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INSIDE INSIDE HIGHLY TOUTED

833 serving our community serving our 1930 to 2013 community 1930 to 2013

HIGHLY TOUTED Immaculata Regional Immaculata Regional High School volleyball High volleyball playerSchool Siobhan player Siobhan Fitzpatrick has decided Fitzpatrick decidedto to stay herehas agreeing to stay here agreeing to play for UBCO. A16 play for UBCO.

THURSDAY THURSDAY May 23, 2013

A16

OKANAGAN THE CENTRALECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT OKANAGAN ECONOMIC COMMISSION will hold DEVELOPMENT its second annualwill Business COMMISSION hold Walk next annual week toBusiness hear its second directly from manufacturing Walk next week to hear businesses here. directly from manufacturing businesses here.

A20 A20

ENTERTAINMENT ENTERTAINMENT THE POWER of words will

Folds down for easy storage Fantastic Deal…

be onPOWER display June 1 when THE of words will Syrian-Canadian Ghada be on display Junepoet 1 when Alatrash performspoet an evening Syrian-Canadian Ghada of poetryperforms and musicanatevening the Alatrash French Cultural Centre in of poetry and music at the Kelowna. French Cultural Centre in Kelowna.

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23,Okanagan’s 2013 TheMay Central Best-Read The CentralNewspaper Okanagan’s Best-Read Newspaper www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

▼ WEATHER ▼ WEATHER

Rain raising level of Okanagan Lake Rain raising level of Okanagan Lake THE MORE RAIN WE GET, THERAIN LESS THE MORE ROOM IS IN WE GET,THERE THE LESS OKANAGAN ROOM THERELAKE IS IN FOR NORMALLAKE OKANAGAN SNOWMELT FOR NORMAL RUNOFF. SNOWMELT Des Anderson RUNOFF. Des Anderson

However, the forecastHowever, for the rest the the offoreweek and weekend is for cast for the rest of the showers, he isfeels week and which weekend for the lake which can handle, as showers, he feels long as they don’t turn the lake can handle, as into heavy rain.don’t turn long as they good intoThe heavy rain.news is that the The cooler has goodweather news is that slowed the rate of snow the cooler weather has melt. the rate of snow slowed Environment Canada melt. meteorologist Doug LunEnvironment Canada dquist said this upper low meteorologist Doug Lunpressure is nordquist saidsystem this upper low mal for mid-May pressure system through is norJuly 7; what he calls mal for mid-May through the Okanagan’s July 7; what he ‘moncalls soon Okanagan’s season,’ with lots of the ‘monrain showers and stormy soon season,’ with lots of weather. rain showers and stormy There was even snow weather. thisThere week on Pass, wasAllison even snow this week on Allison Pass,

WARREN HENDERSON/CAPITAL NEWS

IT’S NOT JUST PEDESTRIANS who have had to cope withHENDERSON/CAPITAL heavy rain this week, WARREN NEWS local NOT creeks,JUST and even Okanagan Lake,who are feeling thetoeffects of allheavy this percipitation. IT’S PEDESTRIANS have had cope with rain this week, local creeks, and even Okanagan Lake, are feeling the effects of all this percipitation. is also closed until further notice. is also closed until further People are warned that notice. water levels rise that unPeople aremay warned expectedly water levels and may children rise unexpectedly and children

and pets, in particular, shouldpets, be kept from and in back particular, the banks of creeks which should be kept back from maybanks be slippery or subject the of creeks which to erosion with high water. may be slippery or subject to erosion with high water.

LEASING IS BACK! RATES AS LOW AS 0.9%

ONLY Cadillac Dealer IN THE OKANAGAN VALLEY SINCE 1977

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www.jacobsen.ca • 250-860-7700

Boaters are advised to watch for flare oating debris Boaters advised to that may enter the lake as watch for floating debris a result the runoff. that mayofenter the lake as ajsteeves@kelownacapnews.com result of the runoff. jsteeves@kelownacapnews.com

N N

‘‘ ‘‘

the Okanagan Connector of the Coquihalla Highthe Okanagan Connector way and the Coquihalla itof the Coquihalla Highself, he way andsaid. the Coquihalla itsaid it was very self,He he said. dryHe in the for saidOkanagan it was very Mayinuntil black storm dry thethe Okanagan for cloudsuntil moved in Tuesday. May the black storm Unfortunately, he clouds moved in Tuesday. said,Unfortunately, it’s difficult to prehe dict how much will said, it’s diffi cultrain to precomehow in the next few dict much rain days will because depends come in itthesimply next few days on where the storms debecause it simply depends velop, but the he storms did expect on where dethere would velop, but he be did another expect dump would before be Sunday or there another so when it’s expected dump before Sundaythis or system to break so whenwill it’sbegin expected this up and dissipate. system will begin to break Deputy emergency up and dissipate. program Deputy coordinator emergency Brian Moore,coordinator also adprogram ministration offi cer adfor Brian Moore, also the Kelowna Fire Departministration officer for ment, said there were a the Kelowna Fire Departcouple of reports of light-a ment, said there were ning strikes Tuesday in couple of reports of lightthe Black Mountain area, ning strikes Tuesday in but Black fire fighters couldn’t the Mountain area, find fianything, it’s exbut re fighterssocouldn’t pected the rainsoputit’sthem fi nd anything, exout. the rain put them pected out.Mission Creek is rising Mission and the Creek regional is disristrict and has the again closed disthe ing regional Mission Creek Greenway trict has again closed the underpassCreek at the Casorso Mission Greenway Road Bridge. underpass at the Casorso Greenway Road Bridge. users are advised to use caution Greenway users and are cross Casorso Road only advised to use caution and when it is safe, and motorcross Casorso Road only ists areit asked watch for when is safe,toand motorgreenway users crossing ists are asked to watch for the road in the area. greenway users crossing The trail the south the road in theon area. sideThe of Mission Creek at trail on the south the Gordon DriveCreek Bridge side of Mission at the Gordon Drive Bridge

