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SUMMERLAND REVIEW THE VOICE OF OUR COMMUNITY SINCE 1908

VOLUME

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ISSUE

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S U M M E R L A N D,

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B.C.

T H U R S D AY,

M AY

16,

2013

24

PA G E S

$1.15

INCLUDING

GST

WHAT’S INSIDE:

Celebrating Shakespeare

Students from around the province were in Summerland for the Good Will Shakespeare Festival.

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Tax increase

Property taxes will rise slightly this year in order to meet Summerland’s municipal budget.

Page 7

Wireless access

Summerland will soon have free wireless Internet access for residents and visitors.

Page 12

Tourism plan

The Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association has spent two years developing a 10-year tourism plan for the region.

Page 6

Softball tourney

Teams from Summerland hosted a 24-team softball tournament on the weekend.

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YOUR SMILE The other day it was so hot I saw a dog chasing a cat — and they were both walking.

Election night celebration

Mark Brett Black Press

Liberal candidate Dan Ashton talks to supporters at his election-night headquarters at the Penticton Ramada Inn and Suites Tuesday night. He was declared the winner about 10 p.m. with half the polls reporting in. With him is daughter Chantal.

Ashton wins riding

Penticton mayor elected here while B.C. Liberals win fourth mandate by Steve Kidd and John Arendt

Dan Ashton started his election night off biting his nails. It wasn’t, though, because the B.C. Liberal candidate was nervous about the election, or even the results of the hockey game playing on the big-screen TV at the Penticton Ramada Inn, where friends and supporters were gathering to watch the election results come in. “I’ve got a hangnail I’m trying to get rid of,” said Ashton, who had put a hard day in working the phones and getting the vote out in the riding. He was successful and by 10 p.m. he had been

declared winner in the Penticton riding. Ashton, however, was cautious though happy at the news. “I sure hope the experts are right,” he said, commenting that only about half of the 184 polls in the riding had reported in so far. By the end of the evening, the trend shown in the earlier results continued. Ashton received support from 45.83 per cent of voters. Next was New Democratic Party candidate Richard Cannings with 40.3 per cent voter support. Sean Upshaw of the Conservatives received 9.25 per cent of the vote while Doug Maxwell of B.C. First received support from 4.62 per cent of voters. Ashton’s election mirrored what was happening across the province, with the polls in Pentic-

ton closer than expected earlier in the campaign. Ashton was still running neck and neck with NDP candidate Dick Cannings when a Liberal majority had been declared in B.C. By midnight, the Liberals were elected or leading in 50 of the province’s 85 ridings while the New Democrats were elected or leading in 33 ridings. One riding was won by an independent candidate and one went to the Green Party. The election is the fourth consecutive majority for the Liberals, who have formed the provincial government since 2001. From six months before the election, polling had indicated an NDP victory, though their margin narrowed to seven per cent as election day neared. See BYELECTION Page 3

Election results

Dan ASHTON B.C. Liberals 10,489

Richard CANNINGS New Democratic Party 9,225

Doug Sean MAXWELL UPSHAW B.C. First Conservatives 1,057 2,117 The Penticton riding election results shown are from Elections B.C. as of midnight on Tuesday. These figures are preliminary results. The final voting results will not be released until after the final voting count on May 27.


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Friday market considered The Summerland Chamber of Commerce is open to a Friday evening market in Summerland this summer, but the chamber will not coordinate such an initiative. Speaking to municipal council on Monday evening, chamber manager Christine Petkau said the board would like to see the Summerland

Merchants’ Group or a private vendor manage an evening market. “It wasn’t something we could take on within the chamber,” she said. At present, Summerland has a farmers’ market on Tuesday mornings. This market which continues through October, is privately managed.

Tourism in Summerland is continuing to bring visitors to the community, according to statistics from the Summerland Chamber of Commerce. Chamber manager Christine Petkau said there are around 9,000 visitors a year, according to records from the Visitor Information Centre. She added that

figures from the Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association place the estimated value of tourism on Summerland’s economy at $50 million a year. For 2013, the chamber is working to develop a special tourism website, separate from the chamber’s existing website, to promote tourism opportunities and amenities.

Tourism activity adds revenue

Japanese culture

Members of Summerland’s Japanese community examine the displays at the Summerland Museum’s latest exhibit, Do Shi Kai (Coming to New World with Great Hopes,). From left are Sachiko Smith, Saki Smith and Masako Mori.

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Intergenerational experience

Summerland Middle School students and residents at Summerland Seniors Village have been meeting together over the past eight years. The intergenerational program started as a literacy project, with students reading to the seniors, but it soon became a social function and a time for dialogue between the students and seniors. There are 26 students and 15 seniors participating. Some of the residents of Summerland Seniors Village have been participating for the entire time the program has run.

Byelection needed for Penticton mayor Continued from Page 1

“I am too old to be surprised by any of this anymore,” said Liberal organizer Mark Ziebarth, speaking of the local race. “I am surprised that the Liberal party, in all 85 ridings, appears to be doing much better than anyone expected.” In Penticton, Ashton said he knew it was going to be a close vote after the writ had dropped and no Green candidate stepped forward

to run in the riding. No vote splitting on the left and B.C. Conservative Sean Upshaw drawing off about 10 per cent of the right-wing vote was definitely a bonus for NDP candidate Dick Cannings. “I knew it was going to be close here and it was close,” Cannings said as the votes were being calculated. “It was a very interesting race locally. We’re still waiting for the final results.”

B.C. First candidate Doug Maxwell said voters were reluctant to embrace his platform, which called for an end to party politics. “It’s difficult to put forward a new concept,” he said, but added that he plans to continue his message in the future. Conservative candidate Sean Upshaw said he had no regrets after the election. “My motives were to contribute to the good of the riding,”

he said. “I do wish the citizens of the riding well.” By late evening, after most of the votes had been counted, Ashton reflected on the work ahead as he prepares for his role in provincial politics. “My full attention will be on this riding,” he said. “I look forward to representing this riding in Victoria.” He said his team of volunteers and the voters helped to seal the victory for him.

Ashton’s victory means the City of Penticton will have one more election to deal with. Ashton took a leave of

absence from his position as mayor to run, and now plans to step down. City council will be meeting in the near future to decide

how and when the byelection will be handled, but Ashton has already agreed to pay the costs, up to an amount of $35,000.

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PUBLISHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Don Kendall EDITOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John Arendt OFFICE MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Nan Cogbill SALES MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jo Freed SALES ASSISTANT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pat Lindsay COMPOSING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Scott Lewandoski news@summerlandreview.com sports@summerlandreview.com ads@summerlandreview.com class@summerlandreview.com

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Published by the Summerland Review P.O. Box 309, 13226 North Victoria Road, Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0 (250) 494-5406

Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

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

EDITORIAL

our pick

The tone of debate The provincial election on Tuesday should be remembered not so much for the final outcome as for the way in which the campaigns and responses were conducted. The tone of dialogue locally was much more civil and restrained than in previous elections. Gone was much of the rhetoric which has accompanied many elections. As in past campaigns, some of the candidates, letter writers and others commenting chose to focus on a party’s record or a candidate’s previous public decisions or statements. Such comments are appropriate as long as they do not become broad generalizations or attacks on a candidate’s character. Personal attacks and negative campaigns, at any level, may help to reinforce a position held by party faithful, but they are ineffective in drawing voters from one party to another. Few if any will change their views because someone has ridiculed or belittled their position. The provincial election on Tuesday was not a foregone conclusion at the provincial level or in the riding of Penticton. Going into the election, there was no way of knowing which of the two dominant parties would win the riding or form the next provincial government. A lot was at stake for both the Liberals and the New Democrats. One does not need to look back many years to see examples of more highly charged elections and negative campaigns at the federal, provincial and municipal levels. Often, the adversarial tone would continue after the election as the resulting government, the public or both were polarized and divided on issues where compromise and dialogue were needed. We hope the campaign and pre-election discussion, as it played out in Summerland, is the way future elections will be conducted. Whether this happens will be seen the next time an election is held.

Once again, students from around British Columbia gathered in Summerland for the Good Will Shakespeare Festival. The festival is a celebration of all things theatrical and it shows the students the opportunities which exist for those interested in the arts. Some who have participated in the festival as students in the past have gone on to develop careers in the arts.

Things you can’t say in elections VICTORIA – Another election campaign has come and gone, with the ritual posturing of political parties and most news media searching for anything they can portray as a conflict. Now comes the time to wonder why not enough people cared, or informed themselves about the real problems of running this Tom Fletcher $40 billion corporation called the B.C. government. Why would they, when the whole thing is presented as a combination of beauty contest and sports event, with endless discussion of polls and “attack ads” and who’s ahead and what’s the score? Again we have seen the truth of former prime minister Kim Campbell’s observation that elections are no time to talk about serious issues. Indeed, there are some things you can’t speak of at all. Peace River North MLA Pat Pimm caused a stir at a candidates’ debate when he referred to constituents’ concerns that disabled children can cause difficulties in classrooms. He didn’t say classrooms should be segregated, although that’s a discussion worth having. He didn’t deny the need for more support for special needs kids. But his opponents immediately portrayed it that way,

and media seized on the conflict despite the factual inaccuracy. West Vancouver-Capilano MLA Ralph Sultan had a similar experience when he referred to his study of poverty in that affluent area. He noted that there was a high correlation between single parenthood and kids in poverty. Picking on single mums, his detractors exclaimed, and that’s what got reported. The B.C. Conservatives kicked their Boundary-Similkameen candidate out of the party because he wrote an article saying women shouldn’t choose to be single mothers. You can talk about child poverty, as long as you only discuss it based on federal statistics that do not measure poverty. Christy Clark started doing this as soon as she became B.C. Liberal leader, one of several issues where she dispensed with the facts and tried to copy a popular NDP stance instead. She was all about families, which can of course be single people, single parents or pretty well anything you want them to be. In fact the decline of the traditional family and the abdication of responsibility by many parents, fathers in particular, are central factors in the problem of poor and neglected children. But you can’t talk about that, at least not during elections. Whole areas of political dis-

cussion have devolved into euphemisms that are chosen because they can’t be defined. Everybody’s in favour of “affordable housing,” for instance. What they won’t admit is that this is code for subsidized housing, because then they would have to talk about how much the subsidy is, and who has to pay for it. Good grief, that might raise the question of whether the state should be taking money away from some people and giving it to others so they can live where they otherwise couldn’t afford to live. We even have rules preventing the media from reporting polls on election day. People might be influenced by this, you see. If you tell them Party X is far ahead, they might stay home and mow the lawn instead. If you tell them someone is making a comeback, they might change their vote because they want to be on the winning side, or the one that has “momentum.” Just like any other sport. The news media are steadily losing influence with the public. There are many factors involved, including the vast array of information sources that are available at most people’s fingertips. Another factor is treating the public like they’re idiots. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com. tfletcher@blackpress.ca

culls

Residents of the South Okanagan know the Penticton Regional Hospital is badly in need of an expansion. The hospital is 62 years old and was built when the city and region had a much smaller population. The decision to expand the hospital should have been made as a matter of course, a way to address a present and future need. Instead, it became a campaign point in the provincial election. The specifics of health care delivery must not become political bargaining tools.

your views

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


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Hospital expansion to benefit economy by John Arendt An expansion to the aging Penticton Regional Hospital would provide a boost to the region’s economy as well as an improvement in

health care. The ambulatory care tower at the hospital has a projected cost of $300 million, with 60 per cent of the funding to come from the province and the rest from

regional taxpayers and the local hospital foundation. Mayor Janice Perrino, who is also the chair of the Regional Hospital District for the Regional District of Okanagan

Similkameen and the executive director of the South Okanagan Medical Foundation., said the expansion is badly needed. “The hospital is desperately outdated and needs to

be expanded,” she said. “This was built before televisions were in our homes.” At its peak, the expansion would provide 600 jobs. Once it is completed, the hospital would need to

The Early years

attract skilled, trained people to fill technical jobs resulting from the project. Around 40 per cent of the jobs will come from outside of Penticton. Perrino said she

will work to ensure the hospital tower will be constructed now that the provincial election is over. “It’s what is right for our region,” she said of the expansion.

