians • welders Please bring your resume to: Twin Anchors Marine (1977) Ltd. 675 Old Town Road, Sicamous, BC Canada Phone 250 836 3802 ext 215 Fax 250 836 3038

HOUSEKEEPER / DOCK TEAM

Please include: Your name & address for tax receipt; Name of the person being remembered; Name & address to send card to. Let’s Make Cancer History

Fischer’s Funeral Services wishes to express sympathy to the families which we served in July 2012.... Ken Dunn Leo Larose Cecil Weed Ken Larder Bill Stadnyk Larry Frank Bryan Pugle Pearl Oryall Susan Wehle Ileen Verburg Elaine Brown Julia Hayman

MANUFACTURING

Violet Nicholls Edith Gidinski Alan Woodman Thomas Quaife Damon La Sota Werner Hufauer William Whewell Dick Farnsworth Salme Myllynieme Marliese Betschler Marguerite Purves

View obituaries and share memories at

www.fischersfuneralservices.com FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD.

Waterway Houseboat Vacations is looking for friendly and energetic individuals to join our Housekeeping and Dock team. We have immediate openings. Successful candidates must be able to work weekends. Please apply via email at canderson@waterwayhouseboats.com or fax your resume to (250)836-3032

waterwayhouseboats.com

I<>@JK<IKF;8P 

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

Register Online at www.bcdailydeals.com

Tammy & Vince Fischer

4060-1st Ave, S.W. Salmon Arm 833-1129 Serving Kamloops to Golden Toll Free 1-888-816-1117

BCDaily


Eagle Valley News Wednesday, August 15, 2012

Services

Services

Health Products

Paving/Seal/ Coating

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Financial Services DROWNING IN debts? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500. GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Painting & Decorating nt iscou $D ting$$ $ ain P • Residential & Commercial • Interior/Exterior

• Wallpapering • Drywall Repair • Professional Workmanship • Seniors Discounts

For Free Estimate call Lorraine

Cell 833-8009 Home 836-4154 Serving Sicamous & Area for 20+ Years

Landscaping

POWER PAVING SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS

Merchandise for Sale

Fruit & Vegetables Mal_Mar Market Open Now! Orchard fresh Cherries, Peaches, Apricots, Blueberries, tomatoes, peas. 3643 Malakwa Rd on Trans Canada Hwy. Phone: 1-250-836-2829

Garage Sales HUGE garage sale Sat, Aug 18, 10am - 3pm Malakwa Gospel Church.

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 Sharpening Equipment, Complete, Like New condition, $15,000. 1-(250)542-4106.

Misc. for Sale 77 GAL. FISH TANK with polished aluminum and cherry wood stand. 48” wide, 18” deep and stands 5’ high. Dual lighting, ornaments, gravel. New aerator and new fuval 403 filter/pump. Empty and clean. Ready to go. $500.00. 250-803-0560 or 250-8045156. DIGITAL TV box with remote, New $99, asking $50 OBO (250)836-4613

www.eaglevalleynews.com A11

Merchandise for Sale

Transportation

Misc. for Sale

Auto Financing

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

Misc. Wanted Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Silver Coins etc. Available now: 250-863-3082

Plants /Nursery SCREENED TOPSOIL. 250833-7655 or 250-838-7061.

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 3 BDRM, 2 bth furnished condo White Pines, Sicamous 1400 sq ft. on 2 levels, inside spiral staircase. $800/mo. NS, NP szewczyk56@hotmail.com, 780-462-2212. LGE 1 & 2 BDRM. BRIGHT apts. In suite storage, green space, live-in manager. Cable incl. Sicamous, 250-836-4516 or 250-804-5364. LGE. 2 BDRM. apt. No indoor smoking. Good refs. a must. 250-836-2307. WANTED: 1 BDRM. for Sept. or Oct. start. Sicamous/Mara. Older lady, Refs. avail. 250808-1280.

Commercial/ Industrial 2 BAY SHOP-2160 sq. ft. w/ hydraulic hoist. TCH & Seed Frontage Rd. Sicamous. Next to Gas Plus. For rental inquiries call 250-836-0095.

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 BDRM suite on Mara Lake. Avail. Sept 15. Furniture avail. (250) 517-0244

Mobile Homes & Pads MOBILE HOME IN Green Acres Malakwa, incl. all appl. $600/mo. Avail. Sept. 1st. 250836-2778.

Cars - Sports & Imports ATTENTION COLLECTORS 1980 CAMARO, only 50,000 K on punched 305 eng. 3 spd. Needs some body work. For more info. $2800 OBO. 1-250-523-9762. (Logan Lake)

Vehicle Wanted TO TRADE ‘77 LINCOLN land yacht for dependable pick up or w.h.y. 250-836-5707.

Recreational/Sale 1989 OKANAGAN 21 ft. 5TH WHEEL. Asking $3500 obo. Needs some TLC. Comes w/ hook-up and tailgate. Ph. 250836-4876 or 250-804-9712.

Trucks & Vans 1996 Econoline Ford 150 full sized van, 5.8l engine, runs good, $3000. (250)836-2727

Boats

Homes for Rent SMALL HOME ON Riverside Ave. in Sicamous. Avail. Sept. 15. 250-517-0244.

Want to Rent SENIOR COUPLE and their well behaved cat seeks 2 bdrm home, no stairs please. 250-836-2307.

Transportation

Auto Financing DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

Interior South

Interior South

2513 Cambie Solsqua Road, Sicamous MOUNTAIN VIEWS & QUALITY THROUGHOUT! 2 storey with full, unfinished bsmt walkout. Built in 2011 on 17.87 acres. Over 500 sq. ft. of deck with composite decking, Tile and cherry bamboo flooring, 25X30 garage pad! Soap stone wood stove! Standing seam metal roof, bsmt. walkout plumbed for 3 pce. bath.

Landscaping

Skid-Steer Loader * Track Excavator Light Equipment Hauling * Dump Truck

Nielsen Landscaping Robin Nielsen 250.833.2629 SEPTIC CONNECTIONS

P.O. Box 31 Sicamous, BC interconconsulting@gmail.com V0E 2V0

4 OUT OF 5 PEOPLE WITH DIABETES DIE OF HEART DISEASE.

$449,000

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We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

Better your odds. Visit getserious.ca


A12 www.eaglevalleynews.com

Wednesday, August 15, 2012 Eagle Valley News

8 SUITES APPROVED FOR LIQUIDATION PRICING MARINA I AMENITIES I RESIDENT MANAGERS

SHOW SUITE OPEN DAILY FROM 11 AM - 5 PM (CLOSED WEDNESDAYS) 326 MARA LAKE LANE - 2 KMS SOUTH OF SICAMOUS ON HWY 97A

Call Judy at 250.836.4748

Eagle Valley News, August 15, 2012  

August 15, 2012 edition of the Eagle Valley News

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