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October 17, 2012

RCMP’s Rempel bravery honoured

Inside

A Lake Country RCMP officer was honoured last week with the Medal of Bravery for his actions during a collision in 2009. At Rideau Hall on Friday, Governor General of Canada David Johnston presented bravery decorations to deserving women and men who selflessly put their own lives at risk in order to save or protect the life of another. One of those RCMP members receiving the Medal of Bravery was Detachment Commander for Lake Country RCMP, Sgt. Scott Rempel. After witnessing a vehicle collision near Vernon in 2009, Sgt. Rempel along with several other bystanders, ran to help the occupants who were trapped in the vehicles which had caught fire. Rempel broke the window and climbed into one of the vehicles to pull the disoriented driver out. Despite his efforts, and those of others at the scene, the driver did not survive. Rempel was one of four RCMP members honoured whose acts of bravery are a testament to the risks our members take and the noble acts RCMP members perform every day, not for recognition but out of a dedication to keeping Canadians safe.

Artifacts are being unearthed as construction progresses on the Winfield-Oyama bypass for Highway 97 with the challenge being where to store them. ...............................

3

Adjust your driving for fall Business leaders in Lake Country garnered recognition at the annual Lake Country Chamber of Commerce’s awards last week. Phyllis MacPherson (LC Food Bank) received the Gerry Morton Award. ...........................

11

Flyers ■ Home Depot ■ JYSK ■ Rona ■ Staples

DOUG FARROW/CONTRIBUTOR

DONNA BOURGET at the Winfield community gardens cleans her plot in preparation for

the arrival of spring and the return of garden season. She has been using the gardens for two years and donates a portion of her yield to the Lake Country Food Bank.

Local RCMP remind us that cold climate driving needs careful thought. Here are some helpful tips: • Leave for your destination earlier • Keep your head on a swivel and drive like every other motorist is out to get you • Give your vehicle ample time to warm up if it is parked outside, or plug in the block heater if your vehicle has one. Driving in a frosted up car is like driving with your eyes closed. • Start topping up your windshield washer reservoir now with winter fluid. Summer fluid will freeze and may burst your reservoir tank. • Make an appointment to have your tires changed over if you run winter tires. If all sea-

sons, check your tread depth to ensure it is adequate for winter conditions • Check your tire pressure. Colder weather will drop the air pressure which can lead to poor gas mileage and reduction in tire traction • Do an occasional “once around” your car to see that your signals, head lights, tail lights, marker lights and reverse lights work • Get your radiator fluid checked to ensure you have enough and that it is adequate for freezing weather. • Unearth the ice scraper/brush. While you’re at it, toss in a blanket, flashlight, small shovel, and any other emergency items just in case. It’s easier to plan than undo what happens.


A2 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

news ▼ LAND USE ALONG WOOD LAKE

Lake Country wins land use case for RVs on Wood Lake: PR The District of Lake Country has issued a press release regarding its win in a land use case over property used for RVs on Wood Lake It reads: The Supreme Court of British Columbia released Reasons for Judgment on October 10, 2012 that decided a land use court case in favour of the District of Lake Country. The District sought an injunction restraining

the resident company— a group of families who use the property as a recreational property— from continuing its current use of property located on Wood Lake since the use was not in compliance with the existing or predecessor zoning bylaw. In his Reasons for Judgment, Mr. Justice Betton concluded that under the current zoning bylaw, the only pos-

sible applicable principal use is single-dwelling housing, and it was clear on the evidence that the shareholders of the respondent have not used the property in that fashion. The respondents submitted that their use should be characterized as accessory to the principal use. In a respondent affidavit, it was noted that upon purchasing the property, clearing and

landscaping was undertaken to create a delineated space available for each couple to bring a fifth-wheel trailer for use during the summer months, which included construction of small decks outside of each of the trailers and construction of a covered food and beverage serving station for communal use. “There is no basis, in my view, to conclude that this use of the prop-

erty conforms with the permitted principal use as single-dwelling housing,” wrote Mr. Justice Betton in the Reasons for Judgment. “It is not possible for a use to be a secondary or accessory use when it is the only use of the property.” Additionally, Mr. Justice Betton noted that it cannot be a non-conforming use under the previous bylaw on the evidence provided.

The District of Lake Country applied to the court to require the respondent to make application for development permits, but given the findings Mr. Justice Betton determined there was no need to address that issue. Bylaw enforcement follow up will be undertaken by the district. “Land use management is a key function of municipal govern-

ment. We are pleased that the court has upheld the zoning bylaw,” said Mark Koch, director of planning and development for the district. “The bylaws and regulatory tools local government has ensure that building and structures are constructed in a manner which meet minimum life, fire, environmental and health safety requirements, and that incompatible land uses have appropriate separation,” Koch concluded.

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The District of Lake Country is seeking volunteer members to serve on its Agricultural Advisory Committee. Do you, or anyone you know, have an interest in agriculture, economic development, sustainability or water service delivery and/or conservation? Would you like to provide recommendations to Lake Country council on ways to preserve, protect, enhance and improve agriculture and agricultural practices within the district, including ways to inform the community, agencies and other interested parties on agricultural practices and matters. If you would like to be considered for the post, provide a letter of interest outlining your relevant background and interest in serving on this committee to Reyna Seabrook, corporate services manager, via email: admin@lakecountry. bc.ca, fax: 250-7662903 or regular mail to: 10150 Bottom Wood Lake Road, Lake Country, B.C. V4V 2M1 by Oct. 31. www. lake country calendar. com


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A3

news

DOUG FARROW/CONTRIBUTOR

BYRON LOUIS, chief of the Okanagan Indian Band looks over work being done on the Winfield-Oyama bypass of Highway 97. As First Nations artifacts are uncovered they will be catalogued and a place for their safekeeping will be determined.

▼ ANTIQUITIES UNEARTHED

Discovery shows ‘ancestors developed techniques as their needs required’ RICHARD ROLKE A glimpse into the Okanagan’s ancient past has been revealed. Crews on the Highway 97 project between Oyama and Winfield have unearthed thousands of First Nations artifacts, including some that may be 6,000 years old. “There is the perception that history started with the arrival of Father Charles Pandosy

and there was nothing before that,” said Byron Louis, chief of the Okanagan Indian Band. “But some of our stories go back to the end of the ice age.” Louis said the discovery will challenge educators and residents to reconsider pre-contact history in the region. “There wasn’t a spot in the Okanagan our people didn’t occupy.” Louis was also intrigued by the discovery of

what may have been a fishing net. “That shows innovation,” he said, adding that his ancestors developed techniques as their needs required. Among the other artifacts found were arrowheads, spear points and stones used as hammers. Archeological work along the new highway route above Wood Lake was done by Golder Associates.

Cataloguing of the artifacts will soon get underway. The Okanagan Indian Band will ultimately assist in determining where the artifacts will be permanently kept, whether it is at a museum or a university. “We want to make sure they are safely stored and they preserve the more delicate items,” said Louis. Vernon Morning Star

Schools facilities planning

Flu vaccination benefits outlined, clinics set

The Central Okanagan School District is in the process of updating its Long-Term Facility Plan. The plan will be driven by educational program requirements, community and enrolment demographics, school operating capacities, as well as the current condition of facilities. The facility plan will provide a comprehensive rationale and business case for key local decisions related to future school grade configurations, specific school additions and renovations, replacement of aging schools,

Public flu clinics will begin in some Interior Health communities next week. This year, IH is trying to counter what they say is misinformation about flu vaccines. “There are many myths and misconceptions about the flu shot so it’s important for people to get accurate information to help them stay healthy,” said Dr. Rob Parker, medical health officer with Interior Health. “For example, the flu shot cannot give you the flu. The vaccine used in B.C. contains dead influenza viruses that cannot cause infection.” In B.C. the flu vaccine is free for: • people 65 years and older and their caregivers and household contacts • all children between six-monthsold and five-years-old

and requirement for new schools. The comprehensive Long-Term Facility Plan is required by the Ministry of Education to support all future major capital investment decisions and approvals. The school district will be hosting three community meetings to provide an opportunity for public input into the Long-Term Facility Plan: • Thursday, Oct. 18, 6:30 p.m. for the Westside Zone at Mount Boucherie Secondary, in the multipurpose room • Monday, Oct. 22, 6:30 p.m. for the Kelow-

na Area at Hollywood Road Education Services, room 1 • Thursday, Oct. 25, 6:30 p.m. for the Lake Country Zone at George Elliot Secondary School in the Community Gym. This is School District 23’s second round of public consultation meetings. Please join in to learn more and provide your thoughts to the Board of Education for the long-term vision of our district. For more information, visit the school district’s Long-Term Facility Plan link under Quick Updates at http://www. sd23.bc.ca.