Council report The regular meeting of municipal council was held on May 13 in council chambers. The mayor and all councillors were present.

Resolutions

Zoning amendment prepared

Municipal staff will prepare a zoning amendment to add Recreation Service Indoor as a permitted use in the CB1-Central Business Zone. The zoning change is needed to accommodate an applicant wishing to set up a fitness centre in the downtown area. Water rates adopted Council approved a plan for residential and commercial/industrial water rates. Mock bills, based on the proposed trial rates, will be sent until the end of September. In late October, an open house will be held to hear community opinion on the rates. The agricultural metered water rates will be delayed until 2014.

Bylaws

Fees and charges amended

Council gave first three readings to amend its fees and charges bylaw to reflect the revised development application fees. The previous fees were lower than the costs of providing the services. Even with the adjustments and increases, the fees are still equal to or lower than those charged in many other Okanagan communities.

Zoning change adopted

Crank it up and go

A zoning amendment at 26405 Garnett Valley Road was adopted. The zoning is amended from FG-Forestry Grazing to A2-Agricultural Large Acreage Zone. The bylaw first came before council in February.

Photo courtesy of the Summerland Museum

Industrial zone added

Mr. and Mrs. Aoki and their sons, Nobukatsu and Masao, look like they are about to go somewhere. If it weren’t for the fact that the photo was taken in 1927, we’d have a suggestion for them. Since May is Asian Heritage Month and May 18 is International Museum Day, this is a great time to head over to the Summerland Museum and enjoy our new exhibit featuring the Japanese Community. The museum is open Wednesday to Saturday from 1 to 4 and there’s plenty of room to park.

Council gave first reading to a bylaw which will amend the zoning bylaw to create the M1-A Business Industrial Zone at 10918 Rennie St. A public hearing on the bylaw be held on May 27.

Summerland roofer receives green designation A Summerland construction company has received Certified Green Roofer designation from GAF, the largest roofing manufacturer in North America.

Valley Wide Home Improvements Ltd. received the designation last week. As part of the designation process, the company participated in training on

Brenda Hamilton Manager/Funeral Director

• • • • • • •

green roofing technology including the contributions the roofing system makes to a green home, techniques for improving indoor air quality through proper attic

ventilation, preparing a roof for solar energy and asphalt shingle recycling. “Achieving Certified Green Roofer status is another proud accomplish-

Caring Professional Staff Reception Facilities Celebration of Life Services Grief Counselling 24 hour Service Cremation and Burial Options Available Full Range of Pre-arrangement Services

ment for us here at Valley Wide Home Improvements Ltd. in our continuing drive to raise the bar of professionalism in the Okanagan roofing industry,” said David

Gottwald, president of the construction business. He said some of the green roofing methods, such as separating his wastes for the landfill, are

more expensive and time consuming, but will be better decisions. “It comes with more effort, but it will serve me well in the long run,” he said.

Providence

“Every Life Tells A Story”

Summerland’s Rosedale Chapel Nico Altena Funeral Director

250-494-7752 13205 Rosedale Avenue, Summerland


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Regional tourism plan developed by Kevin Parnell Black Press As Gordon Fitzpatrick sits in his office at Cedar Creek Estate Winery, he watches out over an amazing view of Okanagan Lake and marvels at the spectacular area of the world he is operating his winery out of. Cyclists cruise by on their bikes as the sun pierces down and begins its rise toward the 30 degree mark, bringing more activity onto Okanagan Lake, filling up area golf courses and heating up the region known primarily for its great weather. “As I look out my window I just think what a wonderful playground we live in,” says Fitzpatrick, the 52-year-old president of Cedar Creek. “First of all the cli-

mate is unbelievable and with the lake and the mountains and the wine and the culinary scene, it’s all very exciting. We are turning heads internationally. But we have other world class tourism products in the region. The skiing, the golf, there are safaris where you can watch grizzly bears. There is the adventure tourism and ecotourism and the (cycling) gran fondos. It’s an extremely desirable place that most people don’t know about and that’s one of our challenges: We need to make people more aware of what’s here.” And that challenge is being taken on by the Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association (TOTA), the regional tourism group that represents

LEGALLY SPEAKING...

A public service message from Bell, Jacoe & Company

Parents and Sports A vast majority of Parents who have children involved in sports are supportive, considerate and in it for the children. It is the exception to this rule that grabs the headlines. There has been a huge increase in the number of lawsuits involving Parents, Coaches and Leagues. Of those, most are initiated by unhappy Parents who feel that their child has been treated unfairly for one reason or another by their child's Coach. Thankfully, this unfair treatment rarely means physical or emotional abuse. The sad comment on our society is that more and more Parents are resorting to the courts to resolve issues that should not be anywhere near the court system. Somehow those Parents feel that a Coach (a volunteer in 99% of the cases) should be held responsible for huge damages because their child did not progress to the professional level and the unbelievable salaries that pro athletes receive these days. Many Coaches who have gone through this experience never volunteer again. It is truly a sad comment on our society.

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the region’s 3,200 tourism operators. For the past two years TOTA has been working with all of its stakeholders, developing a new 10 year plan to help the tourism industry grow from what is now a seasonal industry to one that can sustain itself outside of the four month peak period. According to TOTA, every stakeholder that works in tourism and every jurisdiction in the region has signed off on the plan that asks for cooperation rather than competition amongst the tourism operators in the Thompson Okanagan. “We need tourism operators to see that the competition is not in the room or across the street but in fact the competition is in Arizona, or New Zealand or Australia,” says Glenn Mandziuk, the president and CEO of the Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association. “There has to be a principle that in order to achieve success we need to work together. We need to package together and promote together because the goal is to get on the radar screen of visitors and get them to come to the area.”

In the office of the Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association, Mandziuk points out a map of the region, one of six tourism regions in the province. It’s massive, roughly the size of Ireland, and its features span both ends of the spectrum, from the mountain peak of Mt. Robson, to the dessert climes of Osoyoos. TOTA represents 90 communities and hamlets, 28 First Nations groups and over 3,000 tourism operators. There are nine ski hills, almost 90 golf courses and 125 wineries. There are 15,000 full-time equivalent jobs in tourism in the region and it generates $1.75 billion in direct revenue each year, making it the largest economic sector in the Thompson Okanagan. “We have a very diverse product,” says Mandziuk. “From a geographic point of view it’s really amazing that you can have the highest mountain in the Canadian Rockies all the way to a true dessert in Osoyoos. All of these areas are in different phases of their maturity. There are some areas that are generating full-on and some that are just emerging as tourism destinations.

We had to create a plan that resonated in every jurisdiction in the region.” Developing a new 10 year vision, TOTA had to take a hard look at the past tourism practices and how people outside of the region view the area. Focus sessions were held in Vancouver, Calgary and Seattle, asking them about the perception of the area. “We asked people their perception of the region for the past 15 years and the first word to come out of their mouths is that it’s hot,” says Mandziuk. “They don’t think of us as anything more than a place to go to the beach. We need to change their image. We need to deepen the story as to what we stand for as a region because we know we stand for a helluva lot more than ‘it’s hot.’” Another area TOTA looked at was revenue and Mandziuk says despite the fact that revenue was on the rise, 80 per cent of the money made in tourism is being made in just a four month period, leaving tourism operators not much chance to keep employees on during the soft, shoulder seasons. “The industry has been plagued by the

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fact it is extraordinarily seasonal,” says Mandziuk. “It’s not sustainable in the sense that you can’t keep your labour year round, you can’t get funding from the bank for an expansion because they don’t know if you can pay your mortgage. We need to change the way we are doing business and we can do that by creating experiences.” Mandziuk says that by creating experiences that tourists want and marketing those experiences to a specific consumer (see sidebar), the region will become known for more than just heat in the next 10 years. Back at the Cedar Creek Estate Winery, Gordon Fitzpatrick is excited about several new ideas that will be unveiled this year by the winery and are designed to give visitors the experience of an authentic look at the wine making industry. A new vineyard trail called the Senator’s trail is named after Gordon’s father Ross, a retired Canadian senator who at 80 years of age, still walks the property

every morning. The trail will take people amongst the vines with guides and signage explaining the story of Cedar Creek. “That will be another level of experience and it will be authentic,” says Fitzpatrick. “It makes a big difference when you can kick the dirt and see where the grapes come from and provide interesting stories. We want to intrigue people with what we do. We have a lot of great stories to tell.” The telling of stories is one of the pillars of the new 10 year tourism industry. “We can’t keep promoting summer, sun and fun,” said Mandziuk. “While that’s important and we can’t lose that, we need to add a new dimension to our marketing and our product developments. The exciting thing is people are embracing it and that’s because the timing was right. The biggest thing is if we work as a collective around this for the next 10 years our image will change.”

Tourism plan highlights

The Thompson Okanagan Tourism Association’s new 10 year strategy is called Embracing Our Potential and lays out five key experience based themes that tourism operators are asked to work towards. 1. Identify the Iconic. What are the iconic experiences that Thompson Okanagan is known for and set it apart from other areas of the world? 2. Enhancing local flavours. The relationship between world class chefs, wine and spirits and local produce makes the Okanagan prime territory for tourists looking for a farm to table experience. 3. Revealing the story. Allow tourists to learn and absorb the history and the modern culture of the region. 4. Expanding personal horizons. Tourists are seeking enriching opportunities to learn and have interactive experiences. 5. Building authenticity. This allows tourists to understand a destination’s culture, heritage, history and identity through authentic experiences. The plan also identifies three specific types of tourists that tourism operators should market to. 1. Free spirits. 18 to 34-year-olds with higher than average income that are driven, open minded, fun loving, spontaneous and adventurous. 2. Cultural explorers. 35 to 54-year-olds with average income that are highly motivated, risktakers, socially responsible and easy-going. 3. Authentic experiencers. 55 or older with average income that are environmentally conscious, ethical, independent and open-minded. You can find out more about TOTA’s strategy online at www.totabc.org


Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

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tures are budgeted at $3,660,863. General government expenses will cost $1,620,503. Protective services are budgeted at $2,343,975. Transportation and environmental health services come to $2,613,921. Planning, development and building services are estimated at $622,994. Parks, recreation and community servi-

“I will not put our future into debt. Taking reserves to pay our bills is taking from our future.”

