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NEWS PENTICTON WESTERN

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Victory Church offers a Christmas dinner to those in need

VOL. 46 ISSUE 99

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Lakers and Express have success in tournament

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

Penticton mayor re-elected chair of regional district board

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Joe Fries

Western News Staff

Joe Fries/Western News

A VISIT WITH SANTA — Hugo, a 10-month-old miniature golden retriever, poses for a picture Saturday with Santa at Total Pet. The pet-friendly photo sessions were a fundraiser for the AlleyCATS Alliance Society, a non-profit that helps rescue and rehabilitate kitties throughout the Okanagan.

festival at Shatford

CORONER LOOKS INTO SENIORS CARE HOME

NEWS PENTICTON WESTERN

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A funeral will be held Saturday to remember Alfredo Bonaldi, whose death last week triggered another investigation into his care at Summerland Seniors Village. The 91-year-old passed away 12 days after he was rushed to hospital in Penticton suffering the effects of a suspected case of food poisoning, which left him near death after spending three days alone and uncared for in his room. Bonaldi was a resident on the assisted-living side of Summerland Seniors Village where he received twicedaily meals and housekeeping service. His absence at meal times should have prompted a well-being check by staff, but didn’t. After being discovered Nov. 25 by son-in-law Gil Inglis, Bonaldi was treated in hospital for a staph infection, salmonella poisoning and kidney failure, and showed some signs of improvement before he died on Dec. 7. Shortly afterwards, the hospital referred the case to the B.C. Coroners Service, which probes all unnatural, unexpected or unexplained deaths in the province. “The investigation is still in its preliminary stages, and it is too early to comment on reports of potential problems arising from Mr. Bonaldi’s stay at the Summerland care home,” B.C. Coroners Service spokesperson Barbara McLintock said in a press release. She also noted that the investigation will result in either a publicly available report or an inquest. “In either case, the mandate of the Coroners Service is not to find fault or lay blame, but it may make recommendations to try to prevent future deaths in similar circumstances.” Both the Ministry of Health and Interior Health, which has placed a consultant at the site to ensure patient safety, had already begun investigations into Bonaldi’s care at Summerland Seniors Village prior to his death and will carry on with those probes. Health Minister Margaret MacDiarmid said in an interview Tuesday she remains “very concerned” about Bonaldi’s case and said his passing will make the investigation more difficult. Like the coroner, the ministry is trying to determine

what went wrong and if, and how, similar incidents can be avoided in the future, and the eventual findings may very well have provincial implications, MacDiarmid added. Bonaldi’s wife was also a patient at the care home and died in August two days afAlfredo Bonaldi ter she had surgery to repair a broken leg that Inglis said resulted when she was dropped by staff who failed to report the injury for a week. Retirement Concepts, which operates the facility, apologized to the family in a letter dated Dec. 7 and signed by president Azim Jamal and vice-president Tony Baena. “We sincerely apologize to you and your family for all you have gone through over the past several weeks and months as a result of what happened to your parents at our facility,” the executives said in the letter. It goes on to note that thanks to information brought forward by the family, “we now know that errors were made by our staff in reporting the injury to your mother.” “In your father’s case, there was an obvious breakdown in communication that resulted in his absence from meals going unreported for several days before he was found in his room,” the letter continued. “Unfortunately, even the best policies and procedures cannot eliminate human error. Nevertheless, we will continue to strive to improve our systems and staff training so we can reduce human error to an absolute minimum.” Inglis said the family appreciated the company’s apology, but Retirement Concepts brass “have been trying to cover themselves.” He said Bonaldi’s three daughters “feel they’ve been let down” by the system that regulates care homes, and will press for whatever legislative changes may be required to prevent other families from losing their loved ones under similar circumstances. “It’s not over yet,” Inglis said. Bonaldi’s funeral is set for Saturday at 11 a.m. at Holy Child Catholic Church in Summerland and is open to the public.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

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Church sets table for Christmas feast Kristi Patton Western News Staff

It is one evening of time and some planning, but for those less fortunate in the community a free community Christmas dinner means so much. Tonight Victory Church opens their doors to reach out to those who may not otherwise have an opportunity to experience the spirit of Christmas. “Giving back is the bonus,” said Pastor Trevor Hoffman. “We like to do whatever we can because we love this city. It really isn’t much to us because it is just one dinner, just one evening of volunteer work and some planning. For those that come for the dinner it can mean so much. It is a really good time and nice to sit down to dinner.” Prior to the inaugural community Christmas dinner, Victory Church hosted a Christmas banquet with a speaker and charged people money to attend. “Last year we thought to heck with that, let’s just buy a bunch of turkeys and feed everyone that comes,” said Hoffman. This year ham and all the trimmings of a Christmas dinner are be-

Kristi Patton/Western News

PaStOr trevOr HOffmaN of victory Church is gearing up with a bunch of volunteers to serve a few hundred people at the community Christmas dinner for those in need on Wednesday at the church.

ing offered on the menu for free to whoever wants to come. “We are downtown where a lot

of people are and right near the Soup Kitchen, who do all the lunches and that is huge, so we thought

we would do a dinner,” said Hoffman. Catering staff from Charles

Manor, a retirement centre in close proximity to the church, is volunteering their time and commercial kitchen to prepare all the meat. Besides the dinner, there will be prize draws from Penticton businesses that have donated to the cause including Wal-Mart, Superstore and Little Caesars. Members of the church have also been preparing goodie bags with homemade baked goods to be handed out to those in attendance. Donated clothing the church has been collecting will be available for those who need it to take with them. Hoffman said he expects to feed even more people than they did last year and hopes to continue with a weekly dinner for those less fortunate. “We have already been planning to do a weekly dinner and a movie thing for anyone that would like to come. It probably won’t be as lavish as this, but it will be fun,” he said. Victory Church is holding the free Christmas community dinner on Wednesday at their location at 352 Winnipeg St. Doors will open at 5:30 p.m. and seating will be available on a first come, first served basis.

South Okanagan awaits word on major projects Joe Fries Western News Staff

Two major projects in the South Okanagan remain in limbo pending funding decisions from the provincial government, and the area’s men in Victoria have asked their local counterparts for continued patience. But Liberal MLAs Bill Barisoff and John Slater offered little in the way of new information on a proposed new jail in Oliver and hospital expansion in Penticton during their appearance last week at a board meeting of the Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen. RDOS directors were told the proposed $300-million expansion of Penticton Regional Hospital is still awaiting a decision from the Treasury Board, but Health Minister Margaret MacDiarmid, who took over the portfolio in September, is scheduled to tour the

facility today. “I think it’s an indication that she knows the priority of it, she knows our priorities of it. I think we’ve got lots of things happening in the South Okanagan that lend itself to the need,” said Barisoff, the MLA for Penticton. Barisoff added that he and Slater have worked hard to ensure the two previous health ministers also knew the importance of PRH expansion. But despite the local duo’s efforts, and the project’s spot atop Interior Health’s wish list, the last round of regional hospital funding went to Kamloops in July. “Kamloops was a bit of a surprise to a lot of the MLAs in the Okanagan, to be honest with you,” said Slater, who represents Boundary-Similkameen. Summerland Mayor Janice Perrino, who chairs the Okanagan-Similkameen Regional Hospital District, told the MLAs that the area is due for some capital dollars.

According to figures she compiled, over the past decade, the North Okanagan has received capital funding for health care totalling about $92 per person, the Central Okanagan has received $108 and the South Okanagan $22. Vernon and Kelowna received significant hospital upgrades, she noted, as should Penticton. “It’s about fairness,” said Perrino, who has already lined up $140 million locally for PRH expansion and is seeking the additional $160 million from Victoria. Meanwhile, Osoyoos Mayor Stu Wells wanted to know how flagging provincial finances might affect the funding decision needed to begin work on the Okanagan Regional Correctional Centre, which is supposed to open just north of Oliver in 2016. “When we still have these shortfalls coming in and the finance minister saying it’s going to get tough, I guess my question is:

Where does that leave the correction facility?” Wells asked. Slater said neither he nor Barisoff sits on Treasury Board so they’re “not privy to the weights and balances” that affect such decisions. But he assured that the jail, which the province announced in February 2012 would be sited on Osoyoos Indian Band property, is still on the government’s radar. “It’s still there. It’s a priority for the province. They need the facility, too…. It’s not just a gift to the South Okanagan. It’s a facility that’s needed in the province. So they’re still looking at it and it’s still way up there on the priority list,” Slater said. A briefing note prepared for the Treasury Board in November 2011 and obtained by the Western News pegged the total capital cost of the new 360-cell jail at $273.5 million and estimated its annual operating cost at $60 million.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

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His possible jump to provincial politics didn’t scare off a majority of local politicians who returned Dan Ashton to his position at the helm of the Regional District of OkanaganSimilkameen. Penticton’s mayor fended off a challenge from Oliver Mayor Ron Hovanes to keep his place as chair of the elected board of the RDOS. Ashton has been at the post since 2001, although his future in local government is uncertain since he’ll be running as a Liberal candidate in next spring’s provincial election. “It will be a busy year, but you have my word there will be no interference with my performance as chair of this organization. I will be consistent with how I perform my duties, continue with my regional perspective (and) be available,” Ashton said in a short speech to directors before their vote.

Western News Staff

Elected officials narrowly voted last week to stand by a controversial decision on regional land-use policy. Directors of the Regional District of OkanaganSimilkameen on Nov. 21 voted 9-4 to give early approval to a 12-lot housing development on Vaseux Lake that is in apparent conflict with a regional growth strategy. But board chair Dan Ashton brought the matter back for reconsideration at last Thursday’s meeting at the request of one of the directors. “There was an indication that there may have been a mixing of some information regarding that decision

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and I want to make sure it’s clean,” Ashton explained. Allan Patton, the director for rural Oliver, said he asked for the reconsideration because he was unsure if each of his colleagues had read the growth strategy. His wish was not granted, however, as the board voted 7-6 against the reconsideration. Those on the losing side with Patton were Directors Ron Hovanes, Tom Siddon, Michael Brydon, Garry Litke and Stu Wells. Only Okanagan directors voted because their counterparts in the Similkameen opted out of the strategy. The proposed development on Vaseux Lake still has to go through the normal regulatory approval process, which should include public hearings.

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The vote count was not released, but Hovanes confirmed afterwards that he was “very serious” about unseating Ashton. “I wouldn’t have thought of running at all unless I gave it some deep consideration,” he said. Oliver’s mayor explained that continuity of leadership is important and if voters do send Ashton to Victoria it will trigger another vote at the RDOS board table in May. “There was absolutely no disrespect to Chair Ashton,” he added. “I even phoned him to let him know my name was going to be put forward.” Incumbent Mark Pendergraft, the director for rural Osoyoos, won the election for vice-chair. He bested Naramata director Karla Kozakevich. Meanwhile, Janice Perrino won back her job as chair of the Okanagan-Similkameen Regional Hospital District, while Litke was re-elected as vice-chair.

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Ashton said that during his 11year tenure he has missed just two RDOS board meetings: one when he was in hospital and the other when he was representing the regional district at a meeting elsewhere. “In both cases, the vice-chair has always made it a seamless transition and I’m sure the same will take place in the two meetings I’ll be missing in the early spring” during the provincial election campaign, he said. Ashton intends to take leaves of absence from both his city and RDOS duties during the election, and promised to stay focused on local issues until then. “I have a job to do as the mayor of Penticton and the regional district,” he said afterwards. Asked how he could be tough with a provincial government of which he might soon be a member, Ashton said his allegiance is here right now because “I’m not part of that government at this time.”

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

opinion

Published Wednesdays and Fridays in Penticton at: 2250 Camrose St., Penticton B.C. V2A 8R1 Phone: (250) 492-3636 • Fax: (250) 492-9843 • E-mail: editor@pentictonwesternnews.com

EDITORIAL

Message not getting through to drivers

T

he RCMP CounterAttack road check program in December is a Christmas holiday tradition. But far too many residents of the South Okanagan and Southern Interior still haven’t got the message. B.C.’s CounterAttack program is in its 35th year with the December campaign underway. The province’s tougher roadside penalties on drinking and driving are responsible for a drop in alcohol-related crashes and are estimated to have saved 104 lives since September 2010. Yet, some drivers still operate a vehicle under the influence of alcohol or drugs, believing nothing can happen to them or that they won’t get caught. But drinking and driving carries consequences. Whether it’s a small fender-bender, an arrest and driving suspension or a serious crash that claims your life or that of an innocent person — it’s only a matter of time before someone pays the price. There was a time when impaired driving was considered acceptable behaviour. Thankfully, we’ve come a long way from that. The odds are getting better that if you drink and drive, you will get caught. But there are still too many risking their lives and those of others on B.C. roads. Statistics released by ICBC show that, between 2007 and 2011, there were an average of 36 impaired-related crashes in the Southern Interior. That’s the most of B.C.’s four regions (32PENTICTON in Lower WESTERN Mainland, 25 in North Central and 21 on Vancouver Island). Police will again be out in force this Christmas season, again driving home the message that we all need to take to heart: Don’t drink and drive. Plan ahead, use alternate transportation or use a designated driver. Let’s all have a safe Christmas season.