• household contacts and caregivers of infants up to five-yearsold • children and adults with chronic health conditions and their household contacts • aboriginal people • children and adolescents, aged six-months old to 18 yearsold, with conditions treated for long periods of time with Aspirin or ASA, and their household contacts • residents of nursing homes and other chronic care facilities • pregnant women who will be in their third trimester during influenza season and their household contacts (pregnant women who are in other high risk groups can be immunized at any time during the pregnancy) • health care and other care providers in facilities and community

settings who are capable of transmitting influenza disease to those at high risk of influenza complications • people who provide essential community services (first responders, corrections workers) • people who work with live poultry and/or swine • individuals who provide care or service in potential outbreak settings housing high risk persons. “The flu shot is anywhere from 60 to 90 per cent effective in preventing influenza and if you don’t get it you can’t spread it,” Parker said. A flu vaccine clinic will be held at the Winfield Seniors’ Centre, 9832 Bottom Wood Lake Rd. on Nov. 8 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For other locations and dates in the Central Okanagan, check www.interiorhealth.ca.


A4 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

opinion

The Calendar, published by Black Press Group every Wednesday at Winfield, BC, has been Lake Country’s news publication since 1951.

▼ POLITICAL SPIN

MPs should discuss real issues in reports to constituents

DEADLINES

To the editor: It is more than bizarre that, while the country is in the grip of the E. coli-contaminated meat scare, neither of our local MPs so much as mention the outbreak. The incredibly inept handling of the situation by the government and, in particular, the minister of agriculture, would surely deserve a sentence or two. Instead, we get the usual pablum-type report on routine House of Commons business (MP Dan Albas: Parliament Starts with Accountability, Oct. 2 Lake Country Calendar) or how great Canadian inventors are (Cannan: Raising Awareness of Canadian Achievements In Science and Technology, Oct. 9 Lake Country Calendar). The US stopped importing contaminated meat weeks before the Canadian food safety au-

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▼ BC FERRIES

Fantasies won’t keep B.C.’s ferries afloat

I

t was a sunny Thanksgiving weekend when I took my first all-transit trip from Victoria to Vancouver for a B.C. Lions football game. Despite all the doomsaying about people shunning ferries because of some media-determined “tipping point” in fares, you wouldn’t have guessed it that weekend. Articulated buses were jammed coming and going from the Tsawwassen terminal to the Canada Line. Returning to Vancouver Island on Sunday, I was struck by the crowds, and the low cost: SkyTrain, express bus, walkon passenger fare and express bus to Victoria totalled about $20. This explains the surge in walk-on traffic. BC Ferries issued bulletins advising first that Tsawwassen’s parking lot and then Swartz Bay’s were full. The Tsawwassen First Nation’s shuttle parking next door was

BC Views

Tom Fletcher overflowing, with cars tucked into every level space. And even with hourly sailings, the major route had plenty of vehicle traffic, with all available vessels running. Now the long, late summer is gone, and the political theatre resumes. Transportation Minister Mary Polak picked up where the retiring Blair Lekstrom left off, reminding people that BC Ferries is going to deal with rising costs primarily by ceasing the practice of running vessels a third full or less. This comes as “con-

sultation” begins with smaller ferry communities on where and when these sailings will be cut. And it follows the first major price-cap decision by the newly empowered B.C. Ferry Commissioner, Gord Macatee. He now can determine service levels as well as fares, which are permitted to rise about four per cent in each of the next three years. The NDP’s ferry critic, North Coast MLA Garry Coons, has also decided to transition to his government pensions next year. But before he sails away, he has doubled his repertoire of outraged sound bites to two. Along with every coffee-shop know-it-all on the coast, Coons perpetually reminds us that ferries are “part of our highway system.” He remains convinced that this financially illiterate cliché somehow deals with the fact that even a subsidy approaching

$200 million this year can’t keep all those boats afloat forever. A family of four on a long driving trip faces similar price increases, when you factor in tolls, insurance, food and other costs beyond the fuel tank. But for some reason the “government” is supposed to provide special relief to those who choose the most inaccessible places to live. Coons’ latest tack is that BC Ferries has lost its way, trying to be a fancy cruise ship service instead of giving people basic transportation at an affordable price. That would be terrible if it were true. But those amenities on newer vessels are there because they make money, utilizing staff who have to be on board anyway. As everyone but the NDP seems to grasp, the big costs are fuel, maintenance, and minimum crew levels to meet federal regulations, regardless of passenger revenue.

I was reminded on the last busy weekend of the year that the new Coastal-class ferries kept vehicle capacity the same while increasing passenger space. This choice anticipated today’s travel reality nearly a decade ago. Good thing somebody was able to understand ferries as a business, as opposed to a welfare program for the reclusive and the rich. BC Ferries has already cut sailings on the Tsawwassen-Duke Point route. As described in an earlier column, this needlessly long run is the biggest boondoggle in BC Ferries history, a Dave Barrett-era payoff to the union that continues today. Changes will now come to other routes that minimize shifts and overtime, rather than inflating them. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press. tfletcher@blackpress.ca

T

thority finally clamped down. All the while, the government assured the public on a daily basis that the meat was safe to eat. Further, neither MP mentioned Motion 312, which was a covert attempt to eliminate women’s right of choice. To his credit, Mr. (MP Dan) Albas voted against the motion, Mr. (MP Ron) Cannan voted in favour as did almost 90 other Conservative MPs. This means that women’s rights will continue to be under attack by these MPs. Since the MPs are provided with free space in the media, we should be able to expect full and comprehensive reports, not the censored version from the Prime Minister’s Office. Harri Henschler, West KelownaA

We want to W hear your opinions on issues going on in our community y

QThe Lake Country Calendar welcomes w letters to the editor intended for publication but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity, legality, personal abuse, accuracy, w good taste and topicality. All letters published remain the property of the the Lake Country Calendar, which is the sole judge of suitability for publication. Pen names will not be used other than in exceptional circumstances, which must first be agreed on by the Lake Country Calendar. v Anonymous letters will not be considered for publication. To assist in verification, addresses and telephone numbers must be supplied, but will not be published.

w


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A5

opinion ▟ MLA’S REPORT

â–ź FAITH TODAY

When long-vanished Start seeing benefits of the bypass in your mind memories come I flying back

T

he human mind is an amazing thing. I read articles in popular scientific journals about how the mind works. Aside from learning the names of different parts of the brain—about as useful as studying ancient alchemy—I’m no wiser. I know that memory is stored chemically in the interactions between neurons. But how is it stored? How does a chemical reaction produce conscious thought? How can stored memories, which are, after all, simply observed data, somehow metamorphose themselves into an entirely new thought? Beats me. But sometimes I can almost feel those neurons and synapses working inside my skull. Joan and I took a trip down memory lane last month. We went back to Ainsworth Hot Springs, on the western shore of Kootenay Lake. For 10 years, Joan’s parents owned a motel there. We visited whenever we could, and got to know some local people. But we haven’t been back to Ainsworth in 20 years. As we drove along the lake, we passed a small white house nestled against the shore. “What was her name?� Joan asked, searching her memory. A name popped into my mind. I have no idea where it came from. “Chris,� I said. A bit further down the road, Joan added, “Yes. Lind. Her husband?� I could sense millions of neurons flailing around for connections they hadn’t made in decades. A couple of them touched. “Charlie,� I said. It kept happening for three days. A word from our waitress, a view from the window, a roof among the trees. Suddenly, tiny billiard balls began ricocheting around inside my head. Some of them stuck together and a memory came back. Of someone’s name. Of something someone did. Or of what we ourselves had done,

Life and Faith

Jim Taylor once upon a time. The process gives Random Access Memory a whole new meaning. My friend and mentor Eric McLuhan once defined memory as an act of creative imagination. Rather than exhuming whole memories, his aphorism suggests, we re-invent them. Any courtroom crossexamination will reveal that we don’t really remember much of what we call memory. We recall some basic facts. We embroider those recollections with details. Some details turn out to be real; others have the sheen of fantasy. Certainly, we revise and edit our memories. A longitudinal study of the same group of men, over a 40-year period, documented the ways they amended their memories to match their evolving perceptions of themselves. Some edited their stories to make themselves look better; others recast their narratives to put themselves less at fault. It even happened in the Bible. If Mark’s gospel derives mainly from Peter, as scholars claim, then Peter clearly remembered mostly what a klutz he had been. Paul, on the other hand, made sure we knew that he had been right, all along, even when he wasn’t. But you can’t invent a name. It’s either right or it’s wrong. Where does it come from? Where does it go when it disappears forever? Which leads, of course, to the fear of all aging persons—if my memories go, do I go with them? Jim Taylor is an Okanagan Centre author. rewrite@shaw.ca.

n my last two quarterly construction updates, I compared the Winfield-Oyama highway upgrading project to an iceberg, because the vast majority of work is behind the scenes. But as work progresses, and we get nearer to completion, I’m starting to rethink that analogy. Perhaps a more apt analogy would be a muchanticipated vacation. I wrote that “nobody enjoys traffic delays due to construction, but hopefully that frustration is eased if you know more about the project and its progress.� Just like you probably can’t help but daydream about your next vacation from time to time, you

Norm Letnick can probably start to imagine the benefits of the highway project: Faster and safer travel for commuters, residents and tourists alike. The Winfield– Oyama project involves constructing a nine-kilometre, four-lane highway west of the existing twolane section of Highway 97 between Winfield

and Oyama. The construction commenced on May 28, 2011 and is (still!) scheduled to be completed in summer 2013. I’m pleased to report that as of September 2012, total construction is approximately 60 per cent complete. The project is both on schedule and on budget. Since my last update, you may have noticed the Gatke Road Overpass is near completion—approximately 95 per cent done. Also nearing completion is construction of two recreational steel underpasses for Old Mission Road and Lake Country Access, also approximately 95 per cent complete.