Supporting Shakespeare

Ryan Varchol, left, accepts a cheque for $5,000 from Paul Barber, president of the Summerland Rotary Club. The funding is for the operation of the Good Will Shakespeare Festival.

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

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

McDO UGALD RD

ces have a budgeted cost of $2,222,020. Utilities account for $11,995,720 and other expenditures come to $13,400. The budget also includes the transfer of $557,359 to surplus and reserve accounts. “Our reserves are not large, but they’re solid,” Perrino said. In order to approve the budget and tax rate by the May 15 deadline, council held a special meeting on Wednesday morning to pass the final readings.

AVE

jects and not for regular operations, she added. The 2013 budget is for $28,656,114. Of this amount, $6,948,103 is from property value tax and $2,171,125 is from parcel taxes. Fees and charges add $15,449,192 while $2,917,432 comes from other sources. Of the major expenditures, principal and interest payments on the municipal debt account for $3,005,359. Capital expendi-

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Municipal Council will hold a Public Hearing to hear representations of interested persons who deem their interest in property affected by the below mentioned amendments to District of Summerland Zoning Bylaw No. 2000-450 at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, May 27th, 2013 in the Council Chambers of the Municipal Office, 13211 Henry Avenue, Summerland, B.C.: a) Bylaw Number 2013-012 Location: 10918 Rennie Street Owner: Classic Ventures Legal: Lot 2, DL 1178, ODYD, Plan 10022 Present Zoning: A1-Agricultural Small Acreage Proposed Zoning: M1-A Business Industrial Purpose: To create the M1-A Business Industrial Zone SUBJECT and to rezone property located at 10918 Rennie Street to the new M1-A Business PROPERTY Industrial Zone Inquiries relative to the above proposed bylaws should be directed to the Municipal Office, 13211 Henry Avenue, Summerland, B.C. Copies of the bylaws and related correspondence are available for inspection at the Municipal BENT LE Office during normal business hours (9:00 a.m. to 4:00 Y PL p.m.), Monday to Friday inclusive (excluding Statutory RENNIE ST Holidays), up to and including Monday, May 27th, 2013. CRISTA NTE

Janice Perrino

MATSU

McDO UGALD RD

GARNET VAL LEY RD

Taxes in Summerland will increase by two per cent his year, with the bulk of that increase going to pay higher costs for policing services. On Monday evening, council gave the first three readings to a pair of budget bylaws, approving the five-year financial plan and the tax rate for 2013. Municipal administrator Tom Day said holding to a two per cent tax increase was difficult, since the new RCMP service contract alone added 1.5 per cent to the budget. Coun. Bruce Hallquist said the municipal finance committee worked hard to keep the budget within the parameters defined. The tax increase means taxes on an average home, with an assessed value of around $400,000, will increase by $17.93 this year.

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Mayor Janice Perrino said the tax increase was needed in order to meet the municipality’s day-to-day expenses without dipping into reserve funds. “I will not put our future into debt,” she said. “Taking reserves to pay our bills is taking from our future.” While the municipality has reserve funds, those funds are for special pro-

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Higher costs of policing account for bulk of two per cent increase

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Please note that all correspondence submitted to the District of Summerland in response to this Notice will form part of a public record and will be published in a meeting agenda when this matter is before the Council or a Committee of Council. The District considers the author’s address relevant to Council’s consideration of this matter and will discuss this personal information. The author’s phone number and email address is not relevant and should not be included in the correspondence if the author does not wish this personal information disclosed.

1 Km N. of OK Falls 325 Eastside Road 250-497-5658

Open Wed. - Sun.: 10 am to 5 pm

BENT LEY

GARNET VALLEY RD

SAWYER RD

CANYON VIEW CEMETERY SPRING MAINTENANCE

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any offering that is not entirely on the concrete base and at least 50 mm (2 in.) away from the edge of the concrete base;RD SAW offerings that are unsightly, creating a safety hazard, or interfere with the maintenance of the cemetery; YER RD small offerings, such as necklaces, small stones, or marbles, that may become entangled in the maintenance equipment; anything that extends or grows into the landscaped area surrounding an interment site or anything that encroaches into a neighbouring interment site; any offering that is made of, or contains, glass or any other easily breakable substance; and pointed or sharp offerings that may present a safety hazard if someone falls. BENT LEY RD

• • • • • •

WAT SO N RD

We wish to advise the public that the District of Summerland will commence Spring Maintenance at Canyon View Cemetery on June 1, 2013. Part of the maintenance work will be the removal of offerings that do not meet the requirements of the District of Summerland Cemetery Bylaw 2012-016 as outlined below. The public is requested to remove any offerings that do not meet the following guidelines by May 31, 2013. GRAHAM ST SA W Offerings that will be removed include: YE

WAT SO N RD

Water Hyacinth Sale $2.69 ea.

SANBORN ST

ST

• Pond Supplies • Aquatic Plants • Koi & Bamboo • Consults/Installs

Maureen Fugeta, Corporate Officer

AM AH GR

Ponds & Waterfalls?

Council will receive no representation after the conclusion of the Public Hearing.

Offerings that are removed will be photographed, tagged, and stored for sixty days at the Engineering and Public Works Department. Flowers or floral arrangements that have wilted or have become unsightly will be removed and discarded. Although care will be taken removing offerings, the District will accept no responsibility for lost, stolen, or damaged offerings. For more information call Engineering and Public Works at 250-494-0431.

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Photo submitted

Nesters Market had a team in the recent MS Walk in Penticton. The team, headed by Barbara McMath, held a barbecue to raise funds for the walk and also participated in the walk itself. The team came in second in fundraising. For the past five years, the store’s team has helped Bertie Colgur, along with the assistance of Lori Harry. Team members are Barbara McMath, Kindree Clay, Nicole Hodgson, Tesha McMath, Faith McDonald and Morgan Rowley.

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Summerland to celebrate Bike to Work Week It will be a celebration of pedal power as Summerlanders participate in the community’s first Bike to Work Week May 27 to 31. During the week, Summerlanders are urged to get out their bicycles and ride to work, school, errands and appointments. “Summerland has a growing cycling network, including shared bike lanes and off-road pathways for residents to make efficient links to all areas of the community” said Julie McGuire, planner with the District of Summerland. Cycling in Summerland is a good option for both transportation and recreation. There are plenty

of benefits from cycling, including exercise, money savings and reducing greenhouse gas emissions. “Motor vehicles are the biggest contributors to greenhouse gas emissions in Summerland at 64 per cent of total community emissions,” McGuire said. “If you’re looking for an easy way to help the environment, consider riding your bike instead of driving your car this week.” On Tuesday, May 28 from 7 to 9 a.m., bicycle commuters are invited to stop at the south parking lot at Municipal Hall, 13211 Henry Ave., for coffee from Backyard Beans and goodies from True Grain

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

Bread. Bicycle commuters will also be entered in a draw for prizes. The morning Bike to Work Week Event is organized by Summerland’s Climate Action Committee. Bike to Work Week is held in communities across Canada and around the world every year in late May. Organizers hope Bike to Work Week will encourage people to ride to work throughout the spring, summer and fall, and even in the winter for die-hard cycling enthusiasts. For more information on Bike to Work Week, visit the website at www.biketowork.ca.

Natural gas prices When it comes to buying natural gas, it’s nice to have a choice. Compare your options: fixed rates and terms offered by independent gas marketers or a variable rate offered by FortisBC. Customer Choice: it’s yours to make. Residential fixed rates (per GJ)* Gas marketer

Contact info

Access Gas Services Inc.

1-877-519-0862 accessgas.com

Active Renewable Marketing Ltd.

1-866-628-9427 activerenewable.com

FireFly Energy

1-866-818-8828 fireflyenergy.ca

Just Energy

1-877-865-9724 justenergy.com

Planet Energy

1-866-360-8569 planetenergyhome.ca

Summitt Energy BC LP

1-877-222-9520 summittenergy.ca

Superior Energy Management

1-877-784-4262 superiorenergy.ca

Local natural gas utility

Contact info

FortisBC

fortisbc.com/contactus

1 yr term

2 yr term

3 yr term

4 yr term

5 yr term

$4.39

$4.89

$5.14

$5.64

$5.89 $8.99

$4.29

$5.33 $5.60

$4.99

$4.69

$6.19 $3.95

$4.17

$2.977

*Chart shows gas marketers’ rates for a range of fixed terms, valid as of May 1, 2013. Marketers typically offer a variety of rates and options. Check gas marketers’ websites or call to confirm current rates. **Residential variable rate valid as of April 1, 2013. FortisBC’s rates are reviewed quarterly by the British Columbia Utilities Commission. A gigajoule (GJ) is a measurement of energy used for establishing rates, sales and billing. One gigajoule is equal to one billion joules (J) or 948,213 British thermal units (Btu). This advertisement is produced on behalf of the British Columbia Utilities Commission. 13-053.3

$6.19

Dianne McKeown of Critteraid walks her dogs Koko, Miko and Ripley. Critteraid will host the Mutt Strut on Saturday, June 1 during the Summerland Action Festival. Pet owners are invited to join the parade and collect pledges. For further information, phone 250-494-5057, fax 250-493-0607, email info@critteraid.org or visit critteraid.ca or cdart.org.

Dogs invited to join Mutt Strut Calling all Summerland dogs! You, along with your humans are invited to join in this years Action Festival parade. Critteraid, along with their emergency animal rescue division, the Canadian Disaster Animal Response Team (CDART) are holding their annual Mutt Strut on June 1. By participating in this fundraiser you will be rais-

ing money for all the animals in Critteraid’s care. There will be prizes for the best costume, youngest, oldest and most unusual. There will also be a first, second and third prize, judge’s choice and a prize for the most pledges. Goody bags will be given to every preregistered strutting dog. Register now by calling 250-493-9752.

Residential variable rate (per GJ)**

For more information, visit fortisbc.com/choice.

The Customer Choice name and logo is used under license from FortisBC Energy Inc.

$5.60

Walking the dogs

Let us know

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


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Ask Your Dentist...

Q

My front teeth are shorter than they were when I was younger. Is that a problem?

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Funding theatre

Flanked by theatre students from Summerland and across British Columbia, Herlinda Burt of the Summerland Credit Union presents a cheque for $1,690 to the Good Will Shakespeare Festival. The money is to sponsor one of the workshops.

Chamber funding fell short When a $19,800 HRDC grant was not approved, the Summerland Chamber of Commerce had to make tough decisions to meet its 2012 budget. The total budget was set at $313,430, with $200,000 coming from the municipality. While provincial grants were higher than expected, the loss of the HRDC grant meant the chamber’s total funding for the year came

to $303,906, or 97 per cent of the budgeted amount. Expenses came to $304,830, chamber manager Christine Petkau told municipal council on Monday evening. This is a shortfall of $924. She said the HRDC grant was to pay for summer students to staff the Visitor Information Centre on Highway 97. Petkau said the chamber took a careful look at its figures in order to find the

money to hire summer students. In addition, she said businesses were asked to increase their level of sponsorship for the annual Festival of Lights. For this year, the chamber ’s budget includes a $10,000 HRDC grant, but Petkau said even if the grant is not approved, the chamber will still ensure the centre is staffed.