97

The Okanagan, particularly around Mission The Okanagan, parCreek, isaround under Mission a high ticularly streamflow advisory, of Creek, is under a as high mid-Wednesday, followstreamflow advisory, as of ing a series of rainstorms mid-Wednesday, followthat a swept the ing series ofthrough rainstorms valley Tuesday and Wedthat swept through the nesday.Tuesday and Wedvalley Downpours of rain nesday. drummed on hard surDownpours of rain faces and on left hard poolssurof drummed water on roads, as well as faces and left pools of swelling waterways water on roads, as welllike as Mission waterways Creek, which swelling like peaked at flows of 58 Mission Creek, which cubic metres per second peaked at flows of 58 early Wednesday—a onecubic metres per second in-three-year event, onereearly Wednesday—a ported Des Anderson, in-three-year event, secretion head public safety ported DesofAnderson, secand protection at thesafety Mintion head of public istryprotection of NaturalatResource and the MinOperations. istry of Natural Resource The severe thunderOperations. storm issued The warning severe thunderby Environment storm warning Canada issued ended Wednesday, after by Environment Canada thunderstorms and overended Wednesday, after night showers eased thunderstorms and up. overMission night showersCreek easedstarted up. to rise late Tuesday evenMission Creek started ing,rise andlate went from evenflows to Tuesday of 23 cubic metres per ing, and went from flows second to 58 on Wednesof 23 cubic metres per day. to 58 on Wednessecond day.With additional rain forecast, runoff from With and additional rain the veryand large Mission forecast, runoff from Creekverywatershed still the large Mission working watershed its way into still the Creek creek and down to the valworking its way into the ley bottom, Anderson ancreek and down to the valticipated would conley bottom,it Anderson antinue rising. ticipated it would conOkanagan tinue rising. Lake has Okanagan Lake has

sion Creek watershed there was 25 sion Creeka further watershed millimetres of rainfall, there was a further 25 with some snow in that, millimetres of rainfall, Tuesday. with some snow in that, “The more rain we get Tuesday. the “The less room thereweisget in more rain Okanagan Lake for northe less room there is in mal snowmelt runoff,” exOkanagan Lake for norplained Anderson. mal snowmelt runoff,” explained Anderson.

McCurdy Rd.

HW Y

STAFF REPORTER

also been rising and by Wednesday it was 35 also been rising and by centimetres above normal Wednesday it was 35 for this timeabove of the year, centimetres normal and just 18 centimetres for this time of the year, from just full 18 pool,centimetres a level it and doesn’t reach from fullgenerally pool, a level it until the middle of June. doesn’t generally reach said untilAnderson the middle of June.the ministry has said been the reAnderson leasing as much as posministry has been resible from lakeas system leasing as the much posdownstream since the besible from the lake system ginning of May. downstream since the beA complicating issue ginning of May. is that there are already A complicating issue issues the south of the is that inthere are already valley where issues in the high southgroundof the water where has flooded fields valley high groundalong the water has Okanagan flooded fiRivelds er and along the Osoyoos Okanagan Lake Rivhas and risen Osoyoos above its target er Lake levelrisen for this timeitsoftarget year, has above in part because the Simlevel for this time of year, ilkameen River the is Simalso in part because very high and has isbacked ilkameen River also up into Osoyoos Lake. very high and has backed WithOsoyoos the rainstorms, up into Lake. it’s expected rise again. With thetorainstorms, “We’re to risedischarit’s expected again. ging“We’re as much as possible discharfrom asOkanagan Lake, ging much as possible balancing that withLake, refrom Okanagan leases from Osoyoos balancing that with reLake. Flows Okaleases from from Osoyoos nagan Flows Lake are close to Lake. from Okathe design capacity of nagan Lake are close to the channel, at 53 methe design capacity of ters per second,atin53 a chanthe channel, menel per designed ters second,to in ahandle chan60 metres per to second of nel designed handle flow,” he explained. 60 metres per second of High flows in flow,” he tributary explained. the High Southtributary Okanagan flowsare in contributing even more the South Okanagan are runoff to the swollen river contributing even more due to tothetheheavy rainfall, runoff swollen river he noted. due to the heavy rainfall, And, high in the Mishe noted. And, high in the Mis-