The Woods Lake Overpass is not far behind, approximately 75 per cent completed. Since the project began, approximately 650,000 cubic metres of rock and 660,000 cubic metres of soils have been excavated. Over 1,300,000 cubic metres of material have been excavated, moved and placed in embankments to date—approximately 80 per cent of the total quantities on this project. Work will continue on those over- and underpasses until complete, as well as drilling, blasting, excavations, embankment construction, and placement of base gravels. As you may recall, the $40.83-million construc-

tion contract was awarded to Nanaimo’s Windley Contracting (2010) Ltd. on March 25, 2011. The overall project budget is $77.9 million, with a $33.6 million contribution from the Federal Government of Canada under the Building Canada Plan. As always, if you have any questions or would like more information, please don’t hesitate to contact me via my constituency office, or on Facebook or Twitter. Norm Letnick is the Liberal MLA for Kelowna-Lake Country and B.C.’s Agriculture Minister. norm.letnick.mla@leg.bc.ca 250-765-8516

â–ź OKANAGAN CENTRE

Stuff scattered along greenspace no impediment To the editor: I do agree with Coun. Lisa Cameron, some changes would benefit the ambiance of our shoreline. (Public Trail No Place to Keep Private Property, Sept. 12 Lake Country Calendar.) The old canopy/cum/ storage shed is an eyesore. The owner is no longer around so has given the space to others to store their ‘noodles’ and various floatation devices. The broken catamaran may go plus a few

other discarded and broken objects of course. We, as a community have lately been remiss in not doing this type of clean-up as we had done for many years in the past. I was amused at her comments of “dozens� of impediments, yet when I walk the O.K. Centre trail, as I do regularly going south for the two-kilometre stretch to Serwa’s Vineyards, I note only a few sheds. There are four to be exact, plus three pump houses, a ne-

cessary commodity for those who need lake water. There were about 15 boats, from small kayaks, canoes and tin boats, to sailboats and catamarans. There are five picnic tables and four floats,

some of which will be used as rafts by children from all walks. I am grateful for the occasional chair on which one may rest awhile. The WALC is enjoyed by many of all

ages. I have not found any obstructions. Isn’t the idea of a trail meant to be a bit of a meander? There was a fallen tree across the path SEE TRAIL A6

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A6 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

opinion

Study shows researchers say Canada has lost ground in science & technology

To the editor: According to MP Ron Cannan, “a recent assessment� by an 18-member national and international expert panel shows that “Canada is a leader in science and technology innovation� (Oct. 10 LCC). “Canadian science and technology is healthy and growing in both output and impact,� he tells us. “Over the past five years, real improvements have occurred in the magnitude and quality of Canadian science and

technology.� But when you dig up the report, The State of Science and Technology in Canada, 2012, you find out that half the 679 Canadian researchers surveyed considered Canada to have lost ground across the five years that were studied. You find out that two key areas of endeavour, natural resources science and environmental science, experienced decline rather than improvement. Most importantly, you

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find out that the period of time encompassed by the study was 2005 to 2010 – long before the Conservative government took an axe to scientific funding, laying off thousands of scientists, slashing entire programs, and decimating research into environmental protection and stewardship in the fields of Agriculture, Fisheries, Forestry, and Earth and Environmental Sciences. We’ve heard it all before. This is a government that withdrew from the Kyoto Protocol, an international treaty with legally binding CO2 emission reductions targets. It’s a government that admitted cutting funding for the National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy simply because it didn’t like the advice it was getting on climate change and the need for a carbon tax. This is a government whose replacement for

the repealed Canadian Environmental Assessment Act guaranteed cancellation of 3,000 planned environmental assessments—678 involving fossil fuel energy and 248 involving a pipeline. This is a government that eliminated funding to the Polar Environment Atmospheric Research Lab, just when we most need data on the polar atmosphere and climate. It reduced funding for response to oil spills, just when we might most need that capability. This is a government that changed the Fisheries Act to eliminate the protection of fish habitats – a pesky obstacle to approval of the Northern Gateway Pipeline. It’s a government that threatens to find similar “efficiencies� in the Species at Risk Act, again to facilitate pipeline approval. This is a government that eliminated funding

TRAIL FROM A5 once a few years ago but

it was removed in good time by those who do those things. It really

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is not meant to be “like Stanley Park.� It is more of a quiet nature walk. The idea of removing the small buoys from along the shore would be ludicrous. If they are removed, where then will all the vehicles and their trailers park that will be required to use the marina to launch their boat every time they need to do so? Our now very small parking area is already overburdened and congested. The small buoys actually protect the swimmers by alerting boaters this is likely a swimming area. I believe some trail walkers enjoy the odds and sods we come across en route. They find this contributes to the charm

CHECK OUT PAGE 11 FOR COMMUNITY EVENTS! They are placed at no charge to all NON-PROFIT organizations. For all other inquiries, please email production@lakecountrynews.net or fax 250-766-4645

deconstructing it. Dianne Varga, Kelowna

All in who’s interpreting the stats To the editor: Re: Dix Hot On Subject Of Need For Skills Training in B.C. (Oct. 10 LCC) Not a week goes by that Independent Conntractors & Builders’ Assoc. president Phil Hochstein isn’t out banging the drum about the dangers of unions. If he can’t summon up a real story, he just makes something up. Mr. Hockstein on behalf of the ICBA has never let facts get in the way of a good story. But this week, Mr. Hochstein’s creative imaginings were beyond the pale when he salaciously accused the unionized construc-

and quaintness of the path. The sight of a boat is lovely even if tied to a tree. What is a waterway if you don’t see various boats in the area? Some even offer unique photo ops by adding a touch of colour or a point of interest in the background of your scenery photo. As for the wooden shed, circa 1910, I find it interesting, an eclectic sign of past times. Or a destination marker for “where am I�? Why are we making life miserable for locals and small craft owners? What about the elderly widow who lives alone and has no means of getting her kayak down to the shore for her daily

Kelowna Shelter

Pastor: Lance Duncalfe To advertise your church services, special religious events and celebrations, please email cjensen@kelownacapnews.com or call 1-250-540-2974 or 250-979-7324

shameless spin-doctoring. Keep it up, Mr. Cannan, and I’ll keep on

tion industry of only cornering five per cent of the market. Ridiculous. Over the past 10 years, through rebounds and market recoveries, our average participation rate based on payroll has been over 20 per cent. Which does not mean that his association represents the remainder. In fact I might argue that his organization represents fewer contractors than our members work for. And all the while, our 20 per cent has been shouldering 50 per cent of all construction trades training in the province. Tom Sigurdson, executive director, BC Building Trades

Council should deal with more pressing issues

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for the internationally renowned Experimental Lakes Area and put its research facility up for a sale for a dollar, having built three new labs at the cost of $850,000 just three years ago. It’s not that the government is completely anti-science. It has earmarked $1.1 billion for “innovation funding� in 2012 – money for proindustry R&D and venture capital initiatives. What it no longer has one slim dime for is the basic scientific inquiry and monitoring that we need in order to have a sound understanding of our natural environment and our interactions with it, leading to sound policy making and environmental protection. It’s the wrong era for sound policy making and environmental protection. This is the era of the death of evidence and long life to the corporate profiteers. It’s also the era of

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exercise paddle? She does somehow manage to roll it on logs to get it there at the beginning and end of each season. There are issues somewhat more pressing our council could be focusing on, ie: • The actual safety of our harbour. It is boarded up making it virtually unusable if ever a boat is caught out in a storm with no refuge. The local tourist maps are still advertising our marina as a “safe harbourâ€? • Or the effects of our famously indigenous poison ivy on our walkers. When it is in full growth mode it definitely infringes onto the trail having become increasingly prolific in the last few years, a very real danger/threat to all trail walkers • Bicycle lanes for the locals and the increasing numbers who use the circuit route on OK Centre Road • Plus a few more picnic table along the foreshore would be nice. You have done good works as our ward, Lisa, and we do appreciate your youthful insights. But, just how many are in a dozen these days?