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Clean LNG can still be done On Friday, as the federal government was giving the green light to a Malaysian investment of billions more into northern B.C.’s liquefied natural gas megaproject, Coastal First Nations chiefs held their quarterly board meeting in Vancouver. These are now the most powerful aboriginal leaders in North America, bankrolled by U.S. environmental groups and their wealthy charity foundation backers as guardians of the Great Bear Rainforest. A major topic was the Haisla Nation, the Kitimat partner that abruptly quit its voluntary association with the Haida, Gitga’at and other communities over its plans to develop LNG exports. This discord comes at a bad time. Premier Christy Clark has bet heavily on LNG, not just for her government’s future, but the industrial and economic direction of the province for decades to come. Initial press reports were misleading. One had it that Haisla Chief Councillor Ellis Ross, the B.C. government’s key ally on LNG, was “buddying up” with the Harper government on the Enbridge oil pipeline proposed

Tom Fletcher

B.C. Views to go to Kitimat, in the heart of Coastal First Nations territory. Not so. Both Ross and Coastal First Nations executive director Art Sterritt confirmed to me that they remain solidly against the Enbridge proposal. The disagreement is over how to power the processing of LNG, which the Haisla are pioneering with provincial assistance. Sterritt said the Haisla and the rest of the group were in agreement until a few weeks ago. The plan was to follow Clark’s solemn vow to make B.C. LNG the “greenest” in the world. All parties acknowledge that some of B.C.’s shale gas will

have to be burned to process and ship LNG to Asia. The initial idea was that one or two natural gas-fired power plants would be built, eventually backing up wind, small hydro and other renewable supplies. BC Hydro has 600 megawatts available from its dams, which would require new transmission capacity up to Kitimat to help run the first two LNG plants proposed in partnership with the Haisla. Then the play got bigger. The B.C. government transferred Crown land on Douglas Channel to the Haisla for an LNG project planned by Shell, PetroChina and Korea Gas. And Sterritt said he started getting signals from Victoria that the industry doesn’t want to buy power from outside producers to drive LNG cooling and compression. Instead they wanted to power it directly with gas, using equipment called “mechanical drives” rather than electrical drives. In a letter to Haisla members explaining why he quit the Coastal First Nations, Ross said he was insulted by Sterritt’s comments that the Haisla were choosing “the dirtiest way possible” to ship LNG. Ross noted

that emissions would be about the same if gas is burned in the LNG plant or in a power plant nearby. That’s true, but Sterritt points out a critical difference. If LNG producers are allowed to use single-purpose mechanical drives, no renewable energy can ever be added. And as more LNG producers rush into B.C., reserves that would have lasted 75 to 100 years could be depleted in 30. And when the gas is gone? “These big, hulking plants that are going to be in Kitimat are just going to be sitting there, rotting,” Sterritt said. “It happens all over the world.” B.C.’s clean energy plan envisions extending the BC Hydro grid, developing run-of-river and wind farms such as the big offshore proposal off Haida Gwaii, and ultimately a future beyond oil and gas. Now, in their rush to develop LNG, Clark and Energy Minister Rich Coleman seem poised to abandon that strategy. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews. com. tfletcher@blackpress.ca

To d a y ' s L a u g h


Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com A7

letters

Threat from Iran has been overblown

No wasted ink

In the Nov. 30 Western, I read with interest and amusement, comments made by Dave Stigant about how unfair my comparative analogies were. It seems that he may have missed my point. However, I stand by what I wrote and the way things were presented. The political game, irrespective of the arena, be it governmental or business bureaucracy, is one that very often is convoluted, one-sided, defaming and a plethora of other descriptive adjectives before any resolution is reached. One might think that he, having been a part of that, should realize this. I remain on point, that irrespective of any comparisons I made concerning the impasse of the government and BCTF and that of hockey’s major domos and the players is referring to the fact that the actions or lack of action on either side’s part has a direct impact on society in general. Evidently, that point was missed for some reason or other. I particularly enjoyed and was amused by the reference to “wasted ink.” Opinions are like noses, if you will, we all have one. How we give our opinions is up to us just as aromas that we like, we savour, while those that we don’t, we avoid or move away from. In that light, I proffer the following: I read with interest the Western News, the lines by Dave Stigant going on about wasted ink. I thought about his rant and I began to muse, about his reasons for his rantings and raising such a stink.

nocent unarmed Iranian civilians will die. Since Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the U.S. has worn the moral responsibility for using nuclear weapons on civilians. Does Israel want to join the club? “Israeli people have said since the end of the Second World War there will never be another holocaust.” Definition of the word “holocaust”: “n. complete or total destruction by, or as by, fire.” There were a number of holocausts committed in the Second World War. Two of them (among others) were the nuclear holocausts of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Would the Jewish community of Israel, who are the survivors — and descendants of survivors — of the Holocaust (or Shoah) of the Second World War, want their government to commit another (nuclear) holocaust against fellow Jews — the famous ancient Persian Jewish community of Iran — along with Iranian civilians? Those Christians who know their Bible should be familiar with the Persian Jews from the Book of Esther: The Persian Jewish community goes back to Cyrus the Great — over 500 years before the birth of Christ. “If Syria attacks Israel on the Golan Heights, Iran, being an ally, will support Syria... If Syria uses chemical weapons or the Iranians use nuclear weapons...” Let’s get some facts straight: Fact #1: The Israeli government wants war with Iran. Fact #2: Syria is an ally of Iran. Fact

Since reading Dave’s diatribe on what’s important to the press, I find that all his ramblings he deems to be so essential. That what I say and what I write has caused him some distress, he makes mountains out of molehills and they seem so inconsequential. Just like him, I’ve been in the trenches and realize what’s at stake. I’ve watched so many changes and some come and others go. Sometimes it was so difficult to know which road to take, when wrong was right and right was wrong how could anyone really know. In this country we call Canada we can speak and write for free, the privileges to which I refer are bastions of this land. They were hard fought for by our forbearers to allow democracy. Because of this we’ve come to know that we can take a stand. In reflecting on the things I wrote about the teacher/hockey thing. Both sides are wearing armour while each looks for a chink. Meanwhile the balance of society is dangled on a string. And Dave, I’ll keep on writing as you aren’t paying for my ink. Ron Barillaro Penticton

Keys lost

Last Tuesday morning my wife Irene was at Shades On Main for breakfast, locked the car with the remote and somehow dropped the whole set of keys, some of which are irreplaceable. When she wanted to drive home they were nowhere to be found. Anyone who

#3: If Israel goes to war with Iran, Israel would have to contend with Iran’s sole ally, Syria. How could Israel effectively neutralize Syria? Have the Mossad (along with the Pentagon-CIA and other intelligence agencies) create instability through illegal regime change (like they did in Libya) and civil war. Syrian President Bashar al-Assad has his hands too full right now just trying to stay alive and in power to even think about offering assistance should Israel attack Iran, much less contemplate an invasion of Israel. With all of Israel’s threats to Iran, would Iran launch a preemptive nuclear strike? Iran does not have nuclear weapons. Even if it did, a pre-emptive strike would not eliminate Israel’s ability to respond. Israel has nuclear armed submarines from which they could launch counterstrikes. Although Iraq and Iran are signatories to the 1925 Geneva Protocol on chemical and bacteriological warfare, Iraq used chemical weapons against Iran during the Iran-Iraq War (198088.) Iran did not respond in kind. Iran did not use chemical or biological weapons even though they had them. Would Iran use such weapons against Israel? If history is anything to go by, not likely. Paul Demetrick Penticton

may have picked up these keys please drop them off at Shades On Main restaurant. Walter Goerzen Penticton

Scouts on parade

The 2nd Penticton Scout group participated in the 2012 Santa Claus Parade with their Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Venturers. Our float was designed and set up by the Scouts, Venturers and Leaders. The younger Cubs and Beavers children enjoyed participating in the parade with their leaders and some parents. We all are very happy and feel honoured to have received the second place as Santa’s Choice in the parade. We will be in Cherry Lane shopping centre on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. to raise funds so we can participate in the Canadian Jamboree in Alberta this summer. We will also be happy to answer any questions and to accept new registrations. We are offering a special half-year rate for families who want to join Scouts now. Register by Feb. 1, 2013 for an $85 for membership until Aug. 1, and try it out up to three times in January for free.

THE SIMPLE PLE

The Penticton Western News welcomes letters to the editor for publication. We suggest a maximum length of 400 words and reserve the right to edit letters for length, brevity, clarity, legality, abusive language, accuracy and good taste. All published letters remain the property of the Penticton Western News, which is the sole judge of suitability for publication. Letters must include the writer’s address and daytime phone number, which will not be published. Letters should be signed with the writer’s full name and be sent by e-mail to letters@pentictonwesternnews. com; mailed to the Penticton Western News, 2250 Camrose St., Penticton, B.C., V2A 8R1; or faxed to 250-492-9843.

No justice

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Ernie Slump disagrees with Alex Atamanenko’s appraisal that after the Nov. 6 U.S. election, the world became a much safer place. I’m sorry, but I’m unable to follow the author’s contorted and contradictory pretzel logic. “Of all President Barack Obama’s mistakes, his worst during his first term was to throw Israel under the bus.” How is saving Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu from launching a criminal (possibly nuclear) war of aggression against the people of Iran “throwing Israel under the bus”? “Obama made very clear how much he disrespects Israel...” Actually, it was current Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Martin Dempsey who showed ‘disrespect’ first by saying no to Israel over U.S. participation in an attack on Iran. This was back on Aug. 30, 2012. “Had Obama maintained the historically strong U.S.-Israeli alliance, meaning the Americans would support Israel in an air strike against Iran, nuclear weapons would not necessarily be used.” There is absolutely no guarantee of this. Consensus among credible military and intelligence analysts is that Israel will certainly not be able to destroy all of Iran’s nuclear facilities. Even with U.S. assistance, all of Iran’s facilities will still not be destroyed. Nuclear weapons are WMDs as they cannot be contained to the battlefield. If nuclear weapons are used, in-

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Western News Staff

A woman has been charged with the robbery of a Penticton fast food restaurant. RCMP responded to a robbery at the Subway restaurant on Martin Street on Dec. 6 at approximately 7 a.m. Sgt. Rick Dellebuur said investigation revealed that a middle-aged female wearing a mask entered the Subway with a knife and demanded money. The woman then departed with a small amount of cash. Later that same day RCMP responded to another disturbance involving a female that was “acting very unusual.” Dellebuur said investigators were able to determine the female involved in the disturbance was the same female involved in the Subway robbery. A 46-year-old woman, whose name was not released by RCMP, was arrested. She has been released to appear in Penticton court in January 2013.

Baby found at drug bust Western News Staff

A baby was found in a Penticton hotel room where RCMP executed a search warrant that also turned up methamphetamine and drug trafficking paraphernalia. Penticton RCMP Drug Task Force officers arrested Brody Raymond Murray on four drug trafficking and weapons charges on Dec. 6. The 22-year-old Penticton man was arrested outside of a shopping mall for allegedly trafficking methamphetamine and being in possession of a large canister of bear spray. Cpl. Brad Myhre said after the arrest a drug search warrant was executed at a Penticton hotel room in the 1400 block of Main Street where the officers found three adults and the seven-month-old baby. From the initial arrest and the from the motel room, Myhre said various quantities of meth and drug trafficking paraphernalia were seized. Murray was remanded into custody on his charges and the three adults in the hotel room were later released with no charges. Myhre said Murray is eligible for the new mandatory minimum sentence under the CDSA due to the alleged presence of a weapon during his arrest.

Electronics stolen from store Western News Staff

DOLE

49

Woman charged with robbery of restaurant

A Summerland retail outlet is out $10,000 after thieves drove away with a stash of electronics. Sgt. Mona Kauffeld said an alarm was triggered at The Source at 3:35 a.m. on Sunday, when two unknown males broke the glass of the entrance doors. A Ford pickup truck was used to gain entrance into the business. Once inside, the males loaded up on video games. Gaming consoles from PlayStation, XBox and Nintendo were taken as well as games and handheld consoles. The thieves also got away with several laptop computers. Anyone with information on the theft can contact the Summerland RCMP at 250-494-7416 or CrimeStoppers at 1-800-TIPS (8477).

“There are so many good causes out there, so many people that need help and are less fortunate then us.  I find United Way is a simple one-stop blanket that covers many worthwhile organizations and gets the help to where it is needed most..” United Way supports healthy people, strong communities.

Change starts here.

Make your community stronger, give today. unitedwaysos.com 250.492.2842 390 Main St. Penticton, BC V2A 3C5


Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

A&E Editor: Kristi Patton • Phone: 492-3636 ext. 228 E-mail: kpatton@pentictonwesternnews.com

www.pentictonwesternnews.com A9

a&e

ARMY, NAVY AND AIR FORCE

Christmas Dinner

Musicians give back at food drive concert Kristi Patton

Western News Staff

What started as a few bands looking to jam for a good cause has turned into a mini music festival being held at the Shatford Centre in Penticton this Friday. “It went from humble beginnings of a couple of bands getting together to do a 60-seat venue to now about 16 different types of acts and maybe a 400 plus seat venue,” said Gordon Cunningham, one of the organizers. Playing for the love of music, community bands have joined forces to create South Okanagan Musicians Unite and will be taking over the Shatford Centre for a free concert for the public. All that is required for entrance is a nonperishable food item for donation or a new toy. Those items will be distributed to various food banks in Penticton to hand out including the Inn From The Cold program at Cheers Church and the Gateway Resource Centre at Victory Church.

“Times are tough for a lot of people and we are just getting so much support from the community it is great to see,” said Cunningham. “I believe this is going to be so successful and maybe we will have to do one in the summer because people are in need throughout the year.” One of the unique aspects to this mini music festival is the diversity of sounds that will take the stages. Cunningham said the evening will start off acoustically at 4 p.m. with The Group of 7, and will be turned over to amplified music including rock and roll and hip hop from 8 p.m. to midnight. The Group of Seven were chosen as the opening act to honour their lifetime achievements. As well as musical diversity, audiences will see a range of ages. From a group that has one of the oldest musicians participating (in his 70s) to some young musicians called AK Strings that includes a 17-year-old playing the violin. “It is really quite a neat collection of people

and it is sort of like the old ones passing the torch to the young ones playing in the same venue. It all fits in with the do unto others and love your neighbour kind of idea that we have,” said Cunningham, who will be playing with the Jeri and the Hatrix band. While the idea of a benefit concert blossomed in a matter of days from two acts to five to 16, those weren’t the only phone calls Cunningham was fielding. Every time a challenge came up, someone in the community stepped forward to help, from All’s Well Security, sound and lighting experts to KalTire now bringing their special events BBQ and Huber Bannister Chevrolet helping by accepting donations of food and toys until Dec. 21 for the musicians to donate. Now, Cunningham said, they are looking at having three acts in different rooms running simultaneously on Friday to ensure everyone gets to play. He added they will be giving out wristbands and if one room fills up

they will close the doors and when the next act takes the stage try and move people through. “We hope to turn the building over, that is why we have acts in different rooms and hope people circulate through so more can come in and enjoy the music,” said Cunningham. Whatever style of music you enjoy, Cunningham said you’ll probably find it at the Shatford on Friday starting right outside the doors where a musician will be playing his keyboard dressed up as Santa Claus and magician Gordon De Roos and Doc Holloway in the foyer. Performing in the main and side rooms will be AK Strings, The Group of 7, Left Fork Band, Pentictones, Janet and Ken Bates of Instruments of Change, William Leggott, Melody Hanlin and Craig, Thurein Myint and Jennifer Lauren, Mad Melody Records hip hop artists, Top Dead Centre, Penticton Indian Band dancers and drummers, Spadefoot, Okos Pokos Band and Jeri and the

Art challenge stirs up big response Kristi Patton

Western News Staff

Budding artists have been given the opportunity to display their work and give back to the community at the same time. Viv Lieskovsky, artist and educator at three36 Lakehouse Studio, issued a painting challenge to her students with 20 per cent of sales from their work being donated to the Salvation Army food bank. “These are people who never have exhibited before, so they are brand new to the art world and I thought it is a nice opportunity for them to have a space to exhibit their work,” said Lieskovsky. The idea came as she sat in the waiting area of Even Dance studio with her daughter and noticed the

walls were quite bare. Lieskovsky issued the painters parameters of using a word associated with dance, including the definition on the work and using different textures in a mixed-media format on a 16 inch by 16 inch canvas. Each piece is on display at the studio and for sale for $125. “It’s a reasonable price for art as well, especially for that size. You can’t buy something from a store that is of that size and at that price. The bonus here is that it is original art. You could be purchasing a piece from an upcoming artists and turn it into an investment,” said Lieskovsky. Getting such a great response from the artists, Lieskovsky has tentatively set up other locations

for another painting challenge that will also give back to the community. “I had so much interest and it is just a fun thing to do,” said Lieskovsky. Featured at the Even Dance studio exhibit, 109-78 Industrial Ave., that runs until Dec. 20 are work from Brianna Braun, Karina Chambers, Connie Hack, Brenda Molyneaux, Mandy Rollins, Mindy Rollins, Nancy Nyhus and Jane Owen. View the work Monday to Thursday from 3:30 to 9:30 p.m., Wednesday 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Friday 3:30 to 6:30 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and Sunday 2 to 5 p.m. To find out more about upcoming painting challenges visit www.vivmcelgunn-lieskovsky.com.