the

Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER Judie Steeves

★ Leathead Rd. Hwy 33w


A2 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A3

NEWS ▼ CHARITY

Naked zipline event targets world record Wade Paterson STAFF REPORTER

An initiative started three years ago by ZipZone Peachland and the women of SS Rodeo roller derby team will likely result in a Guinness World Record next month. The annual ZipZone naked ziplining event, which has made international headlines, takes place June 20. Last year 84 women— ranging from age 18 to 73—shed their clothes; the fundraiser brought in $16,000 for the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. Kevin Bennett, president of ZipZone Peachland said this year the goal is to host 150 participating

women. “There isn’t currently a Guinness Record (for naked ziplining), we’re going to be setting it,” said Bennett. Doubling the number of participants is “totally realistic,” according to Bennett, who added the community is learning the naked ziplining fundraiser is a fun and respectful event. “People are becoming aware that it’s not a peep show,” said Bennett. “We go out of our way to make it a really safe, comfortable environment for women.” Female participants are asked to raise a minimum of $250 for the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation this year in order to participate.

The overall fundraising goal is $30,000. Women who aren’t comfortable baring it all are still invited to participate, said Bennett. In previous years, women have worn bikinis, pasties or even strategically placed feathers. ZipZone asks that body paint not be worn because it can rub onto the harnesses. “The nudity is optional; you zip however you feel comfortable,” said Bennett. “But, to count for the world record, you have to zip naked or topless.” Lawyer Nancy Fish of Porrelli Law will be on hand to do an official count for the Guinness World Record attempt application.

The naked ziplining initiative is only open to females and, according to Bennett, that likely won’t change any time soon. When asked whether or not consideration has been given for an annual men’s event, Bennett said: “There is no way I could get 100 guys to go naked.” ZipZone Peachland will be closed to the public while the event is in progress and the only men on site will be Bennett, operations manager Josh Sears and members of the media. All staff who require contact with the zipliners will be female. To book a spot in the event or for more information, visit zipzone.ca. wpaterson@kelownacapnews.com

▼ OUTDOORS

Too much drinking in back country Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER

For Sgt. Josh Lockwood of the B.C Conservation Officer Service, the most disturbing part of a busy long weekend enforcing the law in the back country was the amount of illegal alcohol consumption. He and other COs found people drinking while operating boats, motorcycles and ATVs, and it wasn’t that they were underage, they were mostly in their 20s and 30s, he said. In fact, he said there were a couple of parties of high school-aged teens—70 at one site— who acted in a very responsible manner, were respectful of the environment, and left the site as clean as they’d found it. But, in other areas, officers gave out two 24-hour suspensions to people driving ATVs

while impaired and there were a couple of ATV accidents as well. It’s as if people feel the normal rules don’t apply once they’re off the blacktop, he commented. Tickets were issued for driving without insurance, driving a motorcycle without a helmet on and two ATVs were seized and impounded for 30 days. The worst was at Sugar Lake where a conservation officer checked 30 people and issued 29 tickets, from angling without a licence to not having any life jackets in the boat, and one angler had nothing but a lawn chair in the boat. He had no life jackets, bailer, flashlight, tow rope, throw line, paddle or anything else required by regulations to be aboard all boats. He was issued with $500 in tickets, making it an expensive weekend. Ironically, May 18

was the start of Boating Safety Week as well, he added. Officers also enforced the rules in the Bear Creek Recreation Site, where Lockwood said there were a lot of people who were sneaking onto the new trails without purchasing a trail pass, so they were ticketed for operating in the area without a permit. Not all the back country users were ignoring the rules, however. He said officers Saturday checked 30 people and only laid two charges in the Bear Creek area, while Sunday on the Aberdeen Plateau, only four charges and three warnings were passed out, of 38 people checked. During boat checks on Okanagan Lake, officers issued more than 25 tickets for such offences as fishing without a licence, having more than their quota of fish, not

having an operator competency card for operating a boat, not having life jackets on board, not having a bailer and throw line, flashlight, or paddle on board or fishing with barbed hooks, reports Sergeant Jim Beck of the CO service. As well, he said conservation officers issued tickets for having open liquor, for possession of narcotics, driving without due care and attention, failing to stop, driving while impaired, driving without a driver’s licence and driving without insurance on tours of Forest Service Recreation Sites in the southern half of the valley. Natural resource officer Randal Kohlhauser said they conducted patrols from Kelowna south to Princeton one day, and on the east side of Oka See Drinking A6

CAPITAL NEWS FILE

ZIPZONE PEACHLAND’S annual naked ziplining fundraiser is looking to set a Guinness World Record this year with 150 participants.