P. Wentworth, Okanagan Centre


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A7

news â–ź PHYSICAL THERAPY

Chronic pain, including back pain, affects every aspect of our society

I

f you suffer from back pain, you are not alone. In fact, eight out of every 10 North Americans experience back pain at some point in their lives (NIH, 2012). Chronic back pain is a major public health issue which affects not only you, but also your family, the health care system, your work, and society as a whole. It can cause absences from work or social activities and even lead to a loss of a job. Chronic pain can also be associated with anxiety and depression. Research shows that two out of every three people who experience back pain cannot even identify any specific mechanism of injury, saying: “It just happens�. But why does it happen? Can it be controlled, managed, or prevented? As a physiotherapist, back pain is by far the most common complaint

that it can be addressed. We can’t discuss this all

‘‘

WE HAVE BEEN TAUGHT HOW TO BRUSH AND FLOSS OUR TEETH TO MAINTAIN GOOD ORAL HEALTH AND WE EVEN KNOW HOW TO MAINTAIN OUR VEHICLES‌BUT SOMEWHERE ALONG THE LINE, BASIC BACK CARE EDUCATION FOR OUR OWN BODIES IS MISSED.

Shelly Prosko

Keeping You Fit we treat in the clinic, and yet, we find that our society knows very little about simple back health. We have been taught how to brush and floss our teeth to maintain good oral health and we even know how to maintain our vehicles so they run efficiently and safely. But somewhere along the line, basic back care education for our own bodies is missed. There are many factors that play a role in back pain, many different ways it manifests and many different ways

in one article. However, in my experience, I feel that the majority of cases have to do with how we use our bodies and can be prevented. Here are some tips that can help prevent back pain:

• Frequent position changing: prolonged sitting or forward flexion puts the most load on the low back and can contribute to disc problems. Prolonged standing or repetitive movements in any one direction can also place unfavourable strain on the spine. Frequent mini-breaks or position changes may seem ‘time consuming’ and unproductive at the time, but it can save you from debilitating pain in the long run. • Use correct body mechanics: Most people seem to understand they need to “use the legs when lifting or bending, strengthen the back and abdominal muscles, and exerciseâ€?. Unfortunately, most back pain patients I see are commonly performing exercises unsafely or incorrectly, or not at all. I rarely witness optimal posture or correct use of body mechanics with activities such as getting in/

out of bed, bending forward to tie your shoes, reaching, lifting and carrying. These are just a few of the activities we do daily that can eventually cause back pain if not performed correctly. It is simple to learn, but accurate instruction and even demonstration from your physiotherapist can be helpful. • Optimizing postural alignment: positioning your spine so that it maintains its 3 natural curves is key to a healthy back. When these healthy curves become too flattened or too arched, it can compress the vertebrae and the discs in between, causing pain or irritation of the nerves coming out of the spine. Whether you’re sitting, walking, lifting, exercising or sleeping, your spine should primarily be in its optimal position. • Proper footwear: improper shoes can affect your postural alignment

GSFRVFOUMZ!BTLFE!RVFTUJPOT Dr. Jessica Wales, DVM

Q A

What possible signs might I notice with my pet following vaccination?

Modern vaccines are extremely effective and safe. However, it is common for many pets to experience mild side effects following vaccination, similar to those that humans experience. Some of the most common mild side effects seen after immunization include: Redness, mild swelling, and tenderness at the vaccination site; decreased activity levels (fatigue); loss of appetite; low-grade fever; nasal discharge, sneezing, coughing, or other respiratory symptoms, which may occur up to 2 to 4 days after an intranasal vaccine is administered. If any of these signs lasts more than 24 hours or if your pet appears extremely uncomfortable, notify your veterinarian. It is also common for a pet to develop a small, ďŹ rm nodule at the vaccination site. It should CFHJOUPTISJOLBOEWBOJTIXJUIJOEBZT*GUIF swelling lasts longer than 3 weeks or appears to get larger or more painful, contact your veterinarian for instructions. Other less common but more serious side effects can occur within minutes to hours after vaccination. These reactions are considered medical emergencies, and you should seek veterinary care immediately if any of these symptoms occurs: Collapse or fainting; difďŹ culty breathing; persistent and severe coughing; small, red, raised, itchy bumps over the body (hives); swollen or puffy eyes, muzzle, or face; persistent vomiting or diarrhea.

Q A

Petrina Koltun

Danielle Schaeffer

REALTORŽ AGA™ SRESŽ

Pharmacist

Should we list our home this Fall?

The Fall can actually be a great time to sell a home! The scent of pinecones, baked apple pie, and cinnamon with homes showcased in autumn dĂŠcor, can create a feeling of comfort and family. People who look for a home over the Fall and Winter months tend to be more serious buyers. They tend to have an urgent need, are pre-qualiďŹ ed and are ready to buy. Many sellers hold off listing their property until the spring, often because of the misconception that showing their home over the cooler months can less desirable and does not elicit buyers. Listing now actually means that your home will have less competition during the winter months, therefore less for a buyer to choose from. Having showings at this time of year also reduces the number of “tire-kickerâ€? showings. Serious buyers have fewer houses to choose from during fall and winter. On one hand, you may have fewer showings but, on the other hand, buyers tend to be more serious, motivated and qualiďŹ ed. Remember, it only takes that one buyer for your home to sell so don’t miss out if you are ready to list your home!

Shelly Prosko is a registered physiotherapist, yoga therapist, and certified pilates instructor at Sun City Physiotherapy in Winfield. 250-766-2544 winfield @suncityphysiotherapy.com

What question would you like a qualified professional to answer?

How can I get rid of my cold sore?

Cold sores are due to the virus, Herpes Simplex. Unfortunately once infected with the virus, it stays in your body forever, meaning there is no cure. Treatment therefore consists of care of outbreaks and prevention. Cold sore recurrences can be caused by several factors. Lessened immune function due to colds and us or stress may precipitate cold sore outbreaks. Exposure to the UV rays of the sun can also cause cold sores. Therefore rest and lip balms containing sunscreen may help prevent cold sores. The Herpes Simplex virus is extremely contagious. Not only can it be spread to others, touching a sore may cause it to spread to other parts of the body. It is very important to avoid touching a sore as much as possible and wash hands frequently. Also avoid sharing objects that may be contaminated with others (utensils, wash clothes, etc). There are many different products on the market aimed at treating cold sores when they are present. These products can be topical (applied on the sore) or oral (taken by mouth). Most of the topical treatments are aimed at symptom relief and contain a local anaesthetic which will numb the pain caused by a sore. Abbreva and Lipactin are the only topical products that have been shown to speed healing (by one-half to one full day). Lysine may also be beneďŹ cial for healing sores, however to do so it must be taken orally. Applying lysine to the sores is not beneďŹ cial. Polysporin patches have generated some questions recently. This product contains no medication but rather provides a barrier that may make the sore less noticeable. They may also help prevent a bacterial infection by keeping the sore clean. This may be especially helpful for young children who tend to touch sores often. Most cases of cold sores resolve on their own with or without the treatments listed above and do not require a visit to the doctor. However severe cases, those that become infected with a bacteria and any instance that affects the eye need a physicians’ intervention. If you have any questions about cold sores, one of our pharmacists will be happy to discuss it with you.

In the Cooper’s Plaza www.petrinakoltun.com t

tight lower extremity muscles that both play a role in back pain. Numerous studies have shown that both pilates and yoga (performed safely and correctly) can help reduce low back pain. Unmanaged back pain warrants a visit to your doctor to rule out a serious medical condition. Your physiotherapist has the skills to assess and treat a variety of back conditions and knows when to refer back to your doctor if further investigation is required. Incorporating healthy back habits into your daily life is another way you can take an active approach to your overall health and well being.

Dr. Lina Jung and Dr. Greg Kosar Dentists

WinďŹ eld

Panorama Veterinary Services Ltd. )XZ/ -BLF$PVOUSZ #$771 PS www.panoramavet.com

Q A

and can cause certain lower extremity muscles to become shortened which can contribute to back pain. Orthotic inserts may be beneficial for some people. • Manage your stress: many scientific studies have shown that stress is a major factor in back pain. Find effective ways to manage your stress. There are numerous approaches that are not within the scope of this article. Finding time to mindfully unwind and participate in a regular exercise regime (performed correctly) has been shown to assist in stress reduction. • Overall physical health: maintain a healthy diet and body weight. Perform regular stretches, strengthening, and spinal stability/mobility exercises in a safe and effective manner. Many people with low back pain have poor core stability (or rarely know what true core stability means) and

Q A

Implants sound like the best option for replacing missing teeth, and I like the idea of something that is as close as possible to a natural tooth. But...I don’t like the idea of surgery... how difficult is the procedure?