Hatrix Band. The event can still use more volunteers to help in any capacity and are looking for donations from local businesses to use for door prizes. Anyone who is interested in helping or donating can contact Cheryl Engemoen at 250-488-0541.

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Help Light The

Tree of Dreams The Seventh Annual Tree of Dreams campaign is underway. Honour yourself or someone close to you by purchasing a bulb or a strand and help light the Tree of Dreams. The focus of this year’s campaign is to provide Penticton Regional Hospital (PRH) with several pieces of essential medical equipment for a variety of departments including the Surgical, Renal Dialysis, Respiratory, the Emergency and the Intensive Care Unit. The goal is bold but these urgently needed pieces for PRH are critical. We must raise $632,500 by April 2013.

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What better way to finish off 2012 or kick start 2013 than in the city that never sleeps — Las Vegas. It is where Shania Twain, one of the world’s best-selling female artists of all time, debuted her new show Shania: Still The One earlier this month. Twain has a two-year residency at The Colosseum at Caesars Palace and a show that will take fans on a journey through the various stages of her life and career in an unforgettable evening filled with music, multi-sensory and visual experiences, fashion and the unexpected. If country music suits your ears then you should also see Tim McGraw and Faith Hill who will be playing weekends at The Venetian Las Vegas until April 2013. Their show, Soul2Soul, marks the first time in six years that the married duo have performed together in the United States. Soul2Soul will include many of the No. 1 hits that have made them, both in their own right, two of the most significant entertainers of our generation. While at the Venetian, there is plenty to do with the Winter in Venice celebration that features 50 days of holiday festivities through to Jan. 6. These include an outdoor skating rink, Manheim Steamroller Christmas performances, nightly holiday parade, 65-foot Christmas tree, 3D light show and culinary competitions. Or, hop over to the Cosmopolitan who have transformed their boulevard pool into a winter wonderland with a skating rink, custom designed fire pits, warm cocktails, s’mores and much more until Jan. 20. If rock music is more your style then don’t miss Def Leppard, fresh off their Rock of Ages tour, as they take up an exclusive non-show residency at The Joint inside Hard Rock Hotel and Casino. The band’s set will feature their greatest hits and iconic album Hysteria being played in full. The residency kicks off March 22 running through April 10. Also celebrating a new show is Cirque du Soleil who is presenting Zarkana at Aria Resort and Casino at CityCenter. The show follows Zark, the ringmaster of an extraordinary circus coming back to life, as he guides the audience in an abandoned theatre populated by a motley collection of off-the-wall characters and incomparable acrobats.

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ShaNia TwaiN opens her brand new show, Shania: Still The One, kicking off her twoyear residency in The Colosseum at Caesars Palace on the Las Vegas Strip.

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There is nowhere better to celebrate New Year’s than the epicentre of entertainment. Known as America’s Party: Las Vegas New Year 2013, spectacular fireworks will be fired from seven rooftop locations along the Strip. On Fremont Street, the countdown to midnight is filled with nonstop entertainment. The street party features Buckcherry, Queensryche, Quiet Riot, Pop Evil and OTherwise. A year-in-review retrospective will be played on the Viva Vision screen and countdown led by the Las Vegas mayor. Fireworks will be synchronized with virtual fireworks on the big screens. PENTICTON'S

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- A day trip featuring bingo, slots and table games. Entertainment, restaurant and lounge at the at Chances. The Daytripper leaves the Penticton Visitors Centre at 10am and back by 5 pm. $25.00 Limited Seats!

Dec. 15 Caravan Farm Theatre in Armstrong sold out last Saturday! Soon to be announced a full schedule for spring events...look for an overnight to the Osoyoos Observatory, history trips & Vees away games. GET ON OUR E-MAIL NEWSLETTER! Check Out...

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

A11

life

Students cover a lot of ground for food bank

Gifts for her that are Santa inspired. Buy one, receive second item 25% off

Joe Fries

Western News Staff

Hours after the final bell rang Thursday, Penticton Secondary was still buzzing as volunteers sorted, counted and carried away 13,000 food-item donations for the Salvation Army. Upwards of 600 high school students and other volunteers blanketed the city and collected enough items to easily surpass the stated goal of the annual 10,000 Tonight food drive. “We don’t really know what it’s like to not have access to food all the time, and I feel like this kind of gives you a glimpse of that, but not really,” said volunteer Jolene Gunning, a Grade 11 student at Penticton Secondary. She and peers from Princess Margaret Secondary rubbed elbows at the sorting station as they separated similar food items, like canned goods or pasta, into milk crates. Runners then hauled the crates to counting stations where the number of items was tallied, then took the donations out to a large van that later delivered the haul to the Salvation Army. Gunning, 15, worked her first 10,000 Tonight when she was 10 because both her parents are teachers, and feels a familiar glow each year. “It just makes you feel good and makes you feel like you helped in some way,” she said. Penticton Secondary vice-principal Jeff Guy noted students participate in other events, like blanket drives, to benefit the Sally Ann, “but this is the one I think folks look forward to because it brings so many people together.” Guy said every available route was covered this year, which means almost every home in the city should have received a visit. “Not everyone is home and some people don’t get the message, but for the most part the response has been wonderful, especially given the economic times we’re in,” he said. Not only that, but donors seemed willing to give more than the usual staples. “I’ve seen pet food come through here. I’ve seen baby food come through here. And other items that you wouldn’t normally expect,” Guy said. “People see the need and always seem to come through for us.” Christine Simmons, the Sally Ann’s community ministries director, said it will take a week for volunteers to sort through the donations from 10,000 Tonight, which should help feed hungry people well into next year. “We still have to buy some things, but for the most part, it will keep us going until April,” she said. Simmons said the event seems to run more smoothly each year and continually renews many people’s faith in the younger generation. “I think we all, the older we get, maybe the less understanding we are of teenagers and we forget that we were this age at one point…. It just reinforces your faith in the fact there are good people in the world and a lot of them are kids,” she said. “They’re more community-minded I think than when I was a child.”

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Joe Fries/Western News

Grade 11 StudeNt Jolene Gunning looks for incoming donations to sort during the 10,000 tonight food drive on thursday at Penticton Secondary. the annual event saw students and other volunteers collect 13,000 food items for the local Salvation army.

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PENTICTON KIA 250-276-1200 550 Duncan Avenue W. Penticton, BC • www.pentictonkia.com


www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

calendar Wednesday

The Perfect Gift! Home Delivered Meals Home Cooked Delivered Meals

December 12

3 Course Dinner for only

Hand and Foot canasta at 1 p.m. in the Penticton Leisure Centre, 439 Winnipeg St. Lessons available for those who have never played before. Call June evenings at 250492-7630 for info. Penticton duPlicate Bridge cluB holds weekly games Wednesdays at 7 p.m., Thursdays at 1 p.m. and the Under 100 Club Thursdays at 12:30 p.m. at the Penticton Library. Call Birgitta at 250-770-1154 for info. 65-Plus singles coFFee cluB meets at 10 a.m. at the Penticton Golf and Country Club. For info call 250-492-0459 or 250770-1018. Bingo every Wednesday in the Legion hall for the Ladies Auxiliary, 502 Martin St. at 1 p.m. seniors’ recreation and Wellness Centre at 439 Winnipeg St. hosts euchre every Wednesday from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Call

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Betty at 250-490-0468 for more information. okanagan Falls seniors’ Activity Centre has exercise classes at 8 a.m., music and coffee hour at 9 a.m. followed by carpet bowling at 1 p.m. al-anon For Friends and family of alcoholics at 7:30 p.m. at United Church, 696 Main St. Call 250-490-9272 for info. iode tHriFt store on 464 Main St. has weekly specials and is open Monday to Saturday, 1 to 4 p.m. summerland art cluB meets every Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the library’s lower floor on Wharton Street. Painters of all levels welcome. Workshops available. For info call Barb at 250-4943002. Foster care inFo sessions every Wednesday at 10 a.m. at MCFD Resource Office. For info call Moe at 250-770-7524 or visit www.fosterbc.ca or www.mcf.gov.bc.ca/foster. oliver douBle o Quilters have drop-in activities

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#Limited time finance offer based on all new Civic and CR-V models available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C. Finance example based on a new 2012 Civic 4D LX 5MT model FB2E4CEX and a 36 month finance term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: $19,235 at 0.99% per annum equals $471.48 per month for 36 months. Freight and PDI of $1,495 included. Cost of borrowing is $256.58, for a total obligation of $16,973.28. Down payment of $5,000, first monthly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at finance inception. Offer includes freight & PDI. Taxes are extra. Finance on approved credit for qualified customers only. For all offers license, insurance, applicable taxes and registration are extra. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be required. Limited time lease offer based on all new Civic and CR-V models available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C. Lease example based on a new 2012 Civic 4D LX 5MT model FB2E4CEX and a 36 month lease term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: 0.99% lease APR for 36 months O.A.C. Monthly payment, including freight and PDI, is $189.00. Down payment of $3,526.07, first monthly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $10,330.07. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. 72,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometres. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be required. ¥$1,000 Honda Dollars is available on all new 2012 Civic and CR-V models. Honda Dollars will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. **MSRP is $27,630 / $16,485 including freight and PDI of $1,640 / $1,495 based on a new 2012 CR-V LX 2WD model RM3H3CE(S) / 2012 Civic DX 5MT 4WD model FB2E2CEX. PPSA, license, insurance, taxes, and other dealer charges are extra and may be required at the time of purchase. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be necessary on certain vehicles. *Civic is the #1 selling passenger car in Canada 14 years running based on the December 2011 sales results. €Based on R.L. Polk Canada Inc. data October YTD 2012 registrations in British Columbia. Ω The ‘Drive a Honda, Win a Honda’ contest is open to all residents of British Columbia and the Yukon Territories who are the age of majority (nineteen years) or older at the time of entry. The contest begins at 8:00am PST on Thursday, November 1 and ends on Friday, November 30 at 6:00pm PST. Enter the contest by visiting one of the participating BC Honda dealers and test driving a new Honda vehicle of your choice during their hours of operation. Limit one (1) entry per person. No purchase necessary. For full contest rules and regulations, visit www.bchonda.com. */€/¥/#/** Offers valid from November 1st through 30th, 2012 at participating Honda retailers. Offers valid only for British Columbia residents at BC Honda Dealers locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without notice. Terms and conditions apply. Visit www.bchonda.com or see your Honda retailer for full details.

A12

every Wednesday. kiWanis cluB Has a lunch meeting every Wednesday at noon at 390 Brunswick St., Penticton alcoHolics anonymous nigHt group meets in the Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. at 1498 Government St. The Summerland group meets at 8 p.m. at 13204 Henry Ave. in the basement. Nooners meetings are Monday to Friday noon at 361 Wade Ave. Penticton seniors Dropin Centre has beginner line dance at 9 a.m., a coffee social and Medical Qi Gong at 10 a.m., and easy to intermediate line dance and cribbage at 1 p.m. and card games at 7 p.m. Call 250-493-2111 to confirm line dance activities. anavets has Hump Day with dinner by Stu at 5:30 p.m., entertainment by Buzz Byer at 6:30 p.m. Penticton academy oF Music String orchestra rehearses at the Leir House under the direction of John Suderman from 7:15 to 8:45 p.m. New members welcome. For information please call 250-493-7977. elks cluB on Ellis Street has a lodge meeting downstairs at 7:30 p.m. sigHts and sounds of Christmas can be enjoyed daily from 4 to 9 p.m. until Jan. 1. Drive by Valley Congregational Church at 30850 Black Sage Rd. in Oliver and see the displays and enjoy the music which are guaranteed to get you into the spirit of the season. Paul and Friends afternoon dance is at the Oliver Senior Centre from 1:30 to 4 p.m. at 5876 Airport St. There will be a 50/50 draw and refreshments served. edina cHaPter #33 has a regular meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Hall on Orchard Street. All members urged to attend. a cHristmas concert will be at the Leisure Centre at 439 Winnipeg St. at 2 p.m. Any contributions welcomed. summerland Film cluB is showing a documentary, The Shape of the Future, at 7 p.m. at the Rosedale Room at the Summerland Legion. Admission by donation. A number of books will be given away

as well.