▼ CRIME

Stabbing suspect in court Jennifer Smith STAFF REPORTER

A 37-year-old man is charged with aggravated assault and possessing a controlled substance after allegedly stabbing a younger man early Saturday morning in downtown Kelonwa. Richard Irving Duncan made his first appearance in court Tuesday. The incident occurred outside Tonic’s Pub at the

corner of Pandosy Street and Lawrence Avenue after an altercation between the 20-year-old victim and a group of four others allegedly resulted in the young man being stabbed in the arm. Police said a verbal altercation between Duncan and the victim escalated on the street and the younger man was stabbed twice in the arm. A description of the suspect was provided to

police as they arrived on scene and Duncan was taken into custody having already caught the attention of officers. “He was actually seen by the (RCMP) member on his way to the incident,” said Kelowna RCMP spokesman Kris Clark, noting Duncan was seen fleeing the scene on foot. Police recovered a weapon from the rooftop of a nearby business.

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A4 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ AGRICULTURE

Most local growers escape frost and hail damage Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER

Spring’s unpredictable weather hasn’t done any favours for some orchardists in the Okanagan, but more have escaped frost and hail damage so far in the northern half of the valley than in the south. “It’s a difficult way to start the new season,” admits Hank Markgraf, who heads up field services for the Okanagan Tree Fruit Co-operative, but who also grows some tree fruits in Kelowna himself. The coming year’s crop, because of the damage, is likely to be smaller than last year’s, he forecasts, but he expects soft fruits will be larger fruit at this year’s harvest. Growers in neighbour-

ing Washington State, where about 30 times the quantity of apples are grown over the amount grown in B.C., have also suffered losses due to a frost earlier this spring. The damage is going to affect quantities of both cherries and apples, the two largest orchard crops in the valley, as well as fruits such as peaches, nectarines and pears. In Eastern North America, growers have a huge crop, following devastating losses in a late spring freeze last year, noted Markgraf. Because of those losses, last fall’s harvest of apples in both B.C. and Washington State received better prices than in a number of years, so at least local growers are

starting off this year with an income from last year’s crop. There were concerns that Tuesday’s thunderstorms would bring hail which could cause more damage to the coming year’s crop, but Russell Brown from the production branch of the provincial agriculture ministry reported the only hail damage reported so far this year was a small amount from the Vernon area. Frost damage has been reported from soft fruit growers in the Oliver and Osoyoos area, as well as in cherries and Creston and Kelowna. All the frost damage has been in pockets and it hasn’t been widespread, he said.

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WADE PATERSON/CAPITAL NEWS

TREE PLANTERS…Crews plant skyline honey locust trees on Bernard Avenue from

Abbott Street to Pandosy Street as part of the second phase of the city’s Bernard Avenue revitalization project. Phase two is expected to wrap up next month.

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A6 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ POST-SECONDARY

Okanagan College names its new campus planner Okanagan College has found a seasoned and strategic executive-level professional to lead its campus planning and facilities management department with the appointment of Kathleen Lausman as director. Lausman has an impressive professional background with decades of senior experience in capital planning, design, project management and leadership. Having worked in

Kathleen Lausman both the public and private sector, Lausman’s career and project experience

has included a focus on sustainable infrastructure development and lifecycle management. “I am delighted to welcome Kathleen to Okanagan College,” said Bob Eby, vice-president of finance and administration. “She has outstanding qualifications and will be a tremendous asset to our leadership team. Kathleen comes to the college during an important time as we move forward on our $33-million trades build-

ing in Kelowna, as well as revisit our college-wide campus plans. Her expertise will be welcome.” Lausman holds an MBA from the University of Ottawa, as well as a bachelor of environmental studies from the University of Manitoba’s faculty of architecture. Her professional experience includes asset management, most recently at FM/PM Strategic Consulting, where she was principal.

She spent more than a decade working in government, both provincial and federal. That work included roles with the government of Nunavut, where she was deputy minister of community and government services, Alberta Infrastructure, where she was executive director of the property development branch, and the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), where she was deputy chief of the

facility management branch. Her experience also extends into the education sector; she was the manager of physical facilities and design and construction for the Ottawa-Carleton District School Board, as well as the director of buildings for the Winnipeg School Division No. 1. “I am really excited to be joining Okanagan College,” said Lausman. “This is an exciting

time for the college as it advances its focus on sustainable development and green building through a number of projects. I have been very impressed by the work that has already been done in Penticton at the College’s Jim Pattison Centre of Excellence and am looking forward to working with the team on the new building in Kelowna.” Lausman will start work at Okanagan College on May 27.