Have you ever wondered if applying for the

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10108 Jubilee Road, Summerland Shoppers Drug Mart would like to extend a heartfelt “Thank You” to all the VOLUNTEERS and SUMMERLAND BUSINESSES who, through their time and generous donations, helped make our “Pink Party” a huge success! • • • • • • • • • • • Carla McLeod Special to the Summerland Review

Time for a snack

About to enjoy some cupcakes are 16 month old Korbyn Van Alphen and his sister, four year old Kara. The Friends of the Summerland Library held a Mother’s Day Tea to say thank you to moms and to bring awareness to the library. Moms in attendance were able to select a gift in the form of a book, and were also given their tea cup to take home with them.

IGA - Summerland True Grain Bread The Suburban Princess The Beanery Cafe Country Corner Summerland Credit Union Dirty Laundry Vineyard Your Dollar Store with More Infinite Beauty Murray’s Pizza Nesters Market

• Martin’s Flowers • Summerland Soleil Tanning Studio • Summerland Dollar Store • Subway - Summerfair Mall • Prima Pizza • Bead Trails - Karen Griggs • Shoppers Drug Mart Mad Batters (Car Wash) • Leslie Stevens

• Helene Saraceni • Rose Harper • Di Owens - Beauty & the Brit • Katie Roberts - nails by Katie • Summerland Fire Department • Pat McCoy • Brooke Thomsen Natural Waves Hair Design • Sandy Foreman

Walter

Dr. Cindee Melashenko

We use our teeth everyday so it is reasonable to expect that they would wear down over time. However chewing only accounts for wear at a rate of about 1 mm every 100 years. Most of us would not be able to notice 1 mm wear on our teeth, so you have likely worn your teeth more than average (I am guessing you haven’t had your 100th or 200th birthday yet). There are a few reasons we experience teeth wear. Most damage to the enamel (or outer protective layer) is done during the day. We clench or squeeze our teeth together when we are concentrating which can cause enamel loss. This often becomes a habit that we are unaware of and can result in several mm of tooth loss. Once we lose that enamel, our bite changes and as a result, also our joint. Some adapt easily to this change and have no pain, while others do not adapt well and can experience both muscle and joint pain as well as continued tooth damage. Teeth can also wear down at night through grinding, although the amount of force that we exert on our teeth at night is a lot less so the damage we see is usually a lot less. Night grinding can be caused by an airway issue (or difficulty breathing at night). The options of treatment for tooth wear can be as easy as a night guard, filling in missing enamel, orthodontics to prevent further wear, or crowns to rebuild missing enamel. Finding out why the enamel was lost will determine what treatment is best suited for you. We’re here to help in any way we can. Feel free to call, stop by, or send us an e-mail message. We are always accepting new patients and I’d be happy to answer your question in the next article (anonymously if desired). Have a great week!

Justin Bieber raffle winner was Taylor Thurlin.

Total proceeds donated to the “Look Good Feel Better” Foundation helping women with cancer were $1081.25 Marilyn Adderley Associate

Colleen Bell

Cosmetics Manager

Strength & Courage Finding support through the cancer journey & beyond facingcancer.ca

10098 Jubilee Rd. W.

(corner of Kelly Ave. & Jubilee)

250.494.8545

www.goldenpeach.net welcome@goldenpeach.net


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Blues tour includes Summerland concert During the past two years, the popular Girls with Guitars Tour put a thoroughly feminine stamp on the Blues Caravan. But it’s time to reshuffle the cards. On the latest edition of the annual tour presented by Ruf Records, a couple of rough-and-tumble guitarists from North America will go head-to-head with a dynamic British female singer and guitar player whose every show is a display of raw and emotional power. Rest assured: When this trio of hard-nosed pros step into the ring, they won’t be pulling any punches. Canadian Jimmy Bowskill was discovered by bluesman Jeff Healey at the age of 11. He has toured Europe several times and delivered a strong debut for Ruf Records with his 2012

release Back Number. While he started out as a traditional blues stylist, he has since moved progressively toward classic rock. His trio has supported acts like Jeff Beck, Joe Bonamassa and Wishbone Ash, but he no longer needs to ride on anyone’s coattails. “The music I make now has a more rocking sound than the more traditional stuff. But to me it’s just my take on the blues,” Bowskill said. “I’m in my early 20s and full of energy, so of course my music will have a different edge to it.” Bart Walker, whose 2012 debut album Who I Am has been well-received by critics, adds a downhome, earthy touch to the Caravan lineup. At the 2012 International Blues Challenge, this Nashvillebased guitar standout

took home the coveted Best Guitarist honours. In recent years, he’s provided brilliant support to countryrocker Bo Bice while honing his skills as a writer of powerful songs full of southern flair. Former Stevie Ray Vaughan band member Reese Wynans was so impressed with Walker’s talents as a singer, songwriter and guitarist that he promptly decided to join his band. “When I saw Bart Walker, I saw something special, so I jumped at the chance,” Wynans said. Joanne Shaw Taylor, the only girl with a guitar on this year’s tour, is no stranger to the Blues Caravan. The 2009 tour was an important step in her budding career. Hailing from England, Taylor now resides in Texas and

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it was there that she perfected her brand of spirited, hard rocking blues on the recently released Almost Always Never. “I started playing little clubs in the UK when I was 14 or 15. But the sound of this album is a better representation of what I always wanted to be as an artist,” said Taylor, who recently played lead guitar for Annie Lennox at the Diamond Jubilee Concert for Queen Elizabeth II. The album, her third for Ruf, has solidified her standing as the shooting star of modern blues. The musicians will tour Canada from May 17 to June 2. They will perform at Centre Stage Theatre in Summerland on Monday, May 27. For more information including current tour dates, go to: www.bluescaravan. com.

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Road work

Bill Dieno, in the foreground, and Jamie Bruvold work on the road upgrade at the corner of Prairie Valley Road and Victoria Road South. The upgrade project includes a roundabout intersection and utility service improvements.

2013 Chef will include Summerland stop on national tour

The Summerland Review will be publishing their Annual Salute to the Summerland Graduates on Thursday, June 13, 2013.

Don’t miss this opportunity to congratulate our local grads. Ad Sales Deadline is Thursday, June 6, 2013. Contact the sales rep for sizes & pricing. All prices include full process colour.

Call Jo or Pat, your Summerland advertising Sales Reps today at 250-494-5406

13226 N. Victoria Rd. Summerland, BC email: ads@summerlandreview.com

Chef, television personality and international best-selling author Sandi Richard is partnering with Compassion Canada on her national tour this spring. The tour includes a stop in Summerland later this month. “I’m honoured to speak about the great work Compas-

Volunteers wanted

The Council of Senior Citizens Organization is an advocacy group devoted to improving the quality of life for all seniors. Seniors’ organizations and associations wishing to affiliate and individual members please call Ernie Bayer at 604-576-9734.

sion does to make a real difference in the lives of children and families every day,” Richard said. As the creator and host of the reality series Fixing Dinner, Richard rescues families from mealtime mayhem. Each episode, she helps a different family organize their kitchen and their lives so they can gather at the dinner table every weeknight. Fixing Dinner appears on Food Network Canada, American Life TV and Discovery Asia. Richard also hosts Let’s Do Lunch and has written seven books in her Cooking for the Rushed series. On tour, Richard shares her simple yet

life-changing strategies for making family mealtime a reality. Her speaking style is engaging, fun and interactive. Each event features a live cook-off and Richard’s threestep plan to change dinnertime forever, as well as a short video from her trip to El Salvador with Compassion in August. She will be at Summerland Baptist Church, 10318 Elliot St. on Saturday, May 25 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at TicketWindow.ca or locally at Christian retailers and churches. For tour locations, dates and details, visit www.SandiRichard.com.


Summerland Review Thursday, May16, 2013

Cultural activities on display As Christine Petkau, of the Summerland Chamber of Commerce, pointed out in the Chamber Corner column last week, Summerland is alive with cultural organizations and artists who add a real vibrancy to our community. This vibrancy and the economic spinoffs created by the cultural community are fully on display this weekend and next. This weekend features a quilting extravaganza at the Penticton Trade and Convention Centre as the thousands of quilters from across the country come together for the 32nd National Juried Show that celebrates the best in contemporary quilt making. In addition to these shows there will be more than 50 merchant booths featuring everything a stitcher could desire; custom fabric, state of the art sewing machines, a rainbow of threads and embellishments, and tools and technology for every creative sewer. On Saturday night at the Cleland Theatre Rosemary Thomson and the Okanagan Symphony Orchestra present Last Night of the Proms - Masterworks VI. The May 24 to 26 weekend is packed with art activities in Summerland. The Summerland Pleasure Painters present their Annual Spring Show and Sale at St. Stephens Anglican Church hall on May 24, 25 and 26. The hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday. Everyone is welcome to view the results of their “Pleasurable” past-time. Tea and refreshments will be available by the church ladies, as well as tours of the historic Anglican Church. The May 25 to 26 weekend is also the

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ARTS PALETTE Garden art

Carla McLeod Special to the Review

Art that has a joyful and whimsical attitude is how artist Denise Wandt describes her work. It is meant to delight and share a positive message. Naturally By Denise was one of the artisans attending the plant sale that was held at the Ornamental Gardens this past weekend. Making a selection is Anne Reimer.

David Finnis Summerland Studio Tour weekend when a whole series of Summerland’s Art Studios will be opening their doors to welcome visitors in to see how they make their magic happen. You can pick up a map for your own self-guided tour at the Summerland Art Gallery or the Visitors Information Centre or at the Summerland Library. Don’t miss this wonderful opportunity to see pottery studios, a woodworking shop and a blacksmith’s forge where he creates beautiful sculptures with red hot iron. Not to mention a photographer’s studio and a clothing designer. These and other studios will be open Saturday and Sunday, May 25 and 26 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Interested in drawing? Register for the Introduction to Drawing and Dry Media course being held May 25 and 26 at the Arts Centre. ❏❏❏ If you know of an event you feel should be included in the Arts Palette or on the Arts Council’s online calendar, please email artspalette@ summerlanarts.com or call 250-494-8994. summerlandarts.com and twitter.com/ artspalette The Arts Palette is written by David Finnis, publicity chair and president of the Summerland Community Arts Council, Box 1217, 9533 Main St., Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0.

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Penticton Honda Centre

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100 Industrial Ave., East Penticton 250.492.3808

1834 Byland Road West Kelowna 250-769-7606

MSRP $249.95 with 16 “ bar

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STIHL Canada

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Free wireless access provided by John Arendt

Portrait exhibit

Bill Hibberd shows some of the paintings from his exhibit, My Tribe. The exhibit opened on Thursday at the Summerland Art Gallery. It features 100 portraits, painted over the course of one year. The show can be seen until June 22.

IN

WOMEN BUSINESS

D N A L R E UMM

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WomIN BeUnSINESS use oneho Zias St

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BE OUR COVERGIRL

Meet the early deadline booking and you may be chosen to be on this year’s cover!

2013

On June 6th, the Summerland Review will be publishing our annual “Women In Business” supplement. This very popular section is a showcase for the successful business women in Summerland. Don’t miss this opportunity to have your story told! LIMITED SPACE AND IN FULL COLOUR! Call your advertising representative today!

Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

A 10-year agreement between the municipality and Shaw Cablesystems Ltd. will provide free wireless Internet access to residents and visitors in public spaces throughout the community. On Monday, council unanimously approved the agreement to allow the installation of the service. Jeremy Denegar, director of corporate services for the municipality, said there will be 20 indoor locations and 43 outdoor locations, providing good coverage for the community. “With 80 per cent of Canadians using cell phones and almost half of those using smartphones and tablets, free wireless Internet access is becoming a musthave for communities

that want to attract business, visitors and new residents,” Denegar said in a report to council. Some of the access points include municipal hall, the Summerland Museum, the Summerland

“With 80 per cent of Canadians using cell phones and almost half of those using smartphones and tablets, free wireless Internet access is becoming a must-have for communities that want to attract business, visitors and new residents.”

Jeremy Denegar

branch of the Okanagan Regional Library, the Aquatic Centre, Centre Stage Theatre, the arena complex, parks and streets. Shaw will provide the Internet service while the municipality will provide the power. The cost of the elec-

private wireless services only available to customers of the provider. The Summerland agreement will provide a privately-operated service available for all. The agreement is dated May 14 and work will begin as soon as possible, Denegar said.

A place to play. A place to stay.

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trical power for the stations is estimated at $340 a year for the entire service. Denegar said some communities are implementing government-owned wireless services while others are allowing

Visit our Display Homes 2450 Radio Tower Road, Oliver, BC Open Mon. to Sat. 11 to 5:30

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*All applicable taxes included. This is not an offering for sale. Any such offering must be made with an Information Statement. Prices are subject to change without notice.


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Whether they’re out of it or into it

Olympic equestrian

9 ea.

Former Olympic athlete Therese Washtock and her horse Incognito were at McDonald’s in Summerland last Wednesday during the McHappy Day promotion. For every Big Mac or McHappy Meal sold on that day, McDonald’s donated $1 to a local charity. Former Olympic athletes helped to promote the event.

ONLY

Please drive carefully in school zones

Ready Set GROW! - It’s the long weekend GERBERA DAISIES

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A superior variety for hanging baskets and containers. One plant produces up to 6 pounds of sweet bright-red cherry tomatoes in just 50 days from transplanting! Big plants in one gallon pots.

LONG WEEKEND PRICE

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a fabulous hybrid of zonal and ivy geraniums, with all the good qualities of both. Amazingly large blooms. Try them and you’ll see POTS! POTS! POTS! the difference. 4” pots. -We are the South Okanagan’s Reg. $3.99

biggest pot dealer! Not that kind of pot - ceramic, terra cotta, fiberglass and plastic pots. Long Weekend Specialbuy one pot as priced - buy two save 10% off both-buy three save 20% off all three-buy four save 30% off all four Art Knapp’s Planter Box and Your Best Container Mix - two great products made exclusively for Art Knapp’s. Our best-selling Planter Box Mix has been joined by our NEW mix with water-saving capacity. Both are on sale for the unbelievable LONG WEEKEND PRICE of $9.97 each.

LONG WEEKEND PRICE $ 97

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PLANTLAND AND FLOWERSHOP

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

EXPERIENCE THE OKANAGAN’S HIDDEN GEM! Summerland Golf & Country Club is pleased to offer golfing opportunities for everyone! Membership has never been more affordable, with monthly payment options available. Be a full member for $170/month including tax. Our new Start New At Golf Program, offers significantly reduced costs based on mid afternoon or later play. Try our new Gold Tees, offering a shorter course in order to maximize fun! Are you 21 – 30? Our new Intermediate Program offers great value to young adult golf enthusiasts. Join us each Tuesday night for Ladies Night or Wednesday’s for Men’s Night. Summerland’s green fee rates offer great value, and offer attractive discounts for later in the day play. Summerland’s Practice Range is open to the public, and everyone is welcome. For suggestions on how to make the best out of a visit to the range visit our website.

For full details on all of the above offers, please visit our website at www.summerlandgolf.com or give us a call at 250 494-7745. Submit your sports results sports@summerlandreview.com

Recycled sculptures

Carla McLeod Special to the Summerland Review

Friends of the Gardens held their spring plant sale this past weekend at the Summerland Ornamental Gardens. Barb Chambers and Janet Lacy stop to look at some interesting garden art made from recycled wares, by artist Catherine Rae.

jumpstart.canadiantire.ca

ON THE 25th OF MAY HELP A KID PLAY Saturday�May�25th�Is�Jumpstart�Day Come on out for a day of fun at:

Penticton Canadian Tire, 960 Railway Street You can help get a kid into sports and recreation by donating

Canadian Tire money, cash or all of those pennies you have around the house. 100% of your donations will stay in this community.

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The generosity of this community allowed us to help 361 local kids in 2012, and over 1381 since 2005. JUMPSTART AD_10.357x6.25_ENG_Merged.indd 1

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Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

What’s up Summerland and region

Thursday

Al-Anon offers help to families and friends of alcoholics. Summerland Serenity Group meets Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. in the United Church hall. Call 250-490-9272 for more information. Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Venturers meet at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre on Thursday evenings. Beavers meet from 6 to 7 p.m. Cubs meet from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Scouts meet from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Venturers meet from 7:30 to 9 p.m. For details call DeeDee at 250-404-0406. Come try your hand at an old art made new. The traditional Rug Hookers of the South Okanagan meet every Thursday from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Summerland Art Gallery on Main Street. Visitors always welcome. Lots of supplies available. Try your hand at this timeless art. For more information phone Marilyn at 250-494-6434 or Juliet at 250-494-1278. Euchre is played every second and fourth Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Pe a c h City Toastmasters meets Thursdays noon to 1 p.m. in Penticton at the United Church on Main and Eckhardt, Room 202. Call 250-486-5313. Seniors’ volleyball at the Youth Centre beginning at 10 a.m. every Tuesday and Thursday. For additional information call Jane or Frank at 250-494-4666. Summerland Horseshoe Club is looking for new members. Practices are held in Memorial Park on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. Call Laura Williams at 250494-3094. Summerland Material Girls Quilt Guild meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month from September to May at 9 a.m. at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. For more information call Doris Flynn at 250-4947262.

Summerland Spor tsmen’s Association meets every third Thursday of the month at 7:30 p.m. at Summerland Legion. The SSA focuses on fishing, shooting, hunting, archery and conservation and is affiliated with the B.C. Wildlife Federation. New members welcome. TOPS BC #725 Summerland meets every Thursday in the lower level of the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Weigh-in is from 5:30 to 6 p.m. and is followed by a meeting. For more information call Irene at 250-494-5484. The Rug Hooking Circle meets every second and fourth Thursday of the month from noon to 3 p.m. at Leir House Arts and Cultural Centre, 220 Manor Park Ave., Penticton. Practice a traditional Canadian art form in a group setting. Host is certified teacher, fibre artist and published contributor Angela Possak. 250767-0206 or online rughookingteacher.ca. The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Group meets on the first Thursday of every month at 10:30 a.m. at the MS office, 3373 Skaha Rd., Penticton. Everyone welcome. For more information call Sherry at 250-4936564.

Friday

Bridge is played every Friday at 1 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St. Phone 250-494-8164. Cribbage is played every Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Summerland Pleasure Painters meet Fridays 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre. New members are welcome. Tai Chi at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, Fridays at 10:30 a.m. and Tuesdays at 9 a.m. and 10 a.m. Contact Nancy at 250-494-8902.

Sunday

DivorceCare is for all who are suffering from the difficulties resulting from separation or

divorce. Meeting at Summerland Baptist Church just inside the Victoria St. entrance on Sundays 5 to 7 p.m. A free course is offered. Please call 250-4943313 or just walk in. Jazz Vespers at St. Saviour’s Anglican Church in Penticton are held through the fall and winter on the third Sunday of each month at 4: 30 p.m. Vintage Car Club, South Okanagan Chapter, meets the last Sunday of every month at 2 p.m. in the Youth Centre on Peach Orchard Road. Anyone interested in vintage cars (cars which are 25 years or older) is invited to attend. For more information on the club phone 250-494-5473.

Monday

Dabber Bingo is played at the Senior Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St., every Monday at 1:30 p.m. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone is welcome. License #832873. Men — Love to Sing? Okanagan Christian Men’s Choir. This nondenominational choir invites you to join us, have fun, sing unto the Lord and enjoy the fellowship of other singers. Mondays 7 to 9 p.m. at Summerland Baptist Church, Fireside Room. For more information contact Hans at 250-494-7127. The South Okanagan Orchid Society meets the third Monday of the month at 7 p.m. at Okanagan College in Penticton. The group meets September to June. For more information, contact Joan at 250-494-4293. The Summerland Crokinole Club meets Monday nights at 6:308:30 at the Summerland senior centre. Contact Darlene at 250-4949310.

Tuesday

Bridge games at St. Stephen’s Church Hall on Tuesdays beginning at 1 p.m. New players are always welcome. Refreshments. Call 250494-6116 or 250-4945363. Penticton Concert Band practices Tuesdays from 7 to 8:30 p.m. New members welcome. Intermediate to advanced players. Call Gerald at 250-8092087. Quest Society of Summerland meets on the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the meeting room at 9700 Brown St. (Parkdale

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Place). For more information phone Marilyn Topham at 250-4946434 or Joan Lansdell at 778-476-0596. South Okanagan Genealogical Society is open on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Penticton Library Museum building. Contact Nola Reid at 250-492-0751. Summerland Caregiver Support Group meets on the first and third Tuesday of every month from 1:30 to 3 p.m. at the Summerland Health Centre. Call Cindy at 250-404-8007. Summerland Farmers’ Market in Memorial Park, Wharton Street, every Tuesday April through October, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information call Paul at 250-4940540. Summerland Kiwanis Club meets the first and third Tuesday of each month at the Kiwanis Lodge on Quinpool. New members are welcome. Contact Robert Beers at 250-490-9645 or 250-488-6491. Summerland VIP (Visually Impaired Persons) members and friends meet the second Tuesday of the month at Parkdale Lounge. The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Group joins the Penticton MS Group every Tuesday at 10:30

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a.m. for a coffee social at the Cherry Lane Mall Food Court. Whist is played on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at 7 p.m. at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St.

Wednesday

B.C. Government Retired Employee Association monthly meeting Wednesday, May 22 at 10 a.m. in the Penticton Library theatre room. Beverly Webb will speak about her recent trip to Bolivia to control the insects causing Chagras Disease. Summerland Air Cadets parade Wednesday nights, 18:15 to 21:30 hours at Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. All youth aged 12 to 18 welcome. Call the Air Cadet office at 250494-7988. Summerland Art Club meets every Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the lower level of the Summerland Library on Wharton Street. Painters of all levels welcome. Workshops available. For info call Mary at 250-494-5851. Summerland ATV Club meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Summerland Library lower level. The club promotes responsible ridership includ-

ing registration, insurance, safety certification and scheduled pleasure rides. Membership includes orchardists, farmers, ranchers and fun seekers of all ages including those with disabilities. Summerland Scribes, a group for creative writers passionately engaged in works of fiction, creative non-fiction and playwriting, meets on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Summerland Arts Centre, 9533 Main St. Call John at 250-4940460. The Summerland Badminton Club plays every Wednesday at 7 p.m. all year. Shaun at 250-494-1513.