Thursday December 13

Franco 50-Plus cluB meets from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Drop-in program for French speakers wanting to socialize in French, including activities such as games, outings, discussions, hobbies and projects. Call Lina at 250-492-2549 for info. desert sage sPinners and Weavers Guild meets at 10 a.m. at the Oliver Community Centre. Members create beautiful handworks. Visitors are always welcome. If you are interested in becoming a member stop by or contact Gail Erickson at rgerickson@ telus.net or 250-4984959. Fitness Friends meets at 10 a.m. in the Legion Hall at 502 Martin St. Come get in shape. Everyone is welcome. PeacH city t oastmasters meet from noon to 1 p.m. at the Penticton United Church, Toastmasters improves speaking abilities and leadership skills. Call 250-4922362 for info. toPs (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 5:30 p.m. at the Community Centre on Power Street. Call Merle at 250-7708093. toPs B.c. 1640 meets from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. in the Bethel Church basement at 945 Main St. Phone Beverley at 250-493-5968 or Liz at 250-493-7997 for more information. o kanagan F alls seniors’ Activity Centre has computer classes at 9 a.m., bridge at 1 p.m. and cribbage at 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. al-anon For Friends and family of alcoholics meets at 7:30 p.m. in the Summerland United Church. Call 250-4909272. P enticton s eniors Drop-in Centre has Spanish conversation and carpet bowl at 10 a.m., bingo at 1 p.m.,

with doors open at noon, improver line dance at 12:30 p.m. and crafters meet at 1 p.m. Call 250493-2111 to confirm line dance activities. luncH connexions For Widow and Widowers is the second Thursday of each month at noon for socializing and support. Please phone Marianne at 250-770-7865 or Evelyn at 250-770-7865 for more information and location. alcoHolics anonymous nigHt group meets at 8 p.m. on 150 Orchard Ave. in the Outreach Centre. The Okanagan Falls group meets at 8 p.m. at 5328 Hawthorne St., and the men’s book study group runs at 7:30 p.m. at 102 1825 Main St. Fraternal order of the Eagles have Joseph’s famous pizza from 5 to 7 p.m., followed by music trivia by Affordable Entertainment at 7 p.m. anavets has pool at 7 p.m. and 269 Dart Club. elks cluB on Ellis St. has darts at 7 p.m. All skill levels welcome. Penticton academy oF music has a Broadway Debut and Triple Threat Musical Theatre classes 4 to 7 p.m. for ages six to 15 with Melanie Konynenberg. Check their website for details www.pentictonacademyofmusic.ca or call 250-493-7977. New members welcome. Penticton square dance Club is holding beginner square dance lessons every Thursday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Shatford Centre on 760 Main St. Contact Elsie 250-492-5856. r oyal c anadian legion branch 40 has turkey dinner at 5:30 p.m. Entertainment by Johnny Rock. There is crib at 7 p.m. Tickets are $12.50 from the bar. tHe city and B.C. Transit are taking people on a lights tour. The bus departs from Wade and Martin at 6:30 and 7:45 p.m., Plaza at 6:35 and 7:50 p.m. Cherry Lane at 6:40 and 7:55 p.m. and Peach Tree at 6:45 and 8 p.m.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

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calendar December 14 SeniorS SingleS lunch Club welcomes 65-plus each Friday. For location call 250-496-5980 or 250-770-8622. 890 Wing of South Okanagan Air Force Association gets together at 4 p.m. at the clubhouse at 126 Dakota Ave. care cloSet thrift Store at 574 Main St. has weekly specials and silent auctions. Open Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Volunteers always welcome. c omputer S enior Drop-in Sessions are held every Monday and Friday afternoons from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. These sessions are for members to help solve problems other members may be experiencing with their computers. al-anon meetS at the Oasis United Church at 2964 Skaha Lake Rd. from 6 to 7 p.m. For info call 250-490-9272. alcoholicS anonymouS Big book, 12x12 thumper group meets at 7:30 p.m. at 102 1825 Main St. Naramata group meets at 8 p.m. at 3740 3rd St. In Summerland, the step study meeting is at 7:30 p.m. at 13204 Henry Ave. Nooners meetings are Monday to Friday at noon at 361 Wade Ave.

r oyal c anaDian legion branch 40 has daily lunches from Monday to Thursday, with fish and chips on Friday. ana vetS has the Firemans Christmas party. elkS cluB on Ellis Street has drop-in darts/ pool starts at 6:30 p.m. S u m m e r l a n D pleaSure painterS meet every Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the lower hall of the Summerland Library. funtimerS Ballroom Dance Club holds a dance most Fridays upstairs at the Elks Club at 343 Ellis St. at 7:30 p.m. There is ballroom and Latin dancing. Non-members welcome. Details at www.pentictonfuntimers.org or call Brian on 250-492-7036. ron BoroSki will be at Hooked on Books from noon to 4 p.m. to sign copies of his book Wisdom of the White Eagle. f allS o kanagan legion has a meat draw at 5 p.m. Drop-in grief support sessions are from 10:30 a.m. to noon at the Bereavement Resource Centre at 626 Martin St. All Welcome. For more information call 250-490-1107. penticton concert BanD will be per-

forming at the Cherry Lane Shopping Centre at 7 p.m.

COMiNG EVENTS canaDian reD croSS Health Equipment Loan Service are seeking volunteers to continue providing this essential service to those who need it. In Penticton, the Red Cross HELP short term loan depot is located at 130 – 216 Hastings Ave. and operates Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Contact them at 250-493-7533. ioDe applicationS are now available for visual and performing arts awards. The Okanagan-Thompson arts award is $1,000 and the provincial junior award is $500 for ages 13 to 16 inclusive. The senior award, for ages 17 and 18 is $800. If you are a musician, dancer or singer, you are eligible. Contact Rhelda at 250-493-9149 or email rhelda@telus. net. g et c onnecteD . Volunteers needed for mentoring; coaching for special needs; graphic design; com-

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FOOD BANK DAY Wednesday December 12th

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www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

sports

Sports Editor: Emanuel Sequeira • Phone: 492-3636 ext. 224 E-mail: sports@pentictonwesternnews.com

Lakers sold to 100 Mile House 30 years ago. There is a hunger in the community. Its midget rep team played their first home game two weekends ago and attracted over 300 fans. Bachynski is part of a group that built the South Cariboo Recreation Centre nine years ago specifically to host a junior B team. “It’s been a long run for us,” he said. “Christmas has come early. It’s the best gift we could have ever asked for. It was a pretty emotional night last night. It’s great for our community.” Bachynski joked that he hopes Pentictonites won’t throw rocks at them and wishes the Lakers success the rest of the season and plans on making a few visits. Having grown up in Nelson and being an alumni of the Leafs, Bachynski said he knows what a team can mean to the social fabric of a community. “I look forward to seeing that fabric grow over the next few years of what the junior B team is going

Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

Emanuel Sequeira/Western News

MUSTANGS GUARD Harman Randhawa puts pressure on the South Okanagan Secondary School Hornets defence with this offensive drive. The Mustangs threw everything they could at the Hornets, but lost their season-opener at Princess Margaret Secondary 58-49 Monday night.

The Penticton Lakers have been sold. During a conference call Thursday night, members of the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League voted 15-2 in favor of the sale and relocation of the Lakers to 100 Mile House. Andy Oakes, president of the Okanagan Hockey Academy which owns the Lakers, said the sale is a positive move. “I think the community of 100 Mile House is a quality community for the KIJHL,” said Oakes. “I think it’s exciting for the league to be going into a new market.” Oakes, who dealt with 100 Mile House president Tom Bachynski and his group, said he feels they will be a solid franchise. As for selling the Lakers, Oakes said it is bittersweet. “We have enjoyed having the Lakers, but it was time to move on,” he said. “It is nice to see it going to community that’s excited to have junior hockey.” Bachynski said 100 Mile House hasn’t had a team in a junior B circuit since the Blazer club competed in the Cariboo Hockey League

to bring,” he said. The team will be known as the Wranglers and Bachynski said the name seems like a good fit. “We wanted it to have an identity,” he said, adding that they have a Facebook page, 100 Mile House Wranglers. “Have people rally around it.” The last hurdle is approval from B.C. Hockey. Bachynski is confident that is just a “rubber stamp” considering how the voting went. Bill Ohlhausen, president of the KIJHL, said he’s hopeful B.C. Hockey approves it. It’s expected a decision should be made within a month. “I think they will be a good partner for the other teams,” said Ohlhausen. “They seem to have lots of enthusiasm. They have a pretty good group up there that are involved. I’m sure they will make it work.” By going into 100 Mile House, Ohlhausen said this will bring variety to teams as far as a new venue. “I think it makes it very good for Chase and Kamloops and Sicamous and Revelstoke,” he said. “I think that’s a nice little division.” Should the approval go, the Wranglers would hit the ice for the 2013/14 season.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

sports

Junior Lakers winning early Emanuel Sequeira

Do you know someone who should be nominated for

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK? Email sports editor Emanuel Sequeira information and a photo to

Western News Staff

Momentum from a regular season win carried over for the Pen High Lakers Grade 9 girls’ basketball team. The Lakers overcame a 10-point deficit to defeat the Osoyoos Rattlers 23-19 last Thursday. The Lakers then went undefeated in their home tournament, beating teams from Kelowna and Vernon. The final pitted them against Vernon’s W.L. Seaton Sonics, a 46-16 final. Sydney Foster led all scorers with 11 points while Shayla Watson, Zoe Konanz, and Julia Speirs each chipped in six points. Lakers co-coach Lesley Lacroix said she and Bill Bidlake have worked the players on developing a motion offence that requires the players to think and move as a team. “By the end of the weekend, we had seen a huge improvement in their ability to read the defence and make wise offensive choices,” said Lacroix. The Lakers opened the tournament by pounding the Vernon Secondary School Panthers 41-15. Holowaty finished with 12 points, while Foster and Jaimy Coates chipped in 10 and six points, respectively. Sydney Overland collected five rebounds. Facing Kelowna’s Constable Neil Bruce Cubs, the Lakers won 37-31. Clarke netted 13 points, while Foster, Kelsey Rowlands, and Ali Vandermey contributed 16 steals to lead the fast-break offence. “As coaches, games are important as they highlight the deficiencies our team has, and then from there we can alter future practices,” said Lacroix. “For example, we rebounded very poorly at both ends of the floor, and haven’t devoted enough time in practices to the concepts of blocking out and offensively crashing the boards.” As for their win against the Rattlers, Lacroix said there wasn’t importance to winning their opening game. “We are focusing on the future,” she said. “Bill and I intend to follow these great kids up for four years. Win/loss records, although it is nice to win, are a small part of what we hope to achieve as a team over the years.” The team has a bye week and then will contin-

A15

: sports@pentictonwesternnews.com Info should by sent by Monday at 5 p.m.

50% OFF Emanuel Sequeira/Western News

KVR EXPRESS’ Mya Semeniuk gets past her defender of the Constable Bruce Neil Cubs in their opening game, which they lost. The Express got better as the Pen High Grade 9 tournament went.

ue play in the week leading up to Christmas Break. KVR’s Grade 8 Express team played in the tournament and went 1-1-1. The Express experienced jitters against the Cubs, which resulted in a 10-point loss. Game two had pitted them against the Sonics and they had a onepoint lead at half-time. “The team exploded on offence in the second half and pulled off a 13-point victory 51-38,” said Express coach Rene Aubin. “Around half-time the girls started to believe in themselves and that they could win. This amped up the energy of our full court press … and forced a lot of turnovers.” Lyndzie Caron led all scorers with 19 points. Cali Anderson was a leader on the floor and scored nine points. Their third game resulted in a 27-27 final against the Panthers. Aubin said his team needed to adjust to the physical play of their opponent. Trailing 14-2 after the first quarter, the Express decided to match the physical style the next quarter. That helped them close the gap to 16-12 by halftime. The Panthers maintained a small lead most of the half and had a three-point lead with 10 seconds remaining. After calling a timeout to set up Hannah Clarke, their three-point shooter, the Express watched as the defence interfered with their plans. However, Clarke gathered the loose ball and made the tying shot. “I am very pleased with the girls going 1-1-1,” Aubin said. “For the first

time this season we were physically and athletically outmatched and we had to find new ways to be successful — including playing tough defensive basketball. The girls battle hard and in the end their confidence grew as individuals and as a team.”

Kiera Moroziuk was a fierce competitor on the floor. She and Tianna Apps contributed five points each. Hannah Clarke and Lyndzie Caron led the scorers with eight points apiece. This weekend the Express host the KVR Winter Classic.

960 Railway St., Penticton Ph: 250-492-3576

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK Colton Van Camp followed up his strong play that helped the Princess Margaret junior boys volleyball team win the Okanagan Valley championship, to then help them place third in provincials. Van Camp earned first team provincial honours and was the co-captain of the Mustangs. He said the team’s play during the provincial quarter-final was their best for an entire match.

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www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

sports

J & C Bottle Depot at 200 Rosetown Avenue (behind McDonalds)

250-492-5144 We take used Computers, TV’s, Printers, Fax Machines, Scanners, Keyboards and Paint Cans.

LANGLEY RIVERMEN defenceman Turner Popoff decides to use his stick in another manner on Penticton Vees forward Cody DePourcq. The Vees forward returned the favour by scoring his team’s third goal in a 5-1 win on Saturday. The Vees also cruised past the Merritt Centennials Friday night 7-1. Joe Fries/Western News

25 Years

WAYCON Manufacturing

Come celebrate 25 years with Waycon Manufacturing on Friday December 14th from 1 – 6pm at our Open House. Waycon Manufacturing is a steel manufacturing plant that boasts a 30,000 square foot facility with an in-house CNC Plasma Table, water-jet table, 3 CNC breaks, an extensive machine shop and a sandblast/wet paint finishing booth. Waycon Manufacturing is your complete source for custom steel fabrication and assembly.

Thank you Penticton for your support over the years. Come and enjoy some food & drinks and explore our facility, helping us to celebrate 25 years of success. We are located at 275 Waterloo Ave in Penticton! We look forward to seeing you there!

Last Week's Winner was

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Soleway and DePourcq shine for Vees Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

Jedd Soleway has made an immediate impression on his Penticton Vees linemates. After being dealt to Penticton from the Vernon Vipers for Dexter Dancs last week, Soleway earned an assist on Louie Nanne’s hat trick goal to give the Vees a 7-1 win Friday. He also dished out some big hits. On Saturday against the Langley Rivermen, he was a bigger offensive threat, scoring his first as a Vee and adding two assists. “He played unreal,” said Vees forward Wade Murphy, who skated on a line with Soleway and Nanne. “I’m real excited to play with him. He goes hard to the net.” During the Vees’ recent Coach’s Corner

show, similarities between Soleway and former captain Logan Johnston were discussed. Soleway has a one-inch advantage on Johnston. Murphy agreed that there are similarities between them. “He’s just as big,” said Murphy. “He is powerful and has a great shot. He has hockey smarts.” Murphy also said Soleway’s presence makes the Vees tougher because “our forwards were kind of small.” Against the Rivermen, Murphy, who also had a goal and two assists in the win, noticed Soleway had more confidence playing alongside him. Murphy said he, Soleway and Nanne can be successful. Besides being impressed by Soleway’s size, Nanne said the line is complemented with the

Vernon product because he brings a two-way game with skill. It blends well with Murphy’s scoring abilities and Nanne’s own two-way game. Nanne is excited to see what the line can do. “He’s a real hard worker,” said Nanne. “He helps on ice and in practice. He is pushing guys to next level.” Another player having a strong weekend for the Vees on the stats sheet was Cody DePourcq. The Penticton product snapped a 22-game goal drought with two against Merritt. He then scored one against the Rivermen. All three of his goals were on the backhand, two on wraparound plays. “He’s been snake bitten,” said Murphy. “He’s worked hard. Watching him is definitely inspiring.