▼ WEST KELOWNA

Westside Wine Trail hosts Sip into Summer event Wineries along the Westside Wine Trail will pair summer flavours with unique experiences during Sip into Summer June 1 and 2. Eight wineries participating in the event have planned “wine country experiences” to keep visitors entertained while

they taste some of the Okanagan’s finest wines. • Beaumont Family Estate Winery is planning on a weekend filled with Jimmy Buffett songs and nouveau wine tastings • Kalala Organic Estate Winery will take visitors on a vineyard tour where they will learn all

the ins and outs of organic farming and winemaking, while sipping organic wines. Tours will be offered both days at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. The cost is $10 per person, which includes the tour, tastings of organic white, red and ice wine and a Kalala wine glass. Call the wine

shop at 250-768-9700 to reserve your space • Little Straw Vineyards will put guests’ sommelier skills to the test. The 2012 Tapestry and 2012 Sauvignon Blanc will be featured at the wine and food pairing challenge, which runs from 12 to 3 p.m. both June 1 and 2

• Mission Hill Family Estate is inviting guests to join them in one of their private salons for a vertical tasting led by one of its wine associates. Guests may choose Splendour in the Glass Sauvignon Blanc or Sideways with Pinot Noir and Merlot. The cost is $15 per person and the opportunity

is available at 11:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. both days. Book in advance online at missionhillwinery.com or call 250-768-6483 • Mt. Boucherie Family Estate Winery is offering a word hunt for those who love word games. A blackboard in the wine shop will give

Whether they’re out of it or into it

visitors more directions upon arrival. Featured summer sipping wines for the weekend will be Pinot Gris, Riesling, Gamay Noir and Pinot Noir • Quails’ Gate Estate Winery is offering its family wine tour, which includes a bit of history on the Okanagan Valley, a stroll through the vineyards, a visit to the production facilities and concludes with a tasting in the wine shop. Complimentary tours will be offered at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. and are available by reservation only. Call the wine shop at 250-769-2501 to reserve • Rollingdale Winery will lead guests to its picnic area where a glass of 2012 Organic Marechal Foch and a skewer of cured meats await. The cost of the wine and meat is $8 • Volcanic Hills Estate Winery will feature a flavourful samosa with a choice of white wine, Rose or select red wines for $7 plus tax. Sip into Summer is a complimentary event; although, fees may apply at various locations. It runs from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, June 1 and Sunday, June 2.

Now you can use the Internet to add your own non-profit event to the Capital News Stuff to Do. Simply go to kelownacapnews.com, look for the calendar and click on Add Event.

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A7

NEWS ▼ PEACHLAND

▼ OUTDOORS

People partying Bear shot in in the woods are downtown area now a concern Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER

Drinking from A3 nagan Lake the other day of the long weekend, including in the McCulloch Lake area. There they ticketed people who had left a campfire unattended, which results in a $345 fine and another for damaging a natural resource feature in a rec site, for a $115 fine. Motorcycles operating without insurance on a forest service road were also ticketed, which cost their riders $345. He said there was a high volume of off-road vehicle use in the McCulloch Lake area, and there were issues with speed and helmet use. Some of those staying at the sites said noise late at night was an issue, but the sites were packed with campers, he noted.

Lockwood said there are also a number of investigations underway into mud bogging incidents over the weekend. Officers will continue to spend some time enforcing the rules in the Bear Creek Recreation Site area, he warned. That’s just fine with John Glaspie, recreation officer for the Okanagan Region. He said the Bear Creek site was particularly busy over the long weekend with lots of families staying at the campsites and using the training trails for youngsters. Funds from the trail passes goes right back into maintenance of trails in the area, so users are more willing to pay the fee and enjoy the well-maintained trails, he said. jsteeves@kelownacapnews.com

A black bear which surprised a homeowner in his backyard by approaching him from behind, was shot by conservation officers at a busy intersection in broad daylight in Peachland Friday. Conservation officer Jim Beck said the bear was scrounging in garbage bins and refused to be scared off by residents for some time, becoming more and more bold. “He’d lost his fear and respect for people,” said

Beck. Bears that are no longer nocturnal and are out during the day, and who are not wary of people, can be dangerous and unpredictable. When the bear was shot, it wasn’t far from a school, at a time when kids would be heading home, said Beck. The bear was shot at the corner of Highway 97 and Princeton Avenue, near downtown Peachland. People are advised to keep their garbage inside so it doesn’t attract bears.

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leading automobile dealer located in Kelowna is over stocked with used car inventory and will be slAshing used car and truck prices to an all time low Saturday, May 25, 2013. Rain, snow or shine. Dan Connaughton, general Manager for Kelowna Chrysler Dodge has just announced plans to hold a used car and truck event with used cars and trucks being slAsheD down thousands of dollars. Due to the current market conditions, we have an extra amount of used cars, trucks and lease returns. now we need to reduce the number of vehicles in our used car inventory. During this slAsheR sale every used car and truck will be sold for hundreds to thousands below the original price.” Connaughton said, “Our customers should find these prices as low as auction prices in many cases.” here, every used car and truck is on sale! First come, First serve and no bidding. it’s the perfect opportunity to get a good quality used car at the lowest price possible, including some being slAsheD down to one dollar. All cars and trucks will be on display at 2440 Enterprise Way, Kelowna at 8:30 am on saturday, May 25, 2013. All vehicles will be opened so that buyers may inspect the vehicles for one hour before the slAsheR begins slAshing