Implant placement can quite often be easier than having a tooth pulled! Today, state-of-the-art guided surgical techniques are convenient alternatives to place dental implants and allow you to have the dental implant placed in a single session using keyhole surgery. This new method has signiďŹ cantly simpliďŹ ed the procedure, for both patients and dentists. With any surgery, there can be some discomfort. Placing one implant normally causes less discomfort then placing several. Anesthesia and patient sedation are commonly administered to help reduce any discomfort during the dental implant process. Most patients report that they were much more comfortable following the procedure than they had anticipated. We can prescribe medications to ease any discomfort that may occur. Call us at WinďŹ eld Dental Centre and we’ll gladly recommend another patient who has already had tooth replacement therapy to assess their personal experience.

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A8 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

news

A j

v

v BARRY GERDING/LAKE COUNTRY CALENDAR

VOLUNTEERS WITH the Meals To Wheels service, which falls under the Lake Country Health Planning

Society, host a lunch every Tuesday, at noon, for seniors at the Winfield Seniors Activity Centre on Bottom Wood Lake Road, across from Winfield Arena. The program helps provide a nutritious meal for seniors who are living on limited incomes. For more information about the weekly lunch, contact Gisela Harding at 250-7664938.

w

v

▼ RESOURCE ONLINE AND IN PRINT

Redesigned resource for seniors available both online and in print Seniors and their families now have easier access to all the information they need online

and in print with a redesigned SeniorsBC website and a new edition of the B.C. Seniors’ Guide.

B.C.’S Minister of State for Seniors Ralph Sultan showed the new edition of the B.C. Seniors’ Guide at the Council of Senior Citizens Organizations of British Columbia conference in Richmond earlier this month. “We’ve consulted with

B.C. seniors and their families and are listening to how they want to receive information,” said Sultan. “Seniors told us they like print-based information materials that they can write in and carry with them. “Family members and

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caregivers like to find information online. We are ensuring seniors and their families can access the information they need in a way that appeals to them with the redesigned SeniorsBC.ca website and updated BC Seniors’ Guide.” The new SeniorsBC. ca website is more userfriendly, with improved navigation through a wide range of topics of interest to seniors and their families. Information is now

organized and written in a way that makes it easier to find and understand, and the site itself has a fresh look and feel with increased searchability within the B.C. government web environment. Complementing the redesigned SeniorsBC website is the ministry’s Home and Community Care website—www. health.gov.bc.ca/hcc— which also has been rebuilt. The new site provides more complete informa-

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tion about community care and service care op- A tions and how to access them. It also helps to ensure that the most up-todate information is available for seniors and their families. The 10th edition of the B.C. Seniors’ Guide contains updates to many services and programs. It includes a new section on benefits and provides information on new seniors’ resources and services. The guide also provides tips on healthy aging and encourages seniors to plan ahead for future needs. Currently, the BC Seniors’ Guide is being translated into Punjabi, Chinese and French. The translations will be available later this year. The English version is available now. To receive a free copy of the BC Seniors’ Guide, call 1-877952-3181. Providing easy access to all the information seniors and their families need to make informed choices about care is a key action in the B.C. government’s seniors action plan. Seniors and their fam-

SEE GUIDE A9w


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A9

news ▼ EDUCATION

Relevance of college to students UBCO healthy campus research reflected by continual rise in enrolment What makes a healthy university community? A major research project at UBCs Okanagan is asking that question starting this month and continuing through the next year. Focused on the UBC campus in Kelowna, the VOICE 2012 project involves more than 100 students as co-researchers, working with faculty and staff to explore ways to create, renew or sustain health-promoting campus change. It’s actually a new round of healthy campus research, replicating and extending previous VOICE research conducted from 2006 to 2011, said associate professor emeritus of nursing Claire Budgen, one of the more than 16 faculty and staff researchers working on the project. “Results from the previous VOICE studies indicated that many

health-promoting campus changes were associated with the research— for example, improved quality of drinking water, food, student space, activity and outdoor trails,” says Budgen. Funded through Campus Health grants, the research involves both community engagement and the collection of pictures, facts, figures and testimonies. All campus community members and visitors are welcome to participate. To support the inclusion of diverse views, the student co-researcher team will include students from multiple disciplines and backgrounds. Student researchers began early in September by taking photos that identify health issues on campus. October has seen students canvassing the

campus with a community dialogue survey that seeks to find out what UBC students, faculty and staff think about the health of the campus, strengths and struggles. “This study will contribute new knowledge to the field of healthy campus development, in particular, navigating diverse perspectives,” Budgen notes. “For UBC Okanagan, the extensive involvement of students working with nonstudents to improve the campus is anticipated to have an immediate positive impact and, as well, a longer-term effect on how those involved take forward what they have learned to future issues and other community settings.” Results of the first phase of VOICE 2012 will be provided at a campus-wide forum on Nov. 21.

Students benefit from 30’ donation One of the biggest RV rigs cruising North America will be helping Okanagan College students get their careers on the road, thanks to a do-

Seniors’ resource GUIDE FROM A8 ilies now have easier access to information on home and community health care programs and support options, as well more online access to inspection and investigation reports on the redesigned SeniorsBC and Home and Community Care websites. Through the plan, Improving Care for B.C. Seniors: An Action Plan, the B.C. government hopes to build a more accessible, transparent and accountable approach to seniors’ care. The plan contains specific deliverables to help seniors and their families navigate the health system, easily access information about care options and have a clear and simple way to register complaints. More information on the Seniors Action Plan can be found online at www.SeniorsBC.ca.

nation from a Calgary man with a college connection. Ron Lee took in Okanagan College’s popular RV Owners Lifestyle

Seminar Series two years running and in that time got to know instructor Jon Itterman. SEE OC A12

Creekside

Theatre FALLING FOR MASK

A showcase musical review Sat., October 20 7:30pm

STEEL MAGNOLIAS Fri., October 26th @ 7:30pm Sat., October 27th @ 7:30pm Matinee Sun., Oct. 28th @ 1:30pm Fri., Nov. 2nd @ 7:30pm Sat., Nov. 3rd @ 7:30pm Matinee Sun., Nov. 4th @ 1:30pm Fri., Nov. 9th @ 7:30pm Sat., Nov. 10th @ 7:30pm

C O M I N G

S O O N

The Abrams Brothers Thursday, November 8 7:30pm

For more information & tickets call

250-766-9309

For info: www.creeksidetheatre.com

Okanagan College’s overall fall enrolments have grown again, setting the stage for the institution to exceed provincial targets for another year. A snapshot of fall enrolment, taken in midSeptember, shows overall enrolment has increased by about 1.6 per cent at Okanagan College. Each fall, the college takes a snapshot of its enrolment in mid-September. While a gauge of how the year is shaping up for the institution, it doesn’t tell the whole story. Many of the college’s programs, especially in trades and continuing studies, start later in the fall, after the stable enrolment date. This fall’s stable enrolment data show 6,117 students registered at the college’s four campuses and in Distance Education courses on Sept. 14. The numbers don’t come as a surprise to Okanagan College president Jim Hamilton, who notes that the college is on track for exceeding provincial targets for the eighth year in a row. “We didn’t expect a big jump this year,”

Hamilton said. “High school graduation numbers dropped by two per cent within our region over the past year and the employment situation has improved in the Okanagan, and there were no other developments that would drive a significant change in the enrolment pattern.” Campuses in Salmon Arm, Kelowna and Penticton each saw modest increases in their student headcount while Vernon saw a slight decrease. “The interesting thing is that while Vernon’s overall student numbers fell to 725 students from 756, the number of course registrations grew slightly (from 3,252 last year to 3,260 this year),” observedNorth Okanagan regional dean Jane Lister. Penticton’s student numbers rose to 601 this fall, from 597 last year, while Salmon Arm’s grew to 340 from 320. Kelowna’s student numbers increased to 4,228 from 4,214. Distance education course registrations grew to 1,159 from 1,048. “We really need to emphasize that this only tells part of the story,”

explained Okanagan College registrar Jane Muskens. “These numbers don’t capture the students who are enrolled in a very important part of our business—Continuing Studies certificates—and don’t cover off the enrolments in programs that start later in the fall, next January, February or in the summer.” “We know, for example, that there are another 923 students who are enrolled this fall in continuing studies certificates. “They will be a part of our comparative report next year.” Okanagan College calculates and reports on total enrolment each spring in its reports to the provincial govern-

ment. “For each of the past seven years of our existence, we have exceeded the targets set for us by the provincial government in terms of student spaces and credentials awarded,” noted Hamilton. “We anticipate that this will be our eighth year.” To illustrate the difference between the fall enrolment snapshot and the annual tally of students taking courses at Okanagan College, approximately 20,235 people took courses and programs at Okanagan College over the last academic year. That equates to almost one person in every 20 who live in the region.