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He’s the hardest worker out there.” DePourcq said he felt a weight come off after scoring three goals. Despite his struggles offensively, he didn’t want to think about it too much. “I feel like I’m playing very well,” he said. “I just try to figure out other ways to help the team be successful.” Having four goals and 11 points after 30 games may not be what DePourcq had in mind, but he hasn’t lost confidence. He’s also happy in the other areas he’s improved. “I’m much better defensively, much smarter,” he said. “I realize what it takes to be a centreman in this league.” As for the Vees’ play, Murphy said he likes how the team is looking. They are 7-2-0-1 in their last 10. “Those were our best two games of the year,” he said. On Wednesday the Vees host the Salmon Arm SilverBacks. The last time the teams met in Salmon Arm, the Vees lost 3-2 in overtime. Murphy said they will be looking for revenge. “They are young and good,” said Murphy, adding that the SilverBacks have become a hard working group. Vees notes: Through 14 games, Vees attendance at the South Okanagan Events Centre is down 899 from 22,484 last year in the same number of games. It’s an average of 64 fewer fans per game.Murphy snapped a five-game goal drought when he scored the opening goal against the Rivermen. He is second in BCHL scoring with 38 points.


Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com A17

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• CHECK YOUR AD! Notice of error must be given in time for correction before the second insertion of any advertisement. The publisher will not be responsible for omissions or for more than one incorrect insertion, or for damages or costs beyond the cost of the space actually occupied by the error. • Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, colour, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. • Readers: In ads where ‘male’ is referred to, please read also as ‘female’ and where ‘female’ is used, read also as ‘male’.

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Lost & Found Found: prescription sunglasses, channel way at Skaha end. Call to identify 250-492-6757

Regular office hours: Monday to Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Last Tuesday morning my wife Irene was at Shades On Main for breakfast, locked the car with the remote and somehow dropped the whole set of keys some of which are irreplaceable. When she wanted to drive home they were nowhere to be found. Anyone who may have picked up these keys please drop them off at Shades On Main restaurant.

Announcements

Announcements

Lost, last Tues. or Wed. wallet at McDonald’s, (250)493-9543

Funeral Homes

Information

Credible Cremation

ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis

Wedding band, found at Walmart, April 2012, name engraved on inside, call Penticton RCMP to identify, (250)492-4300, quote file #2012-15504

Word Classified Advertising Deadlines: WEDNESDAY PAPER TUESDAY 10 A.M. FRIDAY PAPER THURSDAY 10 A.M. OPEN EARLY 8 AM MONDAY MORNINGS TO SERVE YOU BETTER!

250-492-0444

Services Ltd. Basic Cremation $990 + taxes

Sensible prices for practical people

250-493-3912

24 Hours “No Hidden Costs” Pre-Pay and Save www.crediblecremation.com 559 Ellis Street, Penticton, BC

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

The South Okanagan’s

LOWEST COST Direct Cremation

Cremations done locally

Licensed Staff

Obituaries

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Travel

Timeshare 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.

Obituaries

BURKE

HAWAII ON the Mainland, healthy low-cost living can be yours. Modern Arenal Maleku Condominiums, 24/7 secured Community, Costa Rica “friendliest country on earth”! 1-780-952-0709; www.CanTico.ca.

Children Childcare Available LOVE’S Family Daycare, Young St. area, licensed, spots avail. for your children (18mo.-5yr) 250-493-0566

Employment Business Opportunities GIFT BASKET franchise needed in your area. Start before the Christmas Season. For more information go to www.obbgifts.com and click on “own a franchise”. Any questions? Email head office directly through website or call (778)-753-4500 (Kelowna).

OWN A COMPUTER WORK FROM ANYWHERE. Two step process. Request online info, review. Set-up phone interview. Serious people Only: Call : 250 558 9231 Tired of working for an idiot? Earn big money, have free time. Phone: 250-764-4404

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

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking Class 1 Drivers to haul dry vans Western Canada & US. Only drivers with 2 years exp. & US border crossing capability. Local Drivers also required. Dedicated tractors, paid drops, direct deposit. No phone calls Fax 250-546-0600

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

Obituaries

GRAHAM

www.simplicitycare.com

250-498-0167 (24 hrs) 5855 Hemlock St. Oliver, BC www.nunes-pottinger.com

Christmas Corner

LIVE

Christmas Trees

Make Your Christmas Truly Unforgettable

GIARDINOS 250-493-0007 149 Upper Bench Rd. S.

Christmas Trees! Scotch Pine, Douglas Fir, You choose. We cut. Hours 10am3pm, Ph. (250)492-8023, 1555 Randolph Rd., Pent.

Help Wanted ARE YOU EXPERIENCING FINANCIAL DISTRESS? Relief is only a call away! Call 250-979-4357 to set up your FREE consultation in Penticton. Donna Mihalcheon CA, CIRP 33 years experience. BDO Canada Limited. Trustee in Bankruptcy. 200-1628 Dickson Avenue, Kelowna , BC V1Y 9X1

Work from home, no experience necessary, very genuine opportunity, for info email: bob4you@shaw.ca

Obituaries

Charles William (Bill)

Charles William (Bill) Burke passed into God’s hands at 3:50 PM December 1, 2012 at the age of 81. He is survived by his dearly beloved wife, Jo, son Bill of, Daughter Barb, son Bob (Ruth) and son Don (Terie), as well as 4 grandchildren, Michael Wilkinson (Ameila), Jayme Wilkinson and Elise and Brooke Burke, brother Eddie Burke (Gerry) and sister Marjorie Clarke (Bobby). Also in-laws Mary Anderson, Ed and Vi Senger, Frank Senger, Sergio and Flo Babuin, Al Senger, Dave and Lil Smith, Ray and Lorna Senger, Shirley Ree, Ken Senger and John Senger and too many nephews, nieces and greatnephews and nieces to list. He loved each and every one of them dearly. Predeceased by His father Ed and mother Stella Burke, brothers Harold and Mickey and sister Jean and father and mother-in-law Syl and Annie Senger. Bill served in the Canadian Armed Forces from December 1947-December 1960 which included a Tour of Duty during the Korean War. Bill was so loved by his large family . His greatest joy in life was taking his children and grandchildren fishing at Siwash Lake and going camping for many a year with his wife, Jo, and children and grandchildren. ‘Til we meet again, may the good Lord keep you in His loving arms. A Celebration of Life for Bill’s family and friends will be held at the Penticton Legion Hall, 502 Martin St on Saturday December 29 from 1-5PM. Speaker tributes to commence at 2:00pm.

Obituaries

PAGE - Lloyd

Of Okanagan Falls, was called into Glory, on November 14, 2012 at the age of 81. He is Loved and Missed by his wife of 57 years, Olga; 5 children, Marie (Grant) Filipenko, Danny Page, Nina (Avery) Evashkevich, Sherry (Bob) Skinner, Allen (Jean) Page; 8 grandchildren & families, 3 Great-grandchildren; sister, Lois Hadden & countless friends. A Celebration of His Life will take place on December 15, 2012 at 1pm in the OK Falls Community Church (1356 McLean Creek Rd.). In lieu of flowers, donations to the Canadian Arthritis Society would be appreciated. Condolences may be shared by visiting www.everdenrust.com

Career Opportunities

#5-230A Martin St., Penticton

John Nunes Daryn Pottinger

Farm Workers FARM labourers work in vineyard. Duties include and are not limited to planting, cultivating, irrigating and harvesting crops. Seasonal, Full time, Day. Must be able to do repetitive tasks, work closely with others, work is physically demanding. Must be able to distinguish between colors. Stand for extended periods, kneeling, crouching and bending. Wage is $ 10.25 per hour, for 40 hours per week, 5 vacancies are available. Please email your resume to sakinder@dirtylaundry.ca or mail to Dirty Laundry Vineyard, Attention: Sakinder, 7311 Fiske Street, Summerland, BC V0H 1Z2 or fax to 250-494-8850

EVERDEN RUST FUNERAL SERVICES 250-493-4112

By Appointment

Serving our South Okanagan communities with compassion, respect, and understanding.

Employment

Education/Trade Schools

250-488-4004

Nunes-Pottinger Funeral Service & Crematorium

Employment

Mary Diane (M.D.) (nee Trimble) Passed away peacefully at home on Monday, November 26, 2012. She was a remarkable woman who had many amazing accomplishments throughout her life. She was a talented professional figure skater who skated in the Ice Capades, and passed her final Gold Level Skating Dances when she was 40 years old, a feat that not many had done at her age. She brought up her children as a single mom, working tirelessly as a figure skating teacher and ski instructor. M.D. built and landscaped her dream home in the neighbourhood and the town that she loved for 55 years. At the age of 55, she re-educated herself as a Medical Office Assistant and worked until she was 70. M.D. had 4 children with her first husband Charlie Campbell (Chad, Cari, King and Kelly), 7 grandchildren (Cole, Natalee, Tor, Reid, Dylan, Derek and Dean), and 2 great-grandchildren (Dakota and Logan). She was married to Jim Graham, and together they enjoyed many fun days and evenings at the Penticton Golf Course (her second home) and Jim was a great support to her during her heroic struggle with ALS. Many Pentictonites will remember M.D. as the women who walked about town in her colour coordinated knee high socks and visor. She will be dearly missed by her family, friends, Penticton Golf Club, and City Hall. In lieu of flowers, please support the ALS Society of BC. A celebration of M.D.’s life will be held at the Penticton Golf Club on Friday, December 14, from 1 – 4 p.m.

Career Opportunities

BUILD YOUR CAREER WITH US

Roads Supervisor Okanagan Region

TOLKO INDUSTRIES LTD. is currently seeking a Roads Supervisor to join our team in Lumby, BC. The Roads Supervisor is responsible for operational road construction and maintenance activities associated with road infrastructure within the Okanagan Region. This positiondirectly supervises the company road crews and associated mobile equipment to ensure the safe and cost effective operation of all construction and maintenance projects. In addition, the position directs various contract road building and maintenance crews. JOIN THE TOLKO PROFESSIONALS Competitive wages Development opportunities On-going training Dynamic and challenging environment Stable employment Strong values of Safety, Respect, Progressiveness, Open Communication, Integrity and Profit guide us at Tolko. READY TO APPLY YOURSELF? If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at: www.tolko.com and submit your resume by December 21, 2012.

Apply today at www.tolko.com


A18 www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Employment

Wednesday, December 12, 2012 Penticton Western News

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment Trades, Technical

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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.

QUALITY Manager wanted at Coral Beach Farms Ltd. 16351 Carr’s Landing Road, Lake Country, BC. Permanent Position. Must have a minimum of 4 years post-secondary education. Successful candidates must have in depth knowledge of cherries and cherry grading, Global Gap requirements, as well as a minimum of 5 years’ experience managing a cherry sorting room, including quality control and phytosanitary systems. Must have a minimum of 3 seasons experience managing optical cherry sizing equipment. Applicant must be capable of working 6-7 days a week, 10-12 hours a day during harvest from June to September and 5 days a week, 8-10 hours a day off harvest. Work includes but is not limited to developing and maintaining food quality systems, managing 100+ sorting and box filling workers while maximizing efficiencies and ensuring quality from the field. Pay range $28-$40/hour. Apply by fax at 250-766-0813 or email at jobs@coralbeach.ca

SALES- Holiday Work, $17 base appt. Immediate College/Grade 12 student openings, flexible schedules, conditions apply, customer sales/service, no experience needed, training given. Apply & train in Kelowna, work in local city. Call (778) 753-6078. work4students.ca

HI my name is Vandy, $1000 reward for anyone who can author a life story about the ups and downs of my intriguing life...Creativity and imagination is an asset, short and sweet on the poetic spectrum preferable, whilst keeping within the guidelines of fact overriding fiction, embellishment an option but not most likely not necessary as my life is interesting enough to be authored and published within local newspapers without exaggeration as a necessity. You can reach me @ 778677-5446 or 885-8002 or e-mail vandybuck@hotmail.com

NOCCS is redefining excellence in early learning & care. Our non-profit society is accepting resumes for IT, ECE & SA Educators. We offer competitive wages, benefits & incentives. If you are a passionate professional send your resume to ed@noccs.ca or phone 250 558 9963 x201. Seasonal labourer positions at Coral Beach Farms Ltd. 16351 Carr’s Landing, Lake Country BC. No experience necessary. Must have own transportation. Applicant must be capable of physically demanding (incl. heavy lifting) work in all weather conditions. 6-7 days a week. 10-12 hours a day beginning approximately February 15th. 2012. Work includes tree planting, pruning & irrigation. Pay $10.25/hour. Apply by fax at 250-766-0813 or email at jobs@coralbeach.ca 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: 780725-4430

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

ESTHETICIAN/FRONT End Assistant. Looking to move into advanced treatment? Busy clinic needs you. Training provided. Good communication skills, organized, and self motivated. Please bring resume to: Enhance Studio Clinical Esthetics & Spa 4902 24 Street Vernon BC 250 542 8807

WJS is seeking various RCW positions in Penticton, preference will be given to applicants posessing diploma in Human Services field with valid CPR, First Aid, NVCI, and a valid Class 4 DL, prefer at least 1 year experience working with developmentally challended adults, WJS will provide training for the right candidate, please fax resumes to program manager at 250493-2238 or email resume to: seckenswiller@wjscanada.com, only candidates who receive an interview will be contacted.

Eagle West Truck & Crane Inc. is currently accepting resumes for Crane Operator for our Kamloops & Kelowna Operations. We are a Non - Union Company Offering Employees a Competitive Wage & Benefits Package. Eligible candidates will be required to have valid crane certification & must have a Class 1 with clean abstract, and be willing to work in a challenging environment. Please forward resumes: Attn. Branch Manager: rtrowsse@ eaglewestcranes.com or fax (1)250.573.0040

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™

YOU DON’T HAVE TO STOP YOUR LIFE TO CHANGE ITS DIRECTION.

Crane Operator

Trades, Technical EXP’D EAVESTROUGHERS for the Edmonton area. Must have clean drivers abstract. Call (780)435-1492. HINO CENTRAL Fraser Valley is seeking a Commercial Vehicle Technician (Senior Apprentice or Journeyman) to add to our growing team in Langley. We offer a competitive salary and full benefits in a fully-equipped ultra-modern facility. Visit www.hinocentral.com Apply to: hr@hinocentral.com; fax: 780-6384867.

Help Wanted

change, or personal career development.