PRiCes at 10:00 am. Whoever is sitting behind the wheel at 10:00 am when the prices are slashed on the windshield will be given first opportunity to purchase the vehicle at the slashed sale price. This innovative approach to selling used vehicles will make it easy and quick for anyone in the market looking for a good used car or truck at a very low price, with no hassle. There will be 3 separate visits from the slAsheR 10 am, 3 pm and 5 pm. We figure using a local Kelowna boy for the slAsheR makes the odds of your deal better. We’ve got over 2 million dollars in used inventory to choose from. Our total inventory will be over 200 used cars and trucks. We want to remind everybody that this is a one-day sale only. When our inventory has been reduced, we will remove the sale prices and return to normal operations. since we are a local business, we would like to give back to the community,” Connaughton said, We would rather allow local people to buy these vehicles than wholesale them at an auction.” Any questions can be directed to (250) 763-6121. Kelowna Chrysler Dodge opens at 8:30 am on saturday, May 25, 2013, and the sale starts at 10:00 am sharp! Buyers must be 18 or older with valid driver’s license.


A8 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

CAPITAL NEWS

OPINION

news C

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The Capital News is a division of Black Press, at 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C. V1X 7K2

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2009

KAREN HILL Publisher/Advertising Manager BARRY GERDING Managing Editor ALAN MONK Real Estate Weekly Manager TESSA RINGNESS Production Manager GLENN BEAUDRY Flyer Delivery Manager RACHEL DEKKER Office Manager MAIN SWITCHBOARD 250-763-3212

CLASSIFIEDS 250-763-7114 DELIVERY 250-763-7575

▼ OUR VIEW

Maybe Duffy has serviced us well

T

he pace of government action (or in this case, inaction) is something Canadians will never fully grasp. In the blink of an eye, the Conservative government can strip away the retirement dreams of millions of Canadians. But when a loyal soldier of the government stands accused of bilking taxpayers with improper expenses, the prime minister claims to be powerless, while money is quietly funneled out of his office to repay the alleged wrongdoing.

But, this time, Canadians may finally have had enough. The cloud of scandal continues to grow over the head of embattled Senator Mike Duffy. The former TV journalist is accused of fudging his expense account, eventually repaying the improperly claimed expenses with $90,000 he received from Nigel Wright, the Prime Minister’s chief of staff—since resigned. Duffy has now quit the Conservative caucus in the Senate, but he is so far rejecting calls to resign as a senator. And the

Prime Minister seems unwilling to push him out the door. Harper said he was “not happy” and “very upset” with the conduct of some parliamentarians and his own office, before hopping on a plane for a South American trade mission without answering questions from reporters. The same Prime Minister who has shown the powers of a majority government are almost limitless is now unable to even mention the name of his disgraced colleague.

Canada’s 105 senators all make a basic salary of $135,200. And apart from apparently filing bogus expense claims, most Canadians would be hard pressed to name a single duty that senators fulfill. Maybe Duffy has done a service to his country after all. Maybe the Senator’s actions will be the straw that broke the camel’s back and prompt Canadians to demand an end to the political embarrassment that is this nation’s Senate. —Penticton Western News

Sound off

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WEBSITE www.kelownacapnews.com General Advertising Regulations This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertising which it considers to contain false or misleading information or involves unfair or unethical practices. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for any damages arising out of error in classified, classified display or retail display advertisements in which the error is due to the negligence of its servants or otherwise for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement.

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THURSDAY’S QUESTION: Should people who live in flood-prone areas be given government assistance if their property does suffer flooding in the annual spring runoff?

To register your opinion on the Sound Off question, go to www.kelownacapnews.com or call 250-979-7303. Results will be tabulated until 2 p.m. Monday.

CNA DIVISION

Member of the British Columbia Press Council

U m h i l G e ing those under the age of 30. At an O all-candidates education meeting ear- g ly on in the campaign for the Keu lowna-Lake Country candidates, a t woman stood up and asked the can- w didates what they would propose to t cut into the cynicism about politics o among young people and get them n better engaged in the process of elec- v tions. Nobody had a response that of- v fered any fresh wisdom on that sub- c ject, but I’m beginning to think the p ‘adults’ running these campaigns t and influencing the political parties r couldn’t care less. p You can see signs of that in the w t See Gerding A9

Let’s face the realilty–politics and voting is for us old fogeys

T

he post-election analysis of how we ended up with another Liberal government and an elected premier who failed to win her own Vancouver area riding has generated some interesting discussion and revelations. One of the more disheartening is the whole idea of encouraging people to vote, to participate in democracy, appears to be a growing fallacy. Politics is for the older adults, while for the younger voters, it’s best to let sleeping giants rest. But lets first consider the art of polling, something that I have been personally irritated about for many a year. The results can often change the flow of an election with little account

for how accurate they might be. It’s been revealed that the Liberals, using their own internal polling, could see the election turning their way in the final two weeks, while the NDP seemed to acquire a false sense of security by the inaccurate public polls being released. Why were they inaccurate? Because they didn’t actually represent those who would turn out to vote. The polling factor in B.C. was preceded by the last Alberta election, where the supposed party poll leader lost, and on a bigger campaign can-

vass in the last U.S presidential election, when Mitt Romney felt assured by the polling numbers that he would unseat incumbent Barack Obama. When the U.S. Barry election numbers Gerding started coming in, Obama’s campaign team did what the B.C. Liberals did, they made sure to get out their identified vote, with the hope the malaise of being a frontrunner would impact the opponent. In B.C., barely more than 50 per cent of the electorate bothered to cast a vote on May 14. The larger percent-