Legion Poppy campaign The Oyama Legion is taking its Poppy Campaign to the Kelowna International Airport this year and you can help. Royal Canadian Legion Oyama Branch 189 needs volunteers to help with the campaign. Volunteers must be available for three-hour shifts at the Kelowna airport during the last week of October and the first week of November. Call 250-548-3521 daily between 3 and 7 p.m. (except Sundays) to find out more about how you can make a difference with this year’s poppy campaign.

School District Long-Term Facility Plan

Public Consultation Meetings School District No. 23 is in the process of updating the District’s Long-Term Facility Plan.

The Plan will be driven by educational program requirements, community and enrolment demographics, school operating capacities, as well as the current condition of facilities. • Support 21st Century Learning The • Enhance/optimize student learning Facility • Reflect the best of what is known in educational research Plan • Promote the health & well-being of students, staff, parents & the community • Confirm the long-term role of each school needs • Optimize each school’s capacity and utilization to: • Provide for flexibility and future growth • Provide for long-term stability & sustainability of our schools The Facility Plan will provide a comprehensive rationale and business case for key local decisions related to future school grade configurations, specific school additions and renovations, replacement of aging schools, and requirement for new schools. The comprehensive Long-Term Facility Plan is required by the Ministry of Education to support all future major capital investment decisions and approvals.

The District will be hosting 3 community meetings to provide an opportunity for public input into the Long-Term Facility Plan: Thursday, October 18, 2012, 6:30 pm Westside Zone at Mount Boucherie Secondary – Multipurpose Room

Monday, October 22, 2012, 6:30 pm Kelowna Area at Hollywood Rd. Education Services – Room #1

Thursday, October 25, 6:30 pm Lake Country Zone at George Elliot Secondary – Community Gym This is the School District’s second round of Public Consultation Meetings. Please join us to learn more and provide your thoughts to the Board of Education for the long-term vision of our District.

For more information, please visit the School District Long-Term Facility Plan Link under quick updates on our webpage at http://www.sd23.bc.ca.


A10 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

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5 LB BOX fresh seedless mandarin oranges product of China 716013





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Kraft Cheez Whiz 1 kg 212555



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5.99

Doritos selected varieties, 260 g 660025





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3.17



Lysol No Touch system 1’s 408403



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ŠMasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ŠPC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

4.29

Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (avour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental chargeâ€? where applicable. ÂŽ/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. Š 2012 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Guaranteed Lowest Prices *Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. yer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. Our major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us and are based on a number of factors which can change from time to time. Identical items are deďŹ ned as same brand, item type (in the case of produce, meat and bakery), size and attributes and carried at this store location. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buysâ€? (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get xâ€?, “Freeâ€?, “clearanceâ€?, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post ofďŹ ce, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time.

We Match Prices! *Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ yers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (deďŹ ned as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A11

news

$0..6/*5:&7&/54 $PQZEFBEMJOF'SJEBZ QNCFGPSFJTTVFEBUF

t"%%)&"-5)::&"3450:063-*'&Men’s and Women’s Health, Sat., Oct. 20, 1:30-3:30 pm. UBC Okanagan - University Centre UNC 106, Admission: free. 70% of male health problems are preventable! Learn the simple steps to a vibrant and healthy middle age and retirement. t+*/(-&#&--#";""3Winfield United Church’s annual ‘JINGLE BELL BAZAAR’ is being held on Sat., Nov. 3, from 10am to 1:30pm at the Winfield Seniors’ Centre, 9832 Bottom Wood Lake Road. Please come for lunch! Home baking, Christmas boutique, knitting, sewing, produce, plants, preserves, books, toy shop.... and lots more. t-",&$06/53:5)3*'54503& hours of operation: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs., 9am- 3pm. t30:"-$"/"%*"/-&(*0/0:"."-"%*&4Notice of Cribbage Tournament on Oct. 28. To get your name on the list please call the Legion at 250-548-3521 after 3pm. Registration is at 9am. Games begin at 10 sharp. $26 per team and lunch is included. t"//6"-$0..6/*5:563,&:)"--08&&/#*/(0 Thurs., Oct. 25 at the Seniors’ Activity Centre, 9832 Bottom Wood Lake Rd. Doors open at 6pm games start at 7pm. Concession open, lord & lady game, door prizes . all are welcome. Pensioners & Senior Citizens’ Organizations, 250-766-5437.

LINDSEY FARKAS/CONTRIBUTED

THE LAKE COUNTRY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE handed out its annual business awards last week. Among the winners was the Lake County branch of Interior Savings Credit Union which received the Community Contributor award. Other awards included Oscar Barnes—Business Role Model of the Year; Lake Country Harvest—Community Involvement; Andy’s Tree and Chipping Service—Green Award for Environmental Commitment; Oyama Lake Alpaca Farm—Creativity in Business; Lake Country Optometry—Service Excellence; Routes Grill—New Business Champion; Kangaroo Creek Farm—Tourism Enhancement; Coral Beach Farm—Outstanding Contribution; Seca Marine—Young Entrepreneur and Phyllis Macpherson received the Gerry Morton Award for her work with the Lake Country Food Assistance Society.

t)064*/(015*0/4'034&/*034803,4)01 Offered the second Thursday of each month. Next workshops will be: Nov. 8, Dec. 13, 10am-11:30am, 102-2055 Benvoulin Crt., Kelowna. Plan ahead and learn about the housing options available to you and seniors in your life. Information about Subsidized Housing, Supportive Living, Assisted Living, and Residential Care will be covered. To register for this free event please call 250-861-6180 or email seniors2@telus.net. t-&(*0/41011:$".1"*(/70-6/5&&30110356/*5:The Legion is looking for volunteers to help with their annual Poppy Campaign. The Campaign begins the last week of October, and runs through to Remembrance Day. There are many areas in which you can support this very worthwhile cause; this small gesture of respect means more than you know to those who have served. Call Ron LeRoy, Poppy Campaign Chairman, Branch 26 Kelowna for information: 250-762-2961. t-$4&/*034#644$)&%6-& Tues., Oct. 23, 30 Wheels to Meals Luncheon. Fri., Oct. 19 Mystery trip - fall colours. Thurs., Oct. 18, 25 Local Shopping - dependent on driver availability. To reserve a seat on bus phone Margaret 250-766-3227 or Marian 250-861-4131. t#&"7&34$6#44$06547&/563&343&(*453"5*0/"(. Registration is ongoing for 1st Lake Country Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Venturers (boys and girls ages 5-18). To register or for more information call Kathy at 250-766-4269.

PUZZLE NO. 637

20. Defame

21. 22. 23. 25. 27. 29. 30. 31. 34. 39. 40. 41. 43. 44. 45. 47. 50. 51. 52. 53.

Those people Telegram Hunch Court case Speedy Test model “. . . maids all in a ____� Thick hair Nominates Further Plastic material Tolerate Knob Resound Not warm Consumed Rush Caustic cleaning solution Geologic age Failure

Copyright Š 2012 by Penny Press

ACROSS 1. 4. 8. 12. 13. 14. 15. 17. 18. 19. 21. 24. 26. 28. 29.