Services

Financial Services

Painting & Decorating

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 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. INCOME TAX PROBLEMS? Have you been audited, reassessed or disallowed certain claims by Canada Revenue Agency? Call Bob Allen @ 250-542-0295 35yrs. Income Tax experience, 8.5yrs. with Revenue Canada. Email: r.gallen@shaw.ca 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.

Legal Services

Only successful applicants will be contacted for an interview.

NORTHERN ALBERTA clearing contractor seeks experienced Buncher and Skidder Operators for work in Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided; email jobs@commandequipment.com Fax 780-488-3002.

Health Products

Carriers Needed

The Penticton Western News has Routes available in these areas for Wednesday & Friday: • Oliver • Summerland • Trout Creek For more info please call Mark or Brian or email: circulation@pentictonwesternnews.com

250-492-0444 Ext: 219 or 205

LEARNING WITH PURPOSE SINCE 1903 CALL PENTICTON CAMPUS: 250-770-2277 OR VISIT SPROTTSHAW.COM *Not all programs available in all campuses.

Adopt a Shelter Cat! The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned and abandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness, please visit your local shelter today. www.spca.bc.ca

Be Part of Our Team.

Sub-Contractor Driver

Must have 3/4 ton or 1 ton Van 2 days a week - Wednesday & Friday Early morning deliveries • Okanagan Falls • Oliver • Osoyoos For more info please call Mark or Brian or email: circulation@pentictonwesternnews.com 250-492-0444 Ext: 219 or 205

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

Rubbish Removal PENTICTON Junk Removal! Anything goes! Household waste, furniture and appliances to the dump 250-770-0827

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Alfalfa hay for sale, under cover, no rain, $6 per bale, (250)494-1997 GRASS Hay, Alfalfa Grass, 1st & 2nd cut, Square bales. 250-546-8010 HAY FOR SALE; Grass or Grass Alfalfa mix, Large square bales, 3x3x8, $160/ton. Round bales $70. each, approx. 800lbs. Delivery avail. on larger orders. 250-8386630 cell 250-804-6720

Shavings

Cleaning Services Top Quality Cleaning Services and more, call MaidsPlus, 250-809-7977

Home Improvements BELCAN Painting & Reno’s

over 15 years in business licensed, insured, WCB

painting, tiling, ooring, kitchen/bath reno’s, carpentry nishing,

Len (250)486-8800 lenmass@gmail.com

Meadowvale Construction Reno’s, additions, new construction, bathrooms, tile, roofing & more, over 35 yrs experience, call Mark (250)809-8425 Residential repair maintenance, need repairs or maintenance? Neal, (250)492-5684

WWW.MBHOME IMPROVEMENTS.COM

Renovations - Start to Finish Serving Penticton since 2003 TOTALLY CUSTOM CABINETS & FURNITURE kitchen & bathroom cabinets entertainment centers wall units,home offices www.totallycustom.ca one call does it all (250)486-0767

“Happy Holidays from our family to yours”

Moving & Storage FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance trips. Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS Painting & Decorating

www.blackpress.ca

2 Coats Any Colour

Friendly service from Summerland since 1972 Les Porter 250-490-1132

Rob Hurren Carpentry, renovations big and small, kitchen and bath remodeling, doors trim work, finishing and more, professional design available, call Rob 250-809-7131

www.blackpress.ca

(1) 250-899-3163

3 Rooms For $299,

Premium Wood Shavings New supplier of Animal bedding, starting at $250 for 54 cubic yards delivered, (250)770-0214

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.

Be Part of Our Team.

WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

Livestock

Services

2 Days a Week - Early Mornings

fit your lifestyle. Our career advisors will work with you every step of the way to tackle any career related challenge including exploring

Services

Painting, faux finishing, paper hanging, 35 years experience. Small jobs welcome, free quotes, Dave Barnett Decorating 250-497-7912

Pets CKC reg’d Beagle pups. 1st shots, home raised Ready to go. $600.ea 250-379-2207. Pug cross puppy, male, $250, (250)497-5833

Poultry FOR Sale - 29 laying hens,sallink browns, 18 months old, good layers. $5.00 each, 12 + $3.00 each, take all $2.00 each. Call Bob 250-497-8811, email 2hauca@telus.net

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions Western Star Auctions, the Okanagan’s Premier Auction Houses 161 Ellis Street, weekly auctions every Tuesday @ 6pm Always accepting consignments. 250-492-3203

Firearms Weber & Markin Gunsmiths, The Best Little Gunshop Around for the Sportsman’s Christmas Wish List, Kel, 4-1691 Powick 250-762-7575, Tues-Sat 10-6 facebook.com/WeberMarkin

Free Items 3 month old male kitten, 7 year old spayed female, free to good home, (250)487-8736

Firewood/Fuel A-1 Firewood, split & delivered, full cords Pine $180, 1/2 cord $100, 1/4 cord $50., senior disc., incl. free kindling, free delivery, 250-770-0827 FREE BROKEN PALLETS!! Pick-up at the Penticton Western News. 2250 Camrose St.

Furniture Western Star Auctions, the Okanagan’s Premier Auction Houses 161 Ellis Street, weekly auctions every Tuesday @ 6pm Always accepting consignments. 250-492-3203

Heavy Duty Machinery Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217


Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions online at: www.bigirondrilling.com Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. BIG BUILDING sale... “”This is a clearance sale you don’t want to miss!”” 20x20 $3,985. 25x24 $4,595. 30x36 $6,859. 35x48 $11,200. 40x52 $13,100. 47x76 $18,265. One End wall included. Call Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca

Classifieds Get Results!

CORT acoustic steel string guitar with cutaway, grover tuners and Fishman Pickup. Beautiful wood and sound. Must be seen and played to appreciate. $500 Call 250-517-8087 Golf Clubs, w/ bag & balls, used twice, $120. Motorola DVR 1100, 160 GB, $80. Debbie Travis stand up bath cabinet, never used, $60. Dart board, new, $20, Call (250)-462-6275 Need Christmas Cash? Lifetime Collector seeks old Antique fishing reels & tackle... Anything fishy! All quality items bought with cash! Please call Craig (250)5428405, 250-308-3742

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

RENTALS Property Management

(250) 770-1948 101-3547 SKAHA LAKE RD.

Yorkton & Edmonton Ave.: 55 Plus, 2 bdrm, 2 bath condo. F/S, W/D, D/W, A/C, pkg and storage. $795.00 & $850.00 incl. water, avail now Kaleden: 4 bdrm house w/ garage. F/S, W/D, D/W, cent air/Heat, fire place, lrg yard, pets ok. $1375.00 + util. Middle Bench: 2 bdrm, bath, f/s, w/d, d/w, top floor, deck, pkg and utilities incl. $850.00 avail now

Lakeshore Towers: 8th floor, 1 bdrm, 1 bath & Den. and 4th floor, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, f/s, w/d, d/w, m/w, cent air and heat, pkg, deck, storage, pool, sauna, hot tub and more. Avail. Now $1150.00 & $1400.00 + elec. Dwntwn: 1 bdrms/bach: f/S, A/C, deck, and ltd pkg, util and cable incl. $600.00 & $650.00. avail now Vanhorne: 2 bdrm house w/garage and pkg. F/S, W/D, 1 bath, fenced yard. avail Dec. 15. $925.00 + util.

5792988

MONDAY - FRIDAY

Front Street Realty Property Management #2 Front St., Penticton, B.C.

250-492-2233 ASk FOR DebbIe

aPartmentS

132 Power Street 2 bed, completely reno., fr/st, incl. utilities. Avail. NOW........ $900.00 1 bed, ground floor reno., fr/st, incl. utilities. Avail. NOW...... $700.00 250 marina way ............................................... $1600.00 2 bed, 2 bath, fr/st, d/w, w/d, secure parking. Avail. NOW 75 martin Street .......................................... $1500.00 2 bed, 2 bath, 5 appl., furnished long term. Avail. NOW HoUSeS / DUPLeX

398 nanaimo aVe. weSt ............................ $1250.00 3 bed, 5 appl. Avail. NOW 482 weStminSter........................................... $1100.00 3 bed, 5 appl. Avail. NOW naramata roaD.................................................. $900.00 2 bed, ground level, privacy and view, 5 appl., wood stove. Avail. NOW

www.pentictonwesternnews.com A19

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Apt/Condo for Rent

Duplex / 4 Plex

Homes for Rent

GREAT GIFT IDEA! ChillSpot is The COOLEST Dog Bed-A new and innovative, thermodynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Use promo code COOLGIFT For 10 % off! www.chillspot.biz

Bright, charming, 3bdrm, 1.5ba, 2 story, no strata duplex, no age limit, pets welcome, lots of storage, walking distance to buses, recreation, beach, new price, $234,900, #101-415 Maurice St., 250490-0992

BROCKTON COURT

2bdrm, 1.5ba., close to DT, 5appl., avail. immed., $900/mo., (250)809-0276 2bdrm 2ba unit, laminate floors, central location, private parking, cat ok w/deposit, $900, 250-488-7902 2BDRM basement suite and 2 bdrm main floor suite in 1/2 duplex, f/s dw w/d, $850 & $950 incl. util, avail. now, 250492-5100 or 250-490-5354 2bdrm suite, adult oriented, $1000/mo, util. incl., avail. Dec. 15, (250)492-2637 4- 2bd West Kel., units. 2 avail 15th Dec. others avail 1st of Jan. Each reno’d. 5 appls.incl new w/d., prkg, NS. NP. $750$975 +utils. 250-767-6330

SKAHA Lake Executive Home, 2 BR + DEN, 2.5 BA, W/D/DW, AC, NS, NP, 1,800 sq ft, $1,195/m + Hydro 604230-6816 OR skaharentals@shaw.ca OR http://bit.ly/QtkhZC

******* OKHomeseller.com View Okanagan properties for sale by owner. Selling? No Commission. 250-545-2383, 1-877-291-7576

Misc. Wanted I like to buy $100 coins, coin collections & specialty foreign coins. Todd 250-864-3521

Mobile Homes & Parks

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-499-0251

Mr. Mobile Home Certified Factory Outlet. Featuring SIERRAS family community, or single and multi-section homes for your property. 250-769-6614 www.accenthomes.ca

WANTED Dodge Dually 3500 4x4 or 2500,diesel 94-2002 models.Prefer 12v automatic. Bob (403)703-4777

Musical Instruments Guitar, Piano, Voice, Song Creation, Performance and Recording Lessons. Aidan Mayes, Tim Holman, Maiya Robbie & Mandy Cole. Phone 778-476-5917. Guitars, amplifiers, drums, keyboards, band & string instruments, music books & access., music lessons, sales & rentals, Skaha Sound, 51 Nanaimo Ave. E, 250-492-4710

Other Areas 20 ACRES FREE! Buy 40-Get 60 acres. $0-Down, $168/mo. Money Back Guarantee. NO CREDIT CHECKS. Beautiful Views. Roads/Surveyed. Neaer El Paso, Texas. Call 1800-843-7537. www.sunsetranches.com

Rentals

Sporting Goods Weber & Markin Gunsmiths, The Best Little Gunshop Around for the Sportsman’s Christmas Wish List, Kel, 4-1691 Powick 250-762-7575, Tues-Sat 10-6 facebook.com/WeberMarkin

Apt/Condo for Rent 1bdrm, adult/senior oriented, clean, quiet, cat’s ok, $650, 250-492-7328

1 Bedroom from $750 2 Bedroom from $850 Cable Included, 40+ Building, No Smoking, No Pets, Secure Building, Parking, Balcony

250-488-2881 FURNISHED or un-furnished apt for rent in Princeton Avail. now, need excellent ref’s & DD. No pets. Call 250-2951006 leave a message. Keremeos, DT location, 3bdrm (1400sqft.), newly reno’d, 5appl., parking, $850+util, 1bdrm+den (55sqft.), newly ren’d, 3appl., $500+util., 250492-7610, 250-492-1137 RENOVATED & Clean - 1 & 2 Bdrm Suites - great locations on bus route - 2 buildings to choose from . Call Chris 250809-0015

Commercial/ Industrial 485 Warren Ave E, 2345 sq.ft., high profile corner building, shop, new lighting, new offices, 3 phase power, 10x10 overhead door, shop w/ 1 tonne center pole jib crane, etc. Pent. (250)490-9016, dana@trucktransformer.com

Homes for Rent 3bdrm, 2ba, 5appl., detached garage, close to school, ns, np, large deck, lakeview, avail. immed., $1400, 250-486-2256 3bdrm+den, 5appl., built-in vac, complete reno, np, ns, 1 yr lease, ref’s, $1600/mo., (250)492-5684 Avail. Jan. 1, well kept 3bdrm, 1ba rancher, newer appl., fenced backyard, hot tub, loads of parking, ns, sm. dog on approval, $1475+DD, accepting inquiries until Dec. 15, Ref’s req., (250)493-8736 or 250-462-0442 HALF house for rent. Opposite Esquimalt High on 828 Colvile Rd. 3 Bedrooms, large yard for pets and kids. 250-885-8002 or 250-8858090

Save 40-50% of your rent Own your own home! With as low as $0 down. Call today 250-809-5004 Charlie Brooks

Royal LePage Locations West

Real Estate

2bdrm., 2 bath, 6 appl., insuite laundry, avail. now, U/G parking, N/S, N/P, $1100/mo. (250)328-9443

Apt/Condos for Sale

2 BDRM, 2 BTHRM condo. $850 + Utilities. No pets. 250809-1629

2bdrm, $700, N/S, N/P, Call Dennis 250-488-5678 or 778515-1616

Lrg. 2bdrm $850, & newly reno’d 1bdrm, $750, avail. now. 40+ building (250)-487-1136

up to 1600 sqft. DT store front, plus 400 sqft. of warehouse, loading & parking facilities, negotiable, (250)492-7610 or 250-492-1137

SKAHA Lake Executive Home, 2 BR + DEN, 2.5 BA, W/D/DW, AC, NS, NP, 1,800 sq ft, $1,195/m + Hydro 604230-6816 OR skaharentals@shaw.ca OR http://bit.ly/QtkhZC Winfield, 3 bdrm, 2 bath house, quiet area, $1295 + util., n/s, n/p, 250-548-3378.

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Domestic

PRIME Commercial Spaces: 2300sqft. in busy Plaza, ample parking, also 770sqft., in OK Market for food-related retail business, Barb 250-492-6319

CLOSEOUT SALE! MUST GO!!

MUST GO!!

MUST GO!!

Rentals

Skaha Lake Rental

December 15, 2012 - May 15, 2013. 1,600sf. furnished 3 bdrm. lake view home, single car garage + 2 prkg. spots, n/s, n/p, $1200 + utils. View photos at: paradise onskaha.webs.com bryan15@telus.net or 604-941-5010 SMALL 2 bedroom house for rent. Perfect for a retired person. (Garage and back parking not included). NS, references required. $800 per month plus utilities. Call 250809-1468 lv. msg.