EDITOR’S NOTE

age of those who did, voted Liberal, while the public polling numbers the NDP took false comfort in didn’t represent those who actually turned out to vote. The conjecture leading up to the election was the Liberals would suffer, that many of their traditional supporters, worn out by the myriad of scandals, would simply not show up at the polls rather than vote for the NDP. But in the wacky politics of B.C., the exact opposite happened— the NDP supporters didn’t bother to vote, as one theory suggests, because they thought the election was in the bag. This brings me back to the young voters—for argument’s sake be-


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A9

LETTERS

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▼ HOMELESSNESS

Banning the homeless sweeps real people away To the editor: I am writing in response to a May 2 letter in the Capital News: Solution: Ban the Homeless, here in Kelowna. There is tremendous opportunity in Kelowna as a cultural city to change the frame of homelessness. Kelowna is a growing community aiming to hold its standards high, but the lack of compassion amidst citizens is a contagious one. Where does banning homeless people leave us? Sitting in a nearsighted, diluted sense of security, where there is no compassion for our fellow human beings? Or in an age of apathy unaware of its own shortcomings? Neither sounds too good to me. But before you find me grim, I must reiterate

Kelowna’s cultural heritage, rather cultural precedent as the main source of our uniqueness when approaching this issue. A place where snowboarders rock the hill every winter, good music cuts into the downtown district year round, artists exist in every medium, and come summer time everyone is saying gimme some more of that summer. Our citizens work hard and play even harder. Amidst this awesomeness I sense a divide, and I have got to confide. Recently, I started working in the cultural district of Kelowna. I have seen the best of everything artistic, from live music, beautiful Broadway style shows and flamenco dancers to knock your socks off. I have also been wit-

ness to the issues ignored by society. The people left behind, the homeless, the ones without warmth or security at night. The ones looked at without reason, only judgement, seen as multiplying since 1989 in Kelowna. That’s like saying TV ratings are up! Guess what, population grows, and with that so do our unresolved issues. I’m turning away from disparity and towards unity. We all bleed red and homeless people need compassion, not hatred, help, not fear, and a place to call home not a stop off station that will soon become known as Kelowna. Don’t forget, that some of the worst people in this wide world in which we reside do indeed have roofs over their heads, rendering any

judgement upon those on the streets as irrelevant. A judgement which does nothing, besides providing peace of mind for a select few who quite literally won’t be here in the next millennium. A large proportion of people on the streets suffer from mental illness, and are far more scared than they may let on. A more feasible solution to this issue is to create a community for the homeless, one of peace where rules and standards help them shape up rather than ship out. It is already beginning at the federal level and with a homelessness partnering strategy. Kelowna can keep its legacy of clean streets without the tarnishing element of banishment at the feet of those most in need. I am only 24 years old.

I have my walls up—I don’t let people in—but FREE surely there needs to be a IN HOME ESTIMATES voice of compassion for the homeless. Funding for developments can be garnered at the international level, and any good Samaritan mustn’t feel obliged to give someone the change in their pocket but rather, feel inclined to eradicate the negative stereotype and connotation of what it means to be homeless. Show your compassion and I bet you may find, as academic studies have defined, your own act of compassion will bolster your happiness as well as your own subjectof the Central and South Okanagan / Similkameen ive well being. Help keep Kelowna awesome. Graeme Merriman, Kelowna

▼ SENATE EXPENSES

time “eminent” people who become untouchable crooks once installed in this worthless club that has no purpose has gone on too long. The saved money could go for veterans, Canadian poor, health or education, something worthwhile instead of just throwing it away. With a majority government, there is no need for these cronies who blatantly steal our tax dollars without reprisal. Is Harper that much of

a coward that he needs the extra insurance of stacked support just in case? We have the NDP and Bloc, along with Ontario, B.C., Saskatchewan, Nova Scotia and Manitoba wanting to abolish this useless club, along with the majority of Canadians, so maybe Stephen Harper should listen to his electorate and earn some brownie points for the next election and do the right thing and abolish the Senate now. Nigel Wright was

probably the only honest individual in this scandal (paying $90,000 of Senator Mike Duffy’s expenses) and he has to take the fall. I sure hope Revenue Canada taxes Duffy’s $90,000 bailout like any other Canadian would have to pay for a gift this size. So far, suspicion is only directed at three or four senators, but, with a complete senate audit, a lot more expense account cheating and fraud would

be exposed and I think it is about time to get the RCMP involved and appropriate charges be laid. Anyone in the public sector who stole from their employer like this would surely face criminal charges, retribution and dismissal from their job. These are my thoughts, Ron, and you being our MP I hope something is done and the sooner the better. Ron Roy, Kelowna