Type of shaft List member Aquatic plant “____ on Melancholy� Sandwich mart Mortgage, e.g. Like a fillet Snitched Bear’s shelter Andean animals Branch offshoot Flight-of-steps unit Concealer Umbrella part Beaver’s project

32. Previous to, inverse 33. In reserve 35. Roaring Twenties, e.g. 36. Affirmative vote 37. Pod veggie 38. Tart fruit 40. Country estate 42. Actor Rob ____ 43. Resolve 46. School vehicle 48. Saintly picture 49. Clearly shaped 54. Nautical hello 55. Moon’s pull 56. “____ Only Live Twice� 57. Lounge around

58. Sesame or poppy 59. Cut short

DOWN 1. Corn’s core 2. Commotion ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 637 3. “A Few Good ____� 4. At leisure 5. High schoolers 6. Chicago Loop trains 7. Lost 8. Communion table 9. Weaver’s need 10. Festive party 11. No ifs, ____, or buts 16. Border

t13&1"3&'03:063'6563&6/%&345"/%*/(4&/*034)064*/(015*0/4 Nov. 8, (the second Thursday of each month), 10am to 11:30am, Ziglar Recreation Centre, Apple Valley Seniors Residence,102- 2055 Benvoulin Court, Kelowna, multipurpose room. Plan ahead and learn about the continuum of housing options available to you and seniors in your life. Have your questions answered about Low Income/Subsidized Housing, Supportive Living and related programs. A Representative from Interior Health will also be available to provide detailed information about Assisted Living and Residential/Complex Care. To register for this free event please call 250-861-6180 or email seniors2@telus.net t8*/'*&-%6/*5&%$)63$)5)3*'54)01hours will continue to be: Tuesday to Saturday, 10am to 2pm during the fall and winter. t-",&$06/53:#64*/&44$0//&$5*0/4meets twice monthly in the boardroom of the TD Bank Lake Country Branch. This is an opportunity for local business people to meet, share business ideas and concerns, and to provide motivation to each other. Referrals are also shared. Membership is free and is limited to one person per business category. Meetings are at 9am on the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each month. For details contact Tom Cockrell 250-766-1515 or Cleo Rufe 250-548-4070. t0:"."-&(*0/#3"/$)holds a meat draw every Saturday afternoon at 2pm. All members and guests are welcome. t5)&-",&$06/53:.64&6. is open Monday & Wednesday afternoons from 1pm to 4pm and by appointment. 11255 Okanagan Centre Rd. W. 250-766-0111 www.lakecountrymuseum.com t$3*##"(&5063/".&/54at the Seniors’ Activity Center 9832 Bottom Wood Lake Rd. each third Sunday of the month. Entry fee $12. Excellent lunch, free coffee all day. Games start at 10am. Registration not required. For information call John 250766-3026. t50"--8*/'*&-%$3*#1-":&34Every Friday evening at 7pm at the Seniors’ Activity Centre (9832 Bottom Wood Lake Rd.). $2/evening. 8 full games with a chance of winning $12, $10 or $8. Coffee, drinks & goodies served at no charge. For info call John 250-766-3026. t-$-*/&%"/$&34 Tuesdays, 1:30pm & Thursdays, 9:30am in the Seniors’ Centre. Beginners always welcome. Joy, 250-766-0850. t40$*"-#3*%(& Tuesdays, 7pm at the Seniors’ Centre. New players welcome. Eunice, 250-766-3982. t5)&$06/$*-0'4&/*03$*5*;&/403("/*;"5*0/4 (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality of Lifeâ€? for all seniors. Senior organizations/associations wishing to afďŹ liate or individuals wishing to become members please contact Ernie Bayer: 604-576-9734 fax 604-576-9733 or ecbayer@ shaw.ca for further info. t-$065%0034$-6# welcomes new hikers. Sturdy hiking boots are a must. Bring water, snacks/lunch & clothing appropriate & sufďŹ cient for the weather. For more info, to sign up for our hikes, or to post your own hikes on the forum, visit www. lakecountryoutdoorsclub.com. ALL COMMUNITY EVENTS will be placed at no charge to all NON-PROFIT organizations.

For all other inquiries, please email production@lakecountrynews.net or fax 250-762-3220


A12 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

Valleyview Dignity Memorial

news

WHERE YOUR FLORAL PURCHASE IS SIMPLE & REWARDING.

Students learn from donated RV

Checksite eb our wready for liver to de ials! spec

Aron Meier

Assistant Manager

OC FROM A9

For us, there is no higher honour than to be chosen to bring loved ones, friends and a lifetime of memories together in celebration of a special life.

COURTESY E-PHOTO OF ALL LOCAL DELIVERY. PURCHASES.

FREE F REE

Proudly oering reward miles on all pre-arrangements

Valleyview Funeral Home 6ALLEYVIEW2OADs  

11411 BOND ROAD

Proudly serving Lake Country, afďŹ liated with Lakeview Memorial Gardens Cemetery by the airport.

www.valleyviewfuneralhome.com

This year when the two got chatting Lee mentioned he had an older rig parked at home. “Jon said the students could probably really use it, so that got me thinking,� Lee said. When Lee returned home to Calgary, he

turned right around, this time driving his 2001 30-foot Class A Motorhome to the Kelowna campus where he handed over the keys to John Haller, Dean of Trades and Apprenticeship. Lee said he clocked nearly 13,000 kilometres on the RV over a two year period travelling

throughout the Prairies, and down through Reno, Nevada to Sacramento, California. Itterman said the rig is now in need of numerous repairs which makes it a perfect educational tool for students enrolled in the RV Service Technician program and the automotive program.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2012 TSN 

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2012 TSN  :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30 :00 1 :30 :00 2 :30 :00 3 :30 :00 4 :30 :00 5 :30 :00 6 :30 :00 7 :30 :00 8 :30 :00 9 :30 :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2012 TSN  :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30 :00 1 :30 :00 2 :30 :00 3 :30 :00 4 :30 :00 5 :30 :00 6 :30 :00 7 :30 :00 8 :30 :00 9 :30 :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012 TSN  :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30 :00 1 :30 :00 2 :30 :00 3 :30 :00 4 :30 :00 5 :30 :00 6 :30 :00 7 :30 :00 8 :30 :00 9 :30 :00 10 :30 :00 11 :30 :00 12 :30

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KIRO News Late Show

News Hour Final

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Mr. Young Boys

CBC News: MythBusters Sunny The National � TMZ

SportsCentre ET Canada � The Talk

Coronation The Tudors

Letterman Ferguson

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Asia’s Monarchies

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A14 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.766.4688 fax 250.766.4645 email classified@lakecountrynews.net

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

AGREEMENT

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.

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

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.

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.

ON THE WEB:

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Coming Events

Career Opportunities

Professional/ Management

ATTENTION Loggers! D&J Isley and Sons Contracting Ltd. of Grande Prairie, AB. is looking for a Skidding and Processing Contractor. Potential Multi-Year Contract in the Fort St John area. Camp accommodations available. For further details, please call Daniel @ (780)814-4331 or email daniel@isley.ca

M’AKOLA Group of Societies Seeking Director of Operations for Victoria. Visit makola.bc.ca

ADHD WORKSHOPS FREE! BY THE BEST EXPERTS IN THE CITY STARTING SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14 2012 1PM TO 5 PM 1305 TAYLOR WAY, WEST VANCOUVER FOR MORE INFORMATION AND TO REGISTER GO TO WWW.COP E M A N H E A L T H CARE.COM/ADHD

Information

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Lake Country Calendar are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.

Lost & Found LOST: Car keys & FOB on Sept. 19 at the Farmer’s Fruit & Produce. 250-766-4403

Travel

Timeshare

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.

Travel

Employment Business Opportunities ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: fish@blackpress.ca EARN EXTRA cash! - P/T, F/T Immediate Openings For Men & Women. Easy Computer Work, Other Positions Are Available. Can Be Done From Home. No Experience Needed. www.HWC-BC.com EXCLUSIVE LICENSE Territories available in multi-billion dollar smart phone app industry. Only 250 (North America) licensees will own a territory and earn a significant passive residual income by helping consumers to save money and retailers to become more profitable. www.tmcapp.com/license or 1-855-526-9862.

Career Opportunities LEARN FROM home. Earn from home. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

BETTS Electric Penticton requires an experienced Industrial Controls Tech for our CSA Panel shop. visit www.betts.bc.ca for details. send Resume to resume@betts.bc.ca or Fax 250492-3343

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Legal Services

Misc. for Sale

Apt/Condos for Sale

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.

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

THE LAKES IN LAKE COUNTRY

Moving & Storage DAN-MEL MOVING SERVICES Local & long distance, 250215-0147 or 250-766-1282

Painting & Decorating A-TECH SERVICES (1) 250-899-3163

Caretakers/ Residential Managers APARTMENT manager required for Burns Lake B.C. 27 units, live-in prefer, wages negotiable. Call 1250-570-2304 or send resume to reimerrd@live.com

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. NO Risk Program, STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call Us NOW. We Can Help! 1-888-356-5248.

VISITING ARIZONA for the Winter? Meridian RV Resort. Good Sam-Trailer Life Top 100 RV Resorts in America. Check us out at www.meridianrvresort.com or call 866-770-0080.

Trades, Technical

Services

WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

3 Rooms For $299,

COMMERCIAL TRANSPORT MECHANICS Wanted for Surrey, Kamloops, Calgary & Edmonton

Duties Include: • Maintenance & Repairs • Diagnostics of Trucks, Trailers, Forklifts and Hydraulics • Reporting • Inventory control

Qualifications:

CLASS 1 & 3 DRIVERS Wanted for Calgary, Edmonton AB & Surrey B.C.