Motels,Hotels $480 up Motel rooms and RV pads. Located at Penticton and RV park Summerland. good till May 31st. Taxes if apply. 250-487-0268 Motel monthly rentals in Penticton & Oliver, Avail. until June 2013, LARGE 1bdrm suites & bachelor suites, Fully furnished, utilities/cable incl., quiet location, near Mall & bus route. Call Valley Star Motel 250-492-7205. Ext. 0 or Maple Leaf Motel Inn Towne, 250498-3497

Office/Retail For Rent in Penticton, Modern, High Profile, Individual Professional Offices for rent in a professional building. Rent includes utilities, use of boardroom, lots of parking, reception and security. Offices starting at $350/mo. Call Janet 250-492-2266 for further information and viewing.

Shared Accommodation Room for rent in my home, $450-500, includes everything. (250)492-2543

Suites, Lower 1bdrm, near Wiltse school, ns, np, mature working persons, $650 (incl. util & cable), 250486-2256

Suites, Upper

REALTY EXECUTIVES VANTAGE

2012 FORD FUSION SEL

APARTMENTS: $625 1 and 2 bdrm apts near library/downtown, elevator, /$750 cov’d parking, f, s, a/c, balcony, cat ok. Avail. NOW (EFR) $650 2nd & 3rd flr walk-up, reno’d, 1 bdrm, with laminate, freshly painted, f,s, coin up laundry. Avail. NOW (KBD204/304) $725 2 bdrm, grd flr, h.w. flrs, newer kitchen, f,s, a/c, covered parking, extra storage. Avail. NOW (A447) $725 2 bdrm 55+ apart incl heat, water and cable, no pets, no /$795 smoking. Avail. NOW (WT104/105/306) $750 Skaha Place, 2 bdrm condo, large patio, f, s, a/c, elevator. Avail. NOW (A323) $1100 Near downtown, top flr, 2 bdrm,, 2 bath, 5 appl, sec’d parking, balcony, elevator, 1 year lease req’d. Avail. NOW (OT563)

241 Scott Avenue

Rentals

VISIT OUR WEBSITE! www.olivercarandtruck.com Many vehicles to choose from!

2.5L 4 cyl, 6 spd auto, full load, leather. Sunroof, dual power heated seats, microsoft sync, alloys, rear spoiler, 6 stacker CD, satellite radio, Sony 12 speaker sound, balance of factory warranty, & more. REDFIRE METALLIC, great value P1201A Was $22,970

20,970 NOW $21,850 MUST GO!!

2012 FORD FUSION SEL

2.5L 4 cyl, auto, full load, sunroof, dual power seats, satellite radio, microsoft sync, alloys, balance of factory warranty, PEARL WHITE. Nice, Nice Car. P1202A Was $19,880

17,660 NOW $18,940

CREW GO!! CAB MUST

2009 2010CHEVROLET CHEVROLETAVEO 1500LT REGSEDAN CAB 4X4

4 cyl, auto, 4.8L full load, power 81.6L ft. DOHC box, economical V8, auto, sunroof, satellite radio, alloys, rear spoiler, air conditioned, nice balance cleanof truck, fog lights,only 36,000 kms, factory 42,000 WHITE.BLUE Local.METALLIC. P1204A warranty, kms. IMPERIAL P1141B Was $11,570 Was $16,980 $ $

NOW 9,670 15,990

MUST GO! CREW CAB

250-498-0570 Toll Free

1-877-365-4711 5668 HWY. 97 OLIVER, BC

DL 8590

2008CHEVROLET FORD ESCAPE ALLLT 2009 AVEO WHEEL DRIVE XLT SEDAN

1.6L DOHC 4 cyl, auto,alloy full wheels, load, power Leather, power sunroof, 3.0L sunroof, satellite radio, alloys, V6 engine, satellite radio, 6 discrear CDspoiler, player fog balance factory andlights,only mush mor36,000 eon tiskms, 73,000 kmsofSILVER warranty, IMPERIAL BLUE METALLIC. BEAUTY. P1146A Was $20,880 P1141B Was $11,570

NOW NOW $$16,970 9,980

2008 DOUBLEALL CAB 2008TOYOTA FORD ESCAPE SR5DRIVE 4X4 XLT WHEEL

4.0L V6 power enginesunroof, automatic Leather, alloytransmission, wheels, 3.0L V6 engine, satellite radio, 6tonneau disc CD cover, player alloy wheels, CD player, and mor kms! eon tisOne 73,000 kms SILVER onlymush 59,700 owner, school BEAUTY. P1146A Was $20,880 teacher. Tan. P1173A. Was $27,880

NOW $17,880 23,980

2008DODGE TOYOTA CAB 2008 1500DOUBLE RAM QUADCAB SLT 4X4 SR5 4X4

1BDRM suite, beautiful park like setting, w/d, very private, n/s, pets-neg, $850 incl util, cable & WIFI, 3kms to DT. Avail. immed., 250-492-7313

Townhouses PENTICTON 2 Bedroom Townhouse with loft, full bath & 1/2 bath, 5 appliances, AC, mountain view, close to schools and shopping with 2 parking spots. Water incl. $1000 + utilities. 250-4886950 or bpanchyshyn@hotmail.com

5.7L engine, automatic transmission, 4.0LV8 V6Hemi engine automatic transmission, alloy wheels with 35 Dick Cepek off road tires, alloy CDliftplayer, tonneauexhaust. cover, 4” full wheels, suspension kit, Flowmaster only kms! 6” Lund59,700 tube steps. This One is one owner, heck of a school truck!!! Must be seen be appreciated. P1150A teacher. Tan.to P1173A. WasWHITE $27,880 Was $29,880

24,490 NOW $$23,990

LAST DAY SATURDAY! FINAL WEEK! MUST GO! GO!!

MUST GO!!

MUST GO!! GREAT BUY

GREAT BUY MUST GO!!

HOUSES: $600

Near OK College & Can Tire, 2 bdrm, 1 bath home, fenced yard. Avail. NOW to June/13 (H679) $650 1 bdrm duplex, fridge, stove, surrounded by orchards/ vineyard, patio area, work shed. Avail. NOW (OT566) $900 Near Pen High, top half of duplex, 2 bdrm & den, 5 appliances, hardwood floors, lease req’d. Avail. NOW (H710-2) $1250 3 bdrm, 2 bath in uplands 5 appl, hw.flrs, freshly painted, 6 or 7 month lease only. Avail. NOW (OT560) $1500 3 +2 bdrm home, in Wiltse area, 2.5 bath, finshed bsmt, large deck. Avail. NOW ( OT561) $2000 Reno’d 3 bdrm 3 level home w/1 bdrm inlaw suite, incredible lake and valley views, all appl incld, no pets no smoking Avail now (OT565)

TOWNHOUSE: $1300 Naramata, new townhouse 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath,unfinished bsmt, garage. Avail. NOW (Th496-6/7) Prospective tenants must complete an application form at:

280 MAIN STREET, PENTICTON, B.C. V2A 5B2 PHONE: 250-493-4372 - www.rentalspenticton.com Only qualified applicants will be contacted.

2008DODGE BUICK LUCERNE CXL 2008 1500 RAM QUADCAB SLT 4X4 SEDAN 4 DR. LUXURY

5.7L Hemi engine, transmission, This V8 awesome car hasautomatic it all! 3.8L V6 engine, alloy 35 Dick Cepek road power tires, alloy wheels wheels,with leather heated and off cooled 4” full suspension lift kit, Flowmaster exhaust. seats with memory, woodgrain accents and 6” Lund tube steps. This isradio one heck of a truck!!! steering wheel, Satellite and plenty more. Must be seen to be appreciated. WHITE P1150A DARK MOCHA. P1145A Was $19,880 Was $29,880

NOW $$24,880 16,470

MUST GO!!

2007 CHEVROLET 1500 LT EX 2007 CHEVROLET MONTE CABSPORTS 4X4 CARLO LS 2DR COUPE Full load, 5.3L automatic auto, dual transmission, power seats, 3.5L V6 engine, sunroof, 6 stacker, sat. radio, 20 in. wheels, alloy wheels, traction control, power local, Onstar,rear lady driven, spoiler. never offSuper road, sharp. desert seat, BROWN METALLIC, sweet. P1160B. Was WHITE. $21,970 P1112B Was $8,920

NOW NOW $$18,970 6,990

2008 BUICK LINCOLN MKZ 4 DR. 2008 LUCERNE CXL LUXURY SEDAN 4 DR. LUXURY SEDAN

Everyawesome option possible! V63.8L engine, This car has3.5L it all! V6 traction engine, control, dual leather, heated,and AC cooled power alloy wheels, leather heated seats, with microsoft sync,woodgrain sat. radio, auto dim seats memory, accents and mirrors, wheel, tire monitors, and plenty steering Satellitealloy radiowheels, and plenty more. more MOCHA. great options. P1162A Was DARK P1145AREDFIRE. Was $19,880 $19,980

16,970 NOW $16,880

MUST GO!

2006 FORD F-150 XLT SUPERCAB 4X4

5.4L V8 automatic, 6.5 ft. box. Full load, boxliner, only 94,000 kms. BLACK. Sweet truck. P1159A Was $19,900

15,490 NOW $15,990

FORD ESCAPE 20082008 TOYOTA YARIS RS 4 DR XLT FWD HATCHBACK

1.5L cylinder engine, automatic 2.3L 44 cyl, automatic transmission, transmission, powerfull windows, power locks, traction control, load, alloy wheels, CD lotsseat, more SAGE. on thisP1122A 34,900 fog player light, and power km WasSILVER $15,340BABY. P1151A Was $16,998 P1151A

12,970 NOW $12,980

MUST GO!

2004 DODGE DAKOTA 2002 CHEVROLET TRACKER CLUBCAB 4X4 4X4 4DR HARD TOP

EFI, automatic transmission, 43.7L cyl.,V6automatic, full load, equipped onlydinghy 92,400towing, kms, airlocal conditioned, alloy for senior driven, wheels, barsBURGUNDY and more. WHITE very wellrunning cared for. OVER OVER CHARCOAL. P1136A Was SILVER. P1134B WasNice. $6,998 $13,998

NOW NOW$$10,480 6,490

2008 CHEVROLET TOYOTA YARIS RSLT 4 DR 2007 1500 EX HATCHBACK CAB 4X4

1.5L load, 4 5.3L cylinder automatic Full auto, engine, dual power seats, transmission, powersat. windows, locks, sunroof, 6 stacker, radio, 20power in. wheels, CD player lotsnever more off on road, this 34,900 local, lady and driven, desert km SILVER BABY. P1151A Was $16,998 BROWN METALLIC, sweet. P1160B. Was P1151A $21,970

12,980 NOW $19,430

MUST GO!! GO! MUST

20022001 CHEVROLET MAZDA TRACKER MPV 4X4 4DR HARDVAN TOP 7 PASSENGER 4 cyl., automatic, full load, equipped V6 auto, full load, local, one for dinghy towing, local senior owner. SILVER. Was $7,490 driven, very well cared for. BURGUNDY OVER SILVER. P1134B Was $6,998

NOW $5,990 NOW 5,950

ON THE SPOT FINANCING O.A.C.

Email: olivercarandtruck@persona.ca

Quit. Before your time runs out.


A20 www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Transportation

Auto Accessories/Parts Used Tires, Huge Selection of used tires and wheels in stock. We might have what you need. Prices vary according to size and quality. Starting at $25.00. Call us or drop in to Larsens Excel 555 Okanagan Ave East 250-492-5630 Penticton

Auto Financing

Wednesday, December 12, 2012 Penticton Western News

Transportation

Transportation

Legal

Cars - Domestic

Trucks & Vans

Legal Notices

Escorts

2002 MUSTANG GT, 5spd coupe, black leather, all power options, keyless entry, tinted glass, MACH system 6CD, new tires (only used 2 months), like new condition inside & out, lady driven, 2nd owner, summer driven. Only $5500. 250-351-5478.

1994 Chev Silverado diesel 2500 4x4, 374k, new tires, transmission, front brakes, alternator, $1995, 250-498-3094

250-307-8174. Krystal 20, Paris 23, Lily 24, Jasmine 28, Jina 45. In/out Up scale Discreet, Fun, Flirty Girls! Hiring.

Legal

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: THE ESTATE OF KENNETH GORDON FORBES, DECEASED, Formerly of 8996-348 Avenue, Oliver, BC. Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Kenneth Gordon Forbes are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executrices at 434 Glenwood Avenue, Kelowna BC., V1Y 5M1 on or before January 4, 2013, after which date the Executrices will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Executrices then has notice. Shelley Elizabeth Judd, Executrix, Bonnie Anne Shamber, Executrix. c/o Geoffrey W. White GEOFFREY W. WHITE LAW CORPORATION Barristers and Solicitors 434 Glenwood Avenue, Kelowna, BC., V1Y 5M1

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

2005 F150 XLT 5.4 Triton, 4x4 pickup truck. 140K km. Good cond. $10,500. (250)308-8138

LOOKING FOR A DEAL ON A NEW VEHICLE? Save up to 40% OFF your next new vehicle... No games or gimmicks, deal direct with local dealerships. www.newcarselloff.com No qr code reader? Text info: 778.786.8271

Recreational/Sale 1985 5th Wheel 26 ft Komfort Exc cond. $4950 Call (403)703-4777 Bob

Scrap Car Removal

Scrap car removal, will pay up to $120.We are licensed & insured, more weight, more money,250-328-8697, Pent.

Tuesday, December 25, 2012 to Friday, December 28, 2012 inclusive 

Trucks & Vans

www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

MALE 4 Male Erotic Massage $95, waxing, intimate grooming & skin care. Winfield, 9-9 Daily 250-766-2048

The Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen main office at 101 Martin Street, Penticton, BC will be closed over the upcoming holiday season from:

competors pricing.250-801-4199

1-800-961-7022

Fall into temptation with Skyler, 24/7, Out/In, Penticton, 250-809-3733

HOLIDAY HOURS OF OPERATION

1AAArmour Towing & Scrap Removal. Will meet or beat all

1991 Ford Crew Cab, 4x4 F350, on propane, brand new clutch, low mileage on re-built motor, recent paint job, new brakes all around, $4800 OBO (250)770-0827

BEACH BUNNIES Be Spoiled At Kelowna’s Only 5 Star Men’s Spa #32-2789 Hwy 97 Blue Heights www.beachbunnies.ca 250-448-8854

REGIONAL DISTRICT OF OKANAGAN-SIMILKAMEEN

1AA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Up to $100 cash for full size vehicles. 250-899-0460

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

Adult

Open Monday, December 31, 2012 Closed Tuesday, January 1, 2012 Reopen as usual Wednesday, January 2, 2012 If you have an urgent matter please call the RDOS Emergency After Hours Line at: 

The Board and staff of the Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen extend best wishes to everyone in the Okanagan Similkameen for a happy and healthy holiday season!