Upcoming

Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week, Recope Society of Summerland offers medically supervised water therapy and land exercise programs helpful to clients with various medical conditions, such as joint replacements, stroke, back problems, arthritis, to name just a few. A medical referral is required. Call Maureen at 250-494-9006. Okanagan reunion for former Kitimat residents at Cousins Park in Peachland, Thursday, May 30 from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Coffee provided. Bring your lunch,

chair and hat. Call Dina Tremblay at 250-4947069. SADI Drop-In Program Monday to Thursday 3 to 6 p.m. for students in Grades 6 to 12. Play pool, ping pong, chill out or chat. Summerland Art Club Annual Show and Sale Saturday and Sunday June 1 and 2 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on the lower floor of the Summerland Library on Wharton St. More than 20 painters will be presenting new, original works in watercolour, acrylics, oils, pastels and pencil. Complimentary refreshments will be served. Free admission. Meet the artists on Sunday at 3 p.m. Summerland’s art studios will open their doors to welcome visitors in to see how they make their magic happen.  The S u m m e r l a n d / Tr o u t Creek Studio Tour 2013 will be held May 25 and 26 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visit www.studiotour.wordpress.com for more information. The Summerland Pleasure Painters will present their Annual Spring Show and Sale on May 24 to May 26 at St. Stephens Anglican Church hall. Hours will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday. Tea and refreshments available.

SUMMERLAND

Ministerial Association

Church Page St StePhen’S anGlICan

SuMMerlanD baPtISt

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

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

9311 Prairie Valley Rd. (Stone Church in Summerland)

250-494-3466 The Reverend Canon Rick Paulin

The Church on the Hill

www.summeranglican.ca modern clean banquet facility available

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

St. john’S lutheran

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N. Victoria & Blair Sts. 250-494-9309

9918 Julia Street

Family Worship - 10:00 am with Children’s Learning Time / Nursery-Grade 6

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

Pastor: Michael Colbeck

250-494-8248

SuMMerlanD allIanCe

unIteD ChurCh oF CanaDa

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

10:00 am Morning Worship with Children's Program

Pastor: Rev. Rick Gay Church Office: 250-494-9975

We welcome the 60 Voice Choir "The Spirit Singers". Join us for a Spirit-Filled Musical Treat

Real Life... Right Now!

Henry Avenue

This Sunday. May 19


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Instructor Mike Stack coordinates students on stage during the theatre intensive workshop at Centre Stage Theatre.

Good Will Shakespeare Steph Proctor experiments with slow movements during one of the workshops.

High school theatre students from around the province gathered in Summerland on the weekend for the Good Will Shakespeare Festival, a celebration of theatre.

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• Shutters • 2” Wood Venetians • 2” Faux Wood Venetians • Phantom Screen Doors • 3M Window Film Lena Deschner, left, and instructor Julia McIsaac exchange introductions during an exercise in the Shakespeare in Action workshop.

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SUMMERLAND

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NT HO ESS ORI SC

MONTESSORI

SUMMERLAND MONTESSORI SCHOOL

Registrations in grades Pre-School to 7 are now being accepted on a first come first served basis. Small class sizes means that space is limited so call today to receive an application for enrolment for your child.

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or email: smsoffice@shaw.ca Visit our website at:

www.summerlandmontessori.com DAILY BUSSING FROM SUMMERLAND TO PENTICTON

The Summerland Montessori Summer Program

Choice of weekly, half-day or full-day programs

Weekly themes include:

SUMMERLAND BOTTLE DEPOT Recycle To Win An Eco-Friendly Ride at this Return-It™ Depot A Pair of Vespa Scooters

A Brand New Smart Car

A Pair of Mountain Bikes

"Heroes”, “Game On”, “Imaginarium” and many more!

June 24th - August 23rd, 2013 Mini camps include: Tennis, Baseball, Golf and Musical Theatre Open to children ages 5 -12 Call 250-494-7266 or email: smsoffice@shaw.ca

Nurturing the Joy of Discovery and the Love of Learning

May 1 - September 2, 2013 9615 S. Victoria Road, Summerland 250-494-0398


Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

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Jeff Topham speaks to students at the writing intensive workshop

Matt Howe leads students in a song during the vocal intensive workshop.

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CELEBRATING 51 YEARS!

Free Pancake Breakfast - June 22, 2013 Home of Sleeping Giant Fruit Winery

More than 270 students from around British Columbia took part in the annual theatre festival.

Starting Monday, May 20th

McKenzie Frechette works on dramatic motion during a workshop on character in movement.

SUMMERLAND MUSEUM INTRODUCING THE NEW JAPANESE EXHIBIT IN THE “TAIT ROOM”

“DÔ Shi Kai”

LET THE RENOVATIONS BEGIN! Enter to win 2 - $100.00 Nesters Gift Cards Draw to take place Saturday, May 25th

Coming to the new world with great hopes Sandra Richardson, one of the founders of the festival, spoke on Thursday morning.

Wednesday to Saturday 1pm to 4pm 9521 Wharton Street

250-494-8338

13604 Victoria Road in the Sungate Plaza Next to the Liquor Store

OPEN TO SERVE YOU 7 Days a Week • 7:30 am - 9 pm


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A poem for Mom

Summerland Montessori School students from Junior Kindergarten to Grade 1 recite a poem about their Moms at the school’s annual Mother’s Day Tea on Friday.

250-494-3178 or 250-490-6158

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MAY LONG WEEKEND DEADLINES For Thursday, May 23rd edition Display Advertising Deadline: Friday, May 17th, 12 noon Classifieds Deadline: Friday, May 17th, 3:00 p.m.

School board adopts preliminary budget Efforts made to address $1.5M shortfall The Okanagan Skaha School Board has cut its budget and dipped into accumulated savings and reserves in order to address a $1.5 million budget shortfall. On Monday, the school board adopted its 2013-2014 preliminary operating budget. In order to meet the shortfall, the district relied on

accumulated savings and reserves of $900,000 and further budget cuts of around $600,000 “Our long-term planning strategy has again allowed us to mitigate the effects of a funding shortage; however, reductions to services and programs are still necessary this year,” said Ginny Manning, chair of the school board. The reductions include reductions to the gifted program,

the deaf/hard of hearing teacher, helping teachers, behaviour program, supply, equipment and travel budget cuts, maintenance and custodial cuts, reductions to clerical staff and administration reductions. The school district is estimating the largest drop in enrolment in recent years, which will lead to further funding shortfalls. A separate Learning Improvement

Fund will be available once again this year. The fund provides additional resources to support challenging learning conditions. The plan for this fund must be completed by Oct. 15. “I am pleased that the Learning Improvement Fund will again be available this year and we will be able to add staffing and resources to educationally challenging areas,” Manning said.

Advance poll turnout rises by Tom Fletcher Black Press VICTORIA – With advance polls open for four days and a push by political parties to use them, turnout by early voters jumped 28 per cent for today’s election, compared to the 2009 B.C. election. But that election ended up with an all-time low turnout of only 51 per cent of eligible voters, confirming a trend in

other jurisdictions that heavy advance voting does not indicate increased voter interest. Elections BC reports that 380,741 votes were cast in advance polls at the 85 constituencies around B.C. That’s about 12 per cent of the more than three million people eligible to vote in the province. Heaviest turnouts were reported in Comox Valley, Vernon-Monashee, Penticton, Saanich North and the Islands, Oak Bay-Gordon

Head and Parksville-Qualicum. Elections BC also provides for absentee voting, where any eligible voter can vote at any polling location by writing the name of their preferred candidate on a blank ballot. Voting by mail is also an option, with voting packages available up to 4 p.m. on election day. They must be returned to a district electoral office by 8 p.m.

SPCA to hold open house The South Okanagan/Similkameen Branch of the B.C. SPCA will hold an animal-themed day of fun on Saturday, May 25. The event, presented by Hill’s Science Diet, will run from 1 to 4 p.m. at the South Okanagan/ Similkameen SPCA, 2200 Dartmouth Dr., Penticton.

Highlights include educational displays, shelter tours, free nail trimming, bake sale, professional photos of you and your pet and a barbecue. The branch will also promote the joy of pet guardianship over the weekend, May 24 to 26, with half-price adoption fees on all cats, kittens and rabbits.

“We’re also asking members of the community to help animals in need by dropping off urgently needed items for the shelter,” says Lorie Chortyk, general manager of community relations for the B.C. SPCA. Chortyk says the open house event is an opportunity for people to meet the

animals available for adoption and to have fun learning more about how to help animals in the community. “We are really excited to continue our ongoing partnership with the B.C.  SPCA for the Annual Open House series,” says Brian Howard, general manager for Hill’s Canada. 


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Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

Softball teams host tournament This weekend the U19 Summerland Scorch coached by Joe Cutt and U14 teams coached by Tom Nelson and Dave Martin hosted 24 softball teams from all over the province. Both the U19 and the U14 teams started playing Saturday morning at 8 a.m. at the Dale Meadows Sports Complex. The U19 Scorch played the Port Moody Magic to start. Both teams played well with Port Moody winning a 9-8 heartbreaker. The Scorch played Fleetwood Bandits next, which was a little lopsided and not for Summerland. Their next game was against Salmon Arm. Summerland was ahead when the game was called as two Salmon Arm girls had heat stroke. The final game for Scorch were North Delta Misfits. Again the girls had a lot of good hits and caught but came up short losing 10-8 . The U19 team’s schedule was difficult as the teams that beat them ended up second, third and fourth in the round robin portions of the tournament. The other teams advancing to the playoffs were West Kootenay, White Rock/Surrey and Chilliwack. West Kooteney advanced to the final defeating Chilliwack while Port Moody and Fleetwood advanced to play for the right to play West Kootenay. Port Moody defeated Fleetwood but it took them the full hour and a half to do it. Port Moody and West Kootenay played five hard fought innings with

Port Moody winning 9-8 for first place. The U14 team coached by Tom Nelson played West Kelowna to begin, with lots of good action. The girls could not catch West Kelowna and were defeated 21-12. As hard as they tried, they did not have any luck this weekend as they were defeated in all of their games. Dave Martin’s U14 team did not fare any better, but his first game was close which made both girls and coach happy as they are just starting the year. The Cawston, Penticton, Prince George

and Trail teams all advanced to the playoffs for the U14. Cawston defeated Penticton in the Semi to advance and Trail advanced beating Prince George. Prince George and Penticton played for third place which Prince George won while Cawston and Trail played five innings with Cawston placing first and Trail placing second. The next action for the Summerland Scorch U19 team is on June 15 and 16 as they will host the District 9 playoffs for the U16 and U19 divisions, which will lead to the provincials in July.

As amazing as it may seem we have 11 major runs and races scheduled for Summerland in 2013. Wow, what a week of warm weather, we just had two major girls’ softball tournaments that brought more than 45 teams to our community from all over the province. The month of May signals the start of an amazing series of runs and races that are available for a variety of participants from the very fit to those wanting to be out with their family. It all started with the Giant’s Head Hill Climb cycling race on May 4 and special appreciation to Art VanKooy who made the race happen. Art is one of the nicest guys you will ever meet, and many have met Art at the Bike Barn making sure your bikes are in excellent shape. We are in full swing organizing the

grand-daddy of them all — The Giant’s Head Run and Man of Steel Triathlon. I wonder whether people like Doug Thring, Ellen Lloyd and Jim Riccuiti thought 31 years ago their event would still be going strong today. I’ve always been amazed when our neighbouring communities are complimentary about our family and community involvement in the Action Festival Races (just a reminder that now is the time to register for both the Giant’s Head Run and Man of Steel Triathlon). You can enter online at www. runningroom.com or download an entry form at www.summerland.ca or pick one up at the Aquatic Centre. There are still eight major runs and races to follow during the summer and fall season. They include the GranFondo which weaves

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Skipping

Gabriella Goodsell, left, and Maria Scarbo were among the Giant’s Head School students who recently took part in the school’s Jump Rope for Heart event at the Dale Meadows Sports Complex.