Growing Disposal Company

We Offer:

• Industry Leading Remuneration • Full Benefits & Pension Plan Please e-mail resumes & current drivers abstract: drivers@supersave.ca or Fax: (1)604.534.3811 P/T Tow truck driver, must live in Lake Country area, must have air ticket & truck driving experience. Send resume & abstract to Fax: 250-766-3602

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. AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN required at Jenner Chevrolet in Victoria BC. Rare opportunity for a top performing, quality & customer focused team player. Email: mgray@jennerchev.com BUSY Lower Mainland tire shop is looking for an Experienced Service Truck Tire Technician. Your own Service Truck is preferable but not necessary. Top Wages Paid. Please send inquiries to tireshop1234@hotmail.com

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services ERNIE O’S Restaurant and Pub Edson, Alberta requires line cooks. $13 - $16 per hour. Subsidized housing available. Fax resume to 780-723-3603 ernieos.doug@telus.net

• Strong command of the English Language • 3rd or 4th year apprentices • Certified journeymen • Driver’s licence • Self-starter We Offer:

• Industry Leading Remuneration • Full Benefits & Pension Plan

Please e-mail resumes: mechanics@supersave.ca

or Fax: (1)604.534.3811

Services

Health Products GET 50% Off - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

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 R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 1.800.514.9399

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

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

STEEL BUILDINGS - Canadian made! - Reduced prices now! 20X22 $4,455. 25X26 $4,995. 30X38 $7,275. 32X50 $9,800. 40X54 $13,995. 47X80 $19,600. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Lake Country Calendar are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.

Shop from home! Misc. Wanted PURCHASING old Canadian & American coin collections & accumulations. 250-548-3670

Musical Instruments CORT acoustic steel string guitar with cutaway, grover tuners and Fishman Pickup. Beautiful wood and sound. Must be seen and played to appreciate. $650 Call 250-517-8087

Fabulous 3rd floor unit with 9 ft ceilings. 2 bdrms, 2 baths. In-suite laundry & open living area. Outdoor pool & spa, and pond with walking trails. Secure entrance, UG parking. Exercise room & lounge area

$208,900

MLS ®

Priscilla

250-549-7050

Houses For Sale ROOM FOR ALL YOUR TOYS 1.60 acres! Huge detached 38’10” x 26’10” doubledecker garage/shop, fully insulated with 220 wiring + attached double garage & extra parking. Comes with sunny executive lakeview rancher-style home, 3675 sq.ft. as well.

$1,130,000

MLS ®

Priscilla

250-549-7050

Rentals Shared Accommodation

LAKE COUNTRY- modern 3 bdrm home, Kelowna/Vernon bus at door, prefer females. (778)483-3800.


Lake Country Calendar Wednesday, October 17, 2012

www.lakecountrycalendar.com A15

Rentals Suites, Lower LAKE COUNTRY- furnished studio suite, bright, on bus line. $650. (778)483-3800.

Transportation

Auto Financing

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

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

Vehicle Wanted WE BUY All Cars! Not, we will Cars/Trucks/Vans. Car today with Phone call to: 8647.

Running or buy it! Sell Any One Free 1-800-551-

CALL

To advertise your business here, call Michelle or Shayla @ 250-766-4688

THE

Calendar Lake Countr y

Proudly Serving

www.lakecountrynews.net

EXPERTS ELECTRICAL

Calendar

DAYCARE

Winfield, Oyama, Okanagan Centre and Carrs Landing since 1951

ROOFING

Lake Countr y

Proudly Serving

www.lakecountrynews.net

Winfield, Oyama, Okanagan Centre and Carrs Landing since 1951

Advertise your business here for

GREAT LOCAL RESULTS! WOOD SERVICES

ANDY’S TREE & CHIPPING SERVICE

Don’t Burn‌ Chip it! 250-212-6487 250-766-4788

WE DO HEDGE TRIMMING

s#OMMERCIAL s2ESIDENTIAL s#ONTROLS s$ESIGN

s(OT4UB2EPAIRS s4RENCHING s&IRE!LARMS

FOR ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS

/FlCE&AX(250)766-2594 #ELL(250)258-6707 HAIRSTYLISTS/BARBERS

Roosters Barber Shop

‘Your Community Barber Shop’ Traditional Old World Service for the Modern Man!

Monday to Friday 9-6 (Sr’s discount days) Saturday & Sunday 9-4

'SBOL(FCFSt778-480-5622 13, 11852 Hwy 97N Lakewood Mall Beside Tim Horton’s

CONTRACTING

R&R HOE SERVICE

-BOETDBQJOHt#PCDBUt&YDBWBUJPO 5SFODIJOHt-BOETDBQF4VQQMJFT 1PTU)PMF"VHFSt%VNQ5SVDLt4DSFFOFE5PQTPJM

— 25 years experience — 250-766-0326 250-766-0301 250-212-2914

t:FBS8PSLNBOTIJQ8BSSBOUZ t-JBCJMJUZ5PSDI0O*OTVSBODF r/FX$POTUSVDUJPO r$VTUPN.FUBMr3F3PPGT r"TQIBMUr5PSDI0Or5JMF r4IBLFTr"MM3FQBJST 4IBL 7JTJUPVS PGmDFTIPXSPPNBU 'JU[QBUSJDL ,FMPXOB e Serving thn Okanaga 0 Since 199

250.765.1180 1.866.207.4444 NBEHFSPPĂ OHDPN $BMMUPEBZGPSZPVS '3&&&45*."5&


A16 www.lakecountrycalendar.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2012 Lake Country Calendar

Do you have a passion for agriculture? We are looking for your advice… The District of Lake Country is seeking volunteer members to serve on the Agricultural Advisory Committee. Do you, or anyone you know, have an interest in agriculture, economic development, sustainability or water service delivery and/or conservation? Would you like to provide recommendations to Council on ways to preserve, protect, enhance and improve agriculture and agricultural practices within the District, including ways to inform the community, agencies and other stakeholders on agricultural practices and matters. Please provide a letter of interest outlining your relevant background and interest in serving on this Committee to Reyna Seabrook, Corporate Services Manager, via email: admin@lakecountry.bc.ca, fax: 250-766-2903 or regular mail to: 10150 Bottom Wood Lake Road, Lake Country, BC V4V 2M1 by October 31, 2012.

Halloween Activities in Lake Country Wednesday, October 31st 6-8 pm Oyama Community Hall Everyone welcome to drop in for hot chocolate & treats. Provided Free by the Oyama Community Club

6:30-8:30 pm Beasley Park 6:30 pm Hot dogs & hot chocolate served by the Lake Country Lions Club 8 pm Fireworks provided free by the Lake Country Fire Department & Community and Customer Services

Residents in the area of Beasley & Reiswig Parks should be aware of the fireworks display between approximately 8 – 8:30 pm. If you have animals, you may want to take precautionary measures. For more information call 250 766 1485.

Friday night fun at the arena

Agricultural Community Notices Note: Adjuvants, spray rinsate, treated seed, paint, solvents, domestic pesticides, full containers of adjuvants or other domestic hazardous wastes are not be accepted.

For more information call 877-622-4460 or visit www.cleanfarms.ca

Business Development Tour Offers Fresh Ideas to Food Processors The Small Scale Food Processor Association (SSFPA) is about to embark on its “Get Ready to Grow!” tour of eight BC communities through the fall of 2012, taking fresh ideas to growing food processing businesses across the province. The Summerland event is scheduled for Thursday, October 18, at the Summerland Chamber of Commerce offices. Kamloops is booked for Thursday, October 25, at Thompson Rivers University Culinary Arts Building. Doors open for registration and networking at 4 p.m. Refreshments provided. Sessions start at 4:30 p.m. There is limited seating and pre-registration is required, so please register early. The after-hours event is offered at no charge. For more information and online course registration, interested businesses should visit the Small Scale Food Processor Association website at www.ssfpa.net or call toll free 1-866-619-7372.

IRRIGATION TURN OFF DATES Oyama Lake Supply Okanagan/Beaver Lake Source Kalamalka Lake Source

October 13th – 14th October 15th – 19th October 22nd – 26th

Semi-Annual Water Utility Bills Semi-annual water bills for the period July 1 to December 31, 2012 have now been mailed. The bills are due and payable before 4:30 pm on Wednesday, October 31, 2012. Payments received after the close of business on October 31, 2012 will be charged a late penalty of 5% on the unpaid balance.

IMPORTANT NOTICE: There will be no late irrigation requests granted this year for customers on the Oyama Lake Source as work is being performed on the existing intake and supply line as part of the Kalamalka Lake Interconnect project. This work needs to be completed under low flows.

Payments can be made by mail; in person at Municipal Hall 10150 Bottom Wood Lake Rd; at all major financial institutions; or via internet and telephone banking. There is an after-hours drop box to the right of the main door of Municipal Hall. Municipal office hours are from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday through Friday.


Lake Country Calendar, October 17, 2012