A place to stay forever PUBLIC INPUT SESSION ON PROPOSED CITY OF PENTICTON ELECTRICAL RATE INCREASES DATE: Monday December 17, 2012 TIME: 6:00 pm LOCATION: City Hall Council Chambers, 2nd Floor, 171 Main Street, Penticton, B.C. The City of Penticton is holding a public input session to receive THE ALTERNATIVES UNDER CONSIDERATION feedback on alternatives for the proposed 2013 electric rate increases. Alternative 1 – Increase electric rates by 6.18% for all customer classes Alternative 2 – Increase electric rates by 7.87% for all customer classes THE INCREASES Alternative 3 – Increase electric rates by 7.03% for all customer classes The electric rate increase will consist of two separate components. First is the BCUC Increase as mandated by the British Columbia IMPACT OF THE ALTERNATIVES ON THE AVERAGE CUSTOMER Utility Commission to the rate at which FortisBC sells power to the City of Penticton. This increase consists of a 1.6% increase for the Current Estimated Estimated Cost of Service Adjustment and a 4.2% increase to provide FortisBC Average Monthly Fee Monthly Fee with sufficient revenue for their 2013 operations, for a total Monthly Fee Alternative 1 Alternative 2 After 10% (6.18%) After (7.87%) After increase of 5.8% to the price of power that the City purchases from Customer Type Discount 10% Discount 10% Discount FortisBC. Second is a Revenue Loss Increase to capture the difference between modelled and actual revenue that the City receives. This is calculated to be 1.28% applied to the price of power that the City sells to its customers. APPLICATION OF THE INCREASES Application of the above noted increases will be applied in different ways to create three alternatives. First the BCUC increase will be applied: To the rate at which the City buys power; The rate at which the City sells power; and The average of the two. The Revenue Loss Increase will be applied to the rate at which the City sells power.

PENTICTON

171 Main Street Penticton, B.C. V2A 5A9

Residential Customer Commercial Customer Industrial Customer

$ 93.42 $ 564.33 $18,600.88

$ 99.19 $ 599.23 $19,751.20

$ 100.77 $ 608.74 $20,064.68

Estimated Monthly Fee Alternative 3 (7.03%) After 10% Discount $ 99.98 $ 603.98 $19,907.94

SCHEDULE (ALL MEETINGS ARE IN CITY HALL COUNCIL CHAMBERS 171 Main Street) Dec. 10, 2012. 6:00 pm: Introduction of the proposed rates Dec. 17, 2012, 6:00 pm: Public input session Jan. 7, 2013, 6:00 pm: First 3 readings of amendments to Fees and Charges Bylaw Jan. 21, 2013, 6:00 pm: Adoption of amendment to Fees and Charges Bylaw Feb. 1, 2013 New electrical rates take effect ADDITIONAL INFORMATION For additional information please visit www.penticton.ca or contact Mitch Moroziuk, Director of Operations 250-490-2515, mitch.moroziuk@penticton.ca

Phone 250-490-2400

Fax 250-490-2402

www.penticton.ca

When you’re looking for that special item, look in the classifieds first. 2250 Camrose St. Penticton, BC Ph: 250-492-3636 Fax: 250-492-9843


Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

spend $ 250 and receive a

**

We check for you! Guaranteed to automatically match lowest advertised price on diapers, wipes & formula.

size 1-6, 104-216’s 736050

32

23

ea

2

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

44.99

no name club pack® hams assorted varieties 260854

Pampers club size plus diapers size 1-6, 104-210’s 481862

33

76

ea

AFTER LIMIT

715476

1

586409

98

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

6.99

Black Diamond Nature cheese bar or Sargento shredded cheese selected varieties, 500 g 519030

Enfamil or Enfapro powder 900 g 154316

19

56

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

22.97

Graco Lively Dots stroller 160356

4

colossal shrimp platter

/lb

5.47 /kg

cooked, 908 g, 21/25 count, with 227 g seafood sauce, frozen 662407

fresh seedless mandarin oranges product of China

Nuby 3 pack non-drip bottles

48

.86

LIMIT 6

44.99

$25

Gift Card

SSpend $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially c regulated) and we will give you a $25 President’s Choice® gift card. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon re m be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. $25 President’s Choice® gift card will be cancelled if product is returned at a later date and the total must vvalue of product(s) returned reduces the purchase amount below the $250 threshold (before applicable taxes). Valid from Friday, December 7th, until cclosing Thursday, December 13th, 2012. Cannot be ccombined with any other coupons or promotional offers. 3307451 10003 07451 7 4 †

Join the conversation on Baby and You. Facebook.com/baby.n.you

Huggies club size plus diapers

FREE

A21

fresh tomatoes on the vine

/lb

product of Mexico

1.90 /kg

97

794604

LIMIT 8

6L

AFTER LIMIT

6.97

69

98

ea

LIMIT 4 AFTER LIMIT

99.99

820568

ea

LIMIT 2 AFTER LIMIT

24.98

.96

7 % 50off

Sunlight dish detergent

ea

19

98

98

/lb

2.12 /kg

ea

LIMIT 2 AFTER LIMIT

11.89

*

ALL OUTDOOR LIGHTS, ARTIFICIAL TREES & TREE ORNAMENTS

Quality Street 725 g 471527

12 7

Turtles 400 g 613833

1

Goody hair accessories selected varieties 814689 / 722916 / 918317

97

ea

LIMIT 2 AFTER LIMIT

15.97

48

ea

LIMIT 1 AFTER LIMIT

11.97

00

ea

15 25

$

women’s select sweaters

reg. $24

men’s select sweaters

* off regular price While quantities last. Selection may vary by store.

$

reg. $39-$59

Prices are in effect until Thursday, December 13, 2012 or while stock lasts.

>ÃÌiÀ >À`

.50

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

PC Organics® baby food selected varieties, 128 mL

LIMIT 12

123946

Run Date: Run Date:

AFTER LIMIT

.79

Tue, Dec 11, 2012 Wed, Dec 12, 2012

ea

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

Guaranteed Lowest Prices *Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, 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 defined 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-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time.

Chilliwack / Langley / Surrey / Kamloops / Summerland / Abbotsford / Kelowna Burnaby / Richmond / Vancouver/ Coquitlam / North Shore / Campbell River / Duncan / Cranbrook / Comox / Maple Ridge / Penticton / Vernon / Victoria File Name: SS.Wk50.1212.LowerMainland.Groc

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’ flyers 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 (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).

Typesetter: QL


A22

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

life

SOSBIS president issues wake-up call Kristi Patton Western News Staff

Putting it bluntly, the president of the South

Okanagan Similkameen Brain Injury Society said he has been “disappointed” and has never experienced “such a

dysfunctional group.” James Palanio hopes the message he wrote in the Fall 2012 quarterly Brain Waves newslet-

ter hit some nerves with the board members and serves as a call to action. In the president’s message, Palanio noted as-

pects of SOSBIS that he said gave him concern. In particular, he said there was an inability to work amicably together,

LeafSource

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stops customers pain within days! “It works! I’ll take another two bottles please!” This coming from a customer who had tried every other natural remedy under the sun in the past few years to take away her pain. Ian, the owner of the health food store couldn’t believe his ears. He had finally found the perfect product to stop his customer’s miseries. This is what every owner of a health food store dreams about, a natural product that receives so many outstanding testimonials on such a wide variety of health issues. “I had recommended a new product called LeafSource, which we recently started carrying. We have had tremendous success with this product, and almost everyone we have recommended it to over the last few months has come back and thanked us over and over again” said Ian. Before trying LeafSource, the woman had complained about her ongoing joint pain and was at her wit’s end. Although she had experienced some relief through the numerous natural remedies she had tried over the years, the pain would never fully go away.“ She returned to my store, in tears, less than one week after buying LeafSource. I didn’t know what to make of this woman standing in front of me crying, until she told me that within a few days of taking LeafSource her pain started to disappear and within a week it was completely gone - as if it was never there.” Ian goes on, “This coming from a woman whose painful joints and ongoing sciatica were so bad just one week earlier, that the pain was unbearable but now has completely subsided.”

By now you are probably wondering what is LeafSource and why is it so effective? LeafSource is a 100% natural product derived from a proprietary organic mineral composite with over ten years of university research. LeafSource helps regulate the inflammatory process and the body’s ability to repair itself. The vast majority (70 - 80%) of the population over the age of 50 have joint problems — often called osteoarthritis. This is due to the natural (or unnatural) wear and tear on joint tissue that develops through the aging process. With joint infl ammation, movement is limited and pain can be constant. LeafSource seems to have the ability to help people get their mobility and zest for life back. Millions of people seek treatment for their joint and inflammation problems by resorting to expensive, toxic prescription drugs (i.e. NSAIDs) with multiple side effects. These range from nausea and vomiting to serious intestinal disorders (bleeding, gas, pain) and even kidney and liver failure. Isn’t that too large a price to pay for a little pain relief!? LeafSource is a safe alternative to these destructive anti-infl ammatory drugs that cause

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more problems than they solve. There are absolutely no side effects and it doesn’t interfere with any other medications. Controlled experiments and observations have revealed that LeafSource is a potent antiinflammatory that has been shown to bring a reduction to inflammation and pain within a few days. People notice great results in terms of more energy and less pain by taking anywhere from 2 to 6 capsules/day. Typical maintenance is usually 1 capsule twice daily. This product gets results! LeafSource is scientifically validated through more than 10 years of research at 4 universities, including the Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Mercer University. Aside from its incredible anti-infl ammatory and pain reducing ability, it has also been shown to improve the performance of your daily nutrition and vitamin programs. It helps increase the absorption of vital nutrients, which in turn helps these nutrients work better. Better absorption = better results! It’s almost as if they have become supercharged! LeafSource has also been shown to help enhance energy levels, improve intestinal health, strengthen hair, skin and nails and improve immune function. To see someone go from intense pain to a new lease on life within a week is truly incredible. Imagine being able to move freely without pain. Who wouldn’t want to get out of bed in the morning with more energy? It’s amazing how much of this stuff we take

for granted, until it’s gone! Ian adds, “I often recommend that LeafSource be taken with other natural joint products in order to help them work better and provide even faster relief. One of the things I hear most often from people who have tried LeafSource is they just plain feel better, have more energy and less pain. We’re so confi dent, we guarantee LeafSource 100%! That alone should be enough to try this incredible product.”

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a lack of trust among board members, deficiency of respect among board members, no common understanding of how the board should work and an insufficient focus on the goals on the society. “I needed people to think. It’s worded the way it is and I got a couple of calls on it and I have chatted to people about it. Ultimately that is what I wanted,” said Palanio, president of board of directors for the non-profit organization. “I tried to shock people into thinking about if we are not looking at the broader picture we are not being as helpful as we can be to members and to the clients.” SOSBIS promotes prevention, as well as provides education and support for individuals with acquired brain injuries. They also provide a housing and homeless program. Palanio said his concerns stem from the narrow focus of board members. “I understand that everyone on the board is passionate about why they came there. Unfortunately we have a broad range of brain injury from stroke to addiction problems to car accidents. Some are thinking about only working towards the area that they are most concerned about without looking at the broad picture of the entire society,” said Palanio. With an impending annual general meeting on Thursday, Palanio said the board will be decreasing the amount of elected spots from

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I tried to shock people into thinking about if we are not looking at the broader picture we are not being as helpful as we can be to members and to the clients. — James Palanio

nine to seven, which he believes will bring more cohesion. He said the society has stayed the course this past year, and in his opinion has not seen a lot of “progression.” Although, he said the past few meetings board members have come to the table with more understanding of one another. The president said from his knowledge the society has received more positive than negative feedback from members and clients about the services provided. Palanio said this is where the idea of progression comes in — having a strategic plan set out at the beginning of the year with set goals to accomplish while adding services to their portfolio. All solutions Palanio hopes will help move SOSBIS forward that will be implemented in the new year. The public annual general meeting is scheduled for Thursday at 5 p.m. in Salon C of the Penticton Trade and Convention Centre. Anyone interested in learning more about SOSBIS and the services they provide to those with acquired brain injury can visit www.sosbis.ca.

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in person at the SOEC Box Office. Prices subject to applicable box office charges.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, December 12, 2012

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

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www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Wednesday, December 12, 2012 Penticton Western News

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• • • ��� • • • •

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Penticton W. Advertiser - June 5, 2012

On now at your BC Buick Dealers. bcbuickdealers.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Buick is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */¥Offers apply to the purchase or lease of 2013 Buick Enclave CX (1SD), Verano (1SB) and LaCrosse CX (1SB) equipped as described. Freight of $1,500 included in purchase price and lease payment. License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the BC Buick GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ¥Based on a 5.99%/5.4%/2.9%, 48 month lease. Annual kilometer limit of 20,000km, $0.16 per excess kilometer. OAC by GM Financial. Lease APR may vary depending on down payment/trade. Down payment or trade of $2,499 and security deposit may be required. Total obligation is $30,789/$17,094/$21,696. Option to purchase at lease end is $18,975/$11,268/$17,386 plus applicable taxes. Other lease options available. ~OnStar services require vehicle electrical system (including battery) wireless service and GPS satellite signals to be available and operating for features to function properly. OnStar acts as a link to existing emergency service providers. Subscription Service Agreement required. Call 1-888-4ONSTAR (1-888-466-7827) or visit onstar.ca for OnStar’s Terms and Conditions, Privacy Policy and details and system limitations. Additional information can be found in the OnStar Owner’s Guide. ^5 year/160,000 km (whichever comes first) Powertrain Component warranty. 4 year/80,000 km New Vehicle Limited Warranty. Conditions and limitations apply.

A24

Call Murray Buick GMC Penticton at 250-493-7121, or visit us at 1010 Westminster Avenue West. [License #7241] 3610.10.MMW.4C.indd 1

CLIENT : DOCKET : AD # : SIZE : FONTS :

12-12-07 2:54 PM

GM SBCP0133 3610.10.MMW.4C 10” x 196L (14”) Gotham Family, Klavika Family

C

M

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Note to Publication: PLEASE examine this material upon receipt. If it is deficient or does not comply with your requirements, contact:

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Penticton Western News, December 12, 2012