Major races and runs planned Leisure Times

Dale MacDonald its way through the South Okanagan and another event unique to the Okanagan, the Ride the Giant longboard race schedule for the August long weekend at Giant’s Head Park. This event garners worldwide exposure with competitors from all over North America. In 2012, Ride the Giant was filmed by the Discovery Channel. Ultraman will finish in Summerland on the August long weekend and don’t forget the Summer-

land Orca Sprint Triathlon and Kids of Steel Race on the September long weekend at Peach Orchard Park. Other events include a new race, the Steve King 100-kilometre classic held Sept. 24 and a full Cross Country Race held Oct. 6. Of course we can’t forget the Terry Fox Run the second week of September and the Test of Humanity Mountain Bike Race the third week of September. I will try to get everyone more information as all these events get closer but what an amazing set of races for a community the size of Summerland. Dale MacDonald has been Summerland’s Director of Parks and Recreation for the last 22 years and in his sporting past has won provincial championships in four different sports.

Scoreboard Golf Golf and Country Ladies Club

On Tuesday, May 6, the Summerland Golf and Country Ladies Club counted their scores using the Stableford method. The winners are: First Flight: First Lil Smith, second Vijai Vaagen. Second Flight: First Helen Benallick, second Linda Palmer. Third Flight: First Marion Enns, second Jean Walker. KP winners: Hole 2 Julie Macaulay, Hole 4 Marion Enns, Hole 16 Gwen Redfern, Long Putt Hole 9 Pat Thompson.

Summerland Senior Men’s Club

Results: May 9. The Summerland Senior Men’s Club played an all net scores event. Gary Greves took the overall low net with a 70 in a countback. Eight players shared the deuce pot with Barry Wicker and Greg Flook having two each. First Flight: First Gary Greves, second Doug Steinke, third Chuck Harman, fourth Greg Flook. Second Flight: First Reg Minty, second Reg Crane, third Dennis Wright, fourth Andy Hamilton. Third Flight: First Per Jensen, second Wayne Statham, third Ken Foster, fourth Mike Brazeau.

Submit your sports results sports@summerlandreview.com Nightly Buffet Open 6 days a week Closed Tuesday

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Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.494.5406 fax 250.494.5453 email class@summerlandreview.com

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

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ON THE WEB:

Announcements

Employment

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Funeral Homes

Business Opportunities

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Trades, Technical

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Information

NOTICE 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. ARE YOU applying for or have you been denied Canada Pension Plan disability benefits? Do not proceed alone. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-7933222 or www.dcac.ca DABBER BINGO, Seniors Centre, 9710 Brown. Every Monday, 1:30PM. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone welcome. License #832873.

Lost & Found Lost, 2 bicycles. 1 child’s ‘Next Wipeout’ BMX, red and black with white rims. 1 men’s black mountain bike. Please contact 250-462-9705.

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$$$ MAKE fast cash - Start your own business - Driveway sealing systems, lawn aerating units, possible payback in 2 weeks. For more information call today toll-free 1-800-4650024. Or visit us online at: www.protectasphalt.com

Career Opportunities MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for work-at-home. Train with the top-rated accredited school in Canada. Financing and student loans available. Contact CanScribe today at 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com QUAD L Enterprises Ltd. has a job opening for a: Vegetation Control Supervisor for the Cariboo Area. Responsibilities are planning and implementation of all aspects of control projects; provide training and supervision to employees; follow all Health, Safety and Environment policies and procedures. The ideal candidate will have several years of experience in the industry, have current safety certifications and Arborist Certification would be an asset. Please email resumes including a current driver’s abstract to hr@isley.ca

Haircare Professionals HAIR Stylist wanted for busy well established salon in Invermere BC. Easy to build clientele during busy summer months. Excellent opportunity for a motivated stylist. 250342-9863 susanhalverson@shaw.ca

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Construction Company is hiring dozer, excavator, and labourer/rock truck operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction (780)723-5051. NOCCS is accepting resumes from passionate and professional Infant Toddler Educators. Performance and dedication are rewarded with competitive wages, benefits & incentives. Resumes to ed@noccs.ca

Anniversaries

Full-time afternoon/evening receptionist required for busy medical clinic in Summerland. Candidates with medical office/computer experience preferred. Please apply with resume by May 22, 2013 to Summerland Physiotherapy, PO Box 67, Summerland V0H 1Z0. *Applicants please note, previous ad that ran May 2 had the incorrect address. MAINTENANCE/LOADER OPERATOR NEEDED. This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immediately at our plant in Princeton, BC. Minimum of 10 years maintenance experience required on a variety of production and mobile equipment. Experience in a post mill, or small to medium size sawmill preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum supervision and be part of the team. Please submit resumes by fax 250295-7912 or email elizabeth@pwppost.com

TWO FULL time positions available immediately for an Import Auto dealer in the interior of BC. Service Advisor minimum 2-3 years experience. Apprentice or Journeyman Technician- Both applicants must have good attitude, quality workmanship. Email moejam@telus.net

Ofce Support ISM Canada, an IBM Company, are seeking Client Support Technicians; $28.45 Hourly (Unionized); Three Regular Full Time and one Auxiliary in Prince Rupert, Campbell River, and Trail . To apply, visit www.ismcanada.com. Closes, May 23, 2013.

Trades, Technical 1ST YEAR to Journeyman sheet metal workers, plumbers & electricians needed, Kindersley, Saskatchewan. Top wages, benefits, RRSP’s, room for advancement, positive work atmosphere. Email resume to: office@lukplumbing.com or call 306-463-6707. GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas Industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message For Information 1-800-972-0209. LABOURERS AND Heavy Equipment Operators (hoe, dozer, grader) needed for jobs in Prairie Provinces. Apply to: resumes@gcsenergy.ca or fax to 780-888-2100. More info at www.gcsenergy.ca

Civil Engineering Technologist II

Information

New to Summerland? - New Baby?

District of Kitimat, full time permanent, wage range $37.01 $44.78, over two years. Civil Technologist diploma required. Reporting to the Technical Services Manager, duties include a variety of infrastructure investigations, surveying, design, contract preparation, inspection and material testing on projects related to the municipality’s water, sewer, drainage and transportation systems. Candidates should be proficient in using electronic survey equipment, computer assisted design using AutoCad 3D, and MS Office. Valid BC driver’s license required. Submit resumes by May 31, 2013, 4:30 pm, to Personnel, District of Kitimat, 270 City Centre, Kitimat, BC, V8C 2H7, Fax (250) 632-4995, or email dok@kitimat.ca

Garage Sales

Information

We’re proud to Welcome You Contact: Sheila Kuhre 250-494-4171

& Garage Sales

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

Phone 250-494-5406

Anniversaries

Happy 50th Anniversary

Employment Business Opportunities

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=H;7J:;7BIED IJK<<JE:E" FB79;IJE;7J7D: J>?D=IJEI;; Register Online at www.bcdailydeals.com

BCDaily

A+DRINK SNACK plus Healthy Vending machine Route. Turn Key Business. Invest With Confidence, $4,000 Up. Training and Secured profitable Locations. Limited Must Sell. 1-888-979-8363. DO BUSINESS in Yukon! 1,831 sq ft prime ground floor retail space on the Main Street in Whitehorse, Yukon, next to Starbuck’s. For floor plan/photos, call 1-867-333-9966. GET FREE vending machines can earn $100,00 + per year. All cash-retire in just 3 years. Protected territories. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629 Website: www.tcvend.com Online Academy of Success. OnlineSuccessCanada.com

SHOP ONLINE... KOSTASHEN Marge and Don May 18, 1963

Garage Sales

Anytime!

bcclassified.com


Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

Services

Services

Financial Services

Home Improvements

DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 50% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingoffloors.com

1.877.835.6670

Own A Vehicle?

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 1-800-514-9399

Landscaping Emerald Cedar Trees. 4 ft tall, $12.95 each. Delivery or planting available. Call George at 250-498-2189. Screened Topsoil - $24 yard. 6 yard min. with free delivery. Dave Knight Trucking. 250490-7652.

Painting & Decorating Residential painting. Small jobs welcome. Heather Ross 250-494-7697 WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

(1) 250-899-3163

Legal Services

3 Rooms For $299,

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

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

Cleaning Services

Fruit & Vegetables

Misc. for Sale SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw mills.com/400OT 1-800-5666899 Ext:400OT. STEEL BUILDING - Blowout clearance sale! 20x22 $4,188. 25x26 $4,799. 30x34 $6,860. 32x44 $8,795. 40x50 $12,760. 47x74 $17,888. One end wall included. Call Pioneer Steel 1800-668-5422. Or visit online: www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca Yardworks garden wagon $25; new tent, campstove, lantern; assorted fishing equipment, offers. Phone 250-494-9818

Furniture *NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell $200 ~ (1)(250)870-2562

5913 Kennedy St, Summerland, May 18, 7am to 1pm. Old cameras, LPs & lots more. I Have Too Much Stuff Sale! Furniture, antiques, collectibles, a little bit of everything. Sat, May 18, 8am - 12. 10515 Quinpool Rd. Moving sale. Sat, May 18, 8am-2pm. #10-13707 Dickson. Household goods. Multi-family garage sale, Sat & Sun, May 18 & 19, 8am to 2pm. 10796 Dunham Crescent Summerland. Sat & Sun, May 18 & 19, 5711 Gowans St, Lower Summerland across from Trout Hatchery. Contractors tools, lots of perennials, household items, etc. Early birds welcome!

Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53 in stock. SPECIAL 44’ x 40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Septic Tanks

Garden & Lawn ENSIGN BROS

Merchandise for Sale

Mixed with manure. Perfect for gardens and lawns. We deliver! Call us for a price.

250-769-7298

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

Home Improvements

Appliances NEW & REBUILT APPLIANCES

HUGE SELECTION - LOWEST PRICES

Merchandise for Sale

Robert’s Fruit Market “on the highway” will be opening on Friday, May 31st. The Robert family will be here to serve you.

2 Coats Any Colour

Before problems start... Remember your septic tank needs attention too! For prompt reliable service call Superior Septic at 855-5052424. Portable toilets also available. Find us online at: superiorsepticpenticton.com

Housecleaning weekly/biweekly. Experienced, efficient and thorough. Call Mary at 250494-0374.

Merchandise for Sale

Garage Sales

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

www.summerlandreview.com 21

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; w w w. b i g i r o n d r i l l i n g . c o m . Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON.

Misc. Wanted True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-250-499-0251

Musical Instruments GUITAR & UKULELE LESSONS

Summerland Sounds 250-494-8323

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

Rebuilt Appliances with Full Warranties

WASHERS from $299 WASHER/DRYER sets from $449 FRIDGES from $299 RANGES Ask about our from $299 6 month buyback

Brick & Cobblestone, Retaining Walls, driveways, concrete. Also renos to patios, decks, fencing etc. Call Garry at Edged in Stone. 778-4761997. Excellent references.

(across from Home Hardware)

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

Medical Health

Medical Health

493-3011

Medical Health

492-7236

#180-1652 Fairview Rd

SHOP ONLINE...

www.pitch-in.ca Medical Health

Anytime! bcclassified.com

Medical Health

Medical Services Directory Dr. Jese Wiens, B.Sc. ND Naturopathic Doctor · Nutrition · Herbal Medicine · Bowen Physical Therapy · Homeopathy · TCM & Acupuncture · Lifestyle Counseling

www.doctorwiens.com

Direct Health Therapies Michael Schulting, R.Ac. 250-328-3030 Sue Daniels, RNCP, Nutritional Consultant 1-250-470-7158

250-494-3321 106-13615 Victoria Rd. N.

13215 Victoria Road North

Summerland Medicine Centre Pharmacy

Summerland Health and Wellness Centre

- Doug Mailey, Pharmacist - Al Fabbi, Pharmacist - Ron Little, Pharmacist

Denise of Summerland Reflexology Julie Patan Physiotherapy Barbara of Wellborn Bodyworks

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

Licensed Chiropractor since 1998

Dawn’s Day Spa - Dawn Snowden 250-494-5100

#103-13229 Henry Ave.

250-494-9053 Open by appointment

summerlandhealthandwellnesscentre.com

Medical Health

Summerland’s

SUMMERLAND FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC

Dr. Ken Zagrodney, Chiropractor 250-494-0050

Medical Health

Health Professionals ®

Live Well Pharmacists: · Felicity Stahl, BSc Pharm. (Owner/Pharmacist)

Anke Smit BScPT, CAFCI, IMS, MCPA #106-13615 Victoria Rd. N. Phone: (250) 460-1364 Fax: (250) 493-4334 www.prophysioclinic.ca

Dr. Shane Carlson

250-494-3321 #106-13615 Victoria Rd. N. www.summerlandchiropractic.com

Meal Preparation Light Housekeeping Errands and Shopping Companionship

(Pharmacy Manager/Pharmacist)

· Greg Wiens, BSc Pharm. (Pharmacist) · Tim Dyer, BSc Pharm. (Pharmacist)

Free Prescription Delivery Mon - Fri 9 - 6 • Saturday 9 - 5 Sunday 10 - 3 Statutory Holiday Hours 10 - 2 9515 Main Street, Summerland

Ph. 250-494-7088

DR. BRYN BENTHAM

respect, warmth, kindness and compassion

• • • •

· David Zamorano, BSc Pharm.

Marilyn Adderley, B.S.P. Tara Ricketts, B.Sc. (Pharm) Ida Vergamini, B.Sc. (Pharm)

FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERIES 10108 Jubilee Road 250-494-3155

Open Mon. - Fri.: 8:30 am - 9 pm Sat: 9 am - 6 pm Sun & Holidays: 10 am - 6 pm

NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN Skin scratch testing and Sublingual immunotherapy can provide effective relief from Seasonal allergies, Asthma, and Eczema. #4, 13219 Victoria Rd. N 250 494 9496 spokesclinic.com

Dr. Grant Goods Dr. Kimberley Goods Monday - Friday: 8:30 am - 5:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 4:00 pm

13225 Victoria Rd. N.

250-494-9266 “Serving Summerland Since 1980”

Summerland Dental Centre

Dr. Mike Abougoush Dr. John McIntosh Dr. Peter Cormillot New Patients Welcome Open Monday - Friday Evening Appointments Available 300-13009 Rosedale Ave.

250-494-9711

summerlanddental.com


22 www.summerlandreview.com

Rentals

Transportation

Duplex / 4 Plex

Auto Financing

Thursday, May 16, 2013 Summerland Review

SERVICE & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY

Affordable one bdrm duplex in Summerland. Close to town. Rent $550, utilities not included. Contact 250-494-9757 or 250-494-0175.

Seasonal Acommodation BRAND NEW self-contained suite, 1 bdrm/sleeps 2, garden level, minimum 3 nights. Suitable for vacation, special occasion, professional meeting, visiting accommodation. For rates & availabilitysyl.vacation.rentals@gmail. (604)988-8563.

See our daily specials and our entire menu online at www.yakispizza.com

Transportation

Auto Financing

Dawg Dawg Gone Gone Grooming Grooming Motorcycles 2008 Yamaha 49cc Scooter, only 574 kms, like new. Owner selling due to health reasons. New battery. Asking $2200 OBO. 250-494-0664. DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

Boats

www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557

1-800-961-7022

Two 2-man paddle boats, 7ft long, 5ft wide. Ready to go, $375 each. 16ft fibre canoe & new paddles, $250. 494-7267

Appraisals/ Inspections

Appraisals/ Inspections

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

Auto Services

• Volkswagen & Import Repair Specialists • Auto Sales AUTOMOTIVE LTD. • Used Auto Parts

Valley West

DL#11162

Auto Services

• All Breeds Welcome • Reasonable Prices “Your Dog Comes First” Sungate Plaza #4-13604 Victoria Road North

Summerland 250-494-3472

PRIVATE LONG TERM SENIOR CARE.

PRAIRIE VALLEY LODGE 10312 PRAIRIE VALLEY ROAD 250-404-0203 www.prairievalleylodge.com

9203 James Avenue

Monday to Saturday 9am to 11pm Sunday 11am to 11pm

(pickup/delivery)

• Lawn mowers • Trimmers • Chain saws • ATV’s • Out boards • Dirt bikes

250-494-4202

• Videos

SummerlandReview.com

250-494-5444 • 9400 Cedar Ave. www.aaministoragewinecellar.com

C

CASSIDY’S

UPHOLSTERY & DESIGN

CASSIDY’S SPECIALIZES IN: • Dining room chair seats & upgrades • Foam cushion replacements WE ALSO DO: • Antique furniture restoration • Interior design

A family business for over 32 years

250-494-8228 13380 McClure Place, Summerland

Since 1994

• Photo Galleries

storage, Professional Wine Vaults, rates from $15.00/month

Find us on Facebook! Cassidy’s Upholstery and Design

Brad’s Small Engine Repair

• News Coverage

QUALITY residential/commercial

Quality upholstery with practical design ideas.

250-494-0010

THERE IS MORE ONLINE

#3-13604 Victoria Rd. N. Summerland, BC 250-494-5432 or 1-877-494-5432 www.martinstflowers.com


Summerland Review Thursday, May 16, 2013

L

I

F

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S

T

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L

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www.summerlandreview.com 23 ROYAL LePAGE PARKSIDE REALTY 250-494-0505

LARRY and DONNA YOUNG • • • • •

PANORAMIC LAKEVIEW ACREAGE

4.14 acre offers privacy and views 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, 4248 square ft home Den, huge family room, hobby room Attached 2 car garage, lovely grounds $699,000 MLS® More info and photos at www.larryanddonna.com

Leona Hopman 250-460-0964

250-494-2181

13219 Victoria Rd. N., Summerland, BC

email: lhopman@telus.net http://leonahopman.point2agent.com

Photography exhibit

NEW PRICE OWNER WANTS SOLD

Phil Dionne shows some of the photographs from his exhibit, Inspired by Nature, Defined by Decay. The show opened on Thursday in the Adams Room at the Summerland Art Gallery. It continues until June 22.

Quest Society seeks additional members with hearing difficulties to enjoy the performances. This hearing system has to be booked through the Recreation Department. May is Speech and Hearing Awareness month. Look for the big pink ears on post-

ers around Summerland businesses. If you or someone you know, need more information regarding hearing and speech impairment they can contact The Summerland Quest Society @shaw.ca or talk to a member.

38 SAVE SAVE $$3 8 38 SAVE UP TO

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fr our team of experts. { Check out this week’s money saving deals from ON YOUR YOURNEXT NEXT ON GROCERYBILL! BILL! GROCERY UPUP TOTO

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$427,000 3 Bedroom Lakeview Rancher

ON YOUR NEXT GROCERY BILL!

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Great home for 1st time buyers or investors. Home previously rented for $1,000.00 per month. Walking distance to town & schools & Dale Meadows Playing Fields, 2 bedrooms, large family room, huge deck, newer roof, 1 year bathroom, Move in ready!!

ON YOUR NEXT GROCERY BILL!

{ {

The Quest Society of Summerland is on a quest to welcome new members to help raise funds to improve the lives of the deaf, hard of hearing and speech impaired and to aid youth in the reduction of hearing loss. The group is a non-profit women’s service society for all ages, occupations and nationalities. Members meet the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the lounge at Parkdale Place Lodge. Quest members become involved in the life of our community. The organization provides social and service opportunities and gives a better understanding of its problems. Not only will it give a sense of fulfillment, but the knowledge that the efforts of every member really count. Members strengthen Quest by lending

their talents and special skills where they are needed. There are several Quest fundraisers including a Summerland Garden Tour held every alternate year, a Toonie Tree Raffle and new this year a bridge tournament with lunch to be held on Sept. 21st at the IOOF Hall. The annual spring yard sale is held at the IOOF hall on Main Street. Since 1997, Quest has raised more than $108,000 to benefit Summerland women and children in need and people with hearing and speech challenges. Recently, the organization has been approached by several local people who have used hearing aids they wish to donate to other Summerlanders who may not be able to afford new hearing aids. Quest is currently negotiating with a service club to see if it is viable to refurbish these hearing aids and pass them on to people in need. Centre Stage has a special hearing system to enable those

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Organization has raised funds for those with hearing and speech impairments

Ideal for snowbirds! Enjoy your Summer’s in the Okanagan & take off for the winter, RV parking, close to town, 2 bed, 2 bath top floor unit has been fully renovated.

$429,900

4 Bedroom Lakeview Home In-Law Suite in Basement Triple Bay Workshop. Private 0.66 Acre Lot 19807 Matsu Drive

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Support the food bank Your contributions will make a difference in our community.


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Thursday, May 16, 2013  Summerland Review

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per litre**

in Superbucks® value using any other purchase method

**Redeem your earned Superbucks® value towards the purchase of Merchandise at participating stores (excluding tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets, gas and prescriptions). With each fuel purchase when you use your President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard® or President’s Choice Financial® debit card as payment, you will receive 7 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. When you use any other method of payment, you will receive 3.5 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. Superbucks® value expires 60 days after date of issue. Superbucks® value are not redeemable at third party businesses within participating stores, the gas bar, or on the purchase of tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and prescriptions. Superbucks® value has no cash value and no cash will be returned for any unused portion. Identification may be required at the time of redemption. See Superbucks® receipt for more details. ® Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. ©2013. † MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC.

Prices are in effect until Monday, May 20, 2013 or while stock lasts. *Price Matched 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 carried at this store location) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). 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. 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. 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, pattern, 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. 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. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Run Date:

Thur, May 16, 2013

Chilliwack / Langley / Surrey / Summerland / Abbotsford / Kelowna / Comox

Typesetter: QL

Summerland Review, May 16, 2013  

May 16, 2013 edition of the Summerland Review

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