Youth aren’t interested in same old politics Gerding from A8 U.S., where the government has ground to a halt—outside of fighting wars, for what looks like 16 years, eight under George W. Bush and eventually eight under Obama. That is an entire generation that will grow up to adulthood and find themselves confronted with a myriad of issues their elders have dumped on them for the sake of ignorance and political convenience. Think about the environment, state of health care, pensions that taxpayers can’t afford (next time you hear of someone retiring at 55 with a sweet pension, ask yourself who will be paying for that over the next 20 to 30

‘‘

MORE THAN EVER, YOUNG PEOPLE NEED TO GET MOTIVATED TO NOT LET THE OLD BUZZARDS IN POWER MAINTAIN THE STATUS QUO WHEN CHANGE IS NEEDED.

years), crumbling infrastructure, multinational corporations not paying their fair share of taxes and real estate values controlled by off-shore investors. More than ever, young people need to get motivated to not let the old buzzards in power

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All senators need to have expenses audited Open letter to Ron Cannan, MP Kelowna-Lake Country and Jim Flaherty, Minister of Finance: Just a note to voice my opinion of this (Canadian Senate) defunct section of government. The waste of over $13,891,500 in salaries, mounting stolen expense account dollars, and then the golden pensions for these friends of the current and former prime ministers who appointed these supposedly at one

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maintain the status quo when change is needed. Obama’s first election victory, historic as it was, was an illustration of how young people can bring about change. Unfortunately, that election enthusiasm needs to be registered at all levels of government, as change comes from the bottom up, not the top down. If the NDP has any hopes of winning another majority government in B.C. or continuing their momentum on the national stage, they will need to tap into that source of votes among those under the age of 30. The political fate of the party and economic landscape those voters will inherit in the years ahead demand that their

apathy needs to be injected by shot of hope and excitement to encourage their voting voice to be heard at the ballot box.

Barry Gerding is the managing editor of the Kelowna Capital News. bgerding @kelownacapnews.com

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We welcome letters that comment in a timely manner about stories and editorials published in the Capital News. Letters under 200 words will be given priority in considering them for publication. We reserve the right to edit for clarity, brevity, legality and taste. Letters sent directly to reporters may be treated as letters to the editor. Letters must bear the name, address and telephone number of the writer. Names will be withheld at the editor’s discretion, only under exceptional circumstances. E-mail letters to edit@kelownacapnews.com, fax to 763-8469 or mail to The Editor, Capital News, 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C., V1X 7K2.

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A10 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ COPS

Victim Services recognizes Orchard Park liquor store

W

Jennifer Smith

A local businessman Detachment Police Vichas been recognized for tim Services for two decsupporting the Kelowna ades. T:5.694”

STAFF REPORTER

Mike Kakoske of the Orchard Park BC Liquor Store was given the Police

NaTiOnAl

N a V a R a C D n A Gr T n E v E S SaLe

Victim Services Corporate Community Leadership Award Tuesday morning for the store’s contributions to the Share a Bear program. “With the support of community-minded people like Mike Kakoske, our Police Victim Services program is better equipped to provide necessary services to victims of crime and their families,” said Cary Berger, Regional District of Central Okanagan Victim Services manager. The Share a Bear program sees B.C. Liquor Stores sell twin teddy bears to its customers— one for the customer to

keep and one to be given away to a child or family in need.

‘‘

WE REALLY APPRECIATE THE RECOGNITION AND IT’S MOSTLY DUE TO OUR CUSTOMERS. Mike Kakoske

Victim Services is a recipient of some of the bears. “We really appreciate the recognition and it’s mostly due to our custom-

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News from your community www.kelownacapnews.com

d p T i a o s

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A11

NEWS ▼ COUPLET

Westbank centre to remain divided STAFF REPORTER

West Kelowna is giving up its fight to convert the Westbank couplet— which chops the community’s downtown core into three sections—into a single highway along Dobbin Road. Despite being a priority since incorporation in 2007, council unanimously decided the initiative would be too costly for the district to take on itself. “I think everybody’s disappointed with the results of a really serious look at this issue,” said Mayor Doug Findlater. “We don’t have a sense of community, a sense of place down there in the downtown core— that’s what’s disappointing.” Michael Skene, president of Boulevard Transportation Group, was at Tuesday’s council meeting to discuss results from a study that looked into options regarding conversion of the couplet. Skene said the oneway couplet, which was constructed in the early 1980s, currently meets the needs of the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure; therefore, the ministry is not eager to convert it to a single highway for beautification reasons. Although the district doesn’t have any jurisdiction over the Highway 97

corridor, it could still take on a couplet conversion using its own funds. But, with a price tag of approximately $40 million, council agreed that wasn’t a realistic option. “It’s really not affordable. We could do it, but we’d be sacrificing everything else,” said Findlater. Skene recommended the district discontinue leading the initiative to convert the couplet into a single, two-way road and focus its efforts on beautification of Main Street, Brown Road and Elliott Road. Based on the Westbank Centre Revitalization Plan, the cost of streetscaping, traffic calming and other beautification work is estimated to be $4.2 million; however, Skene said the district has control over that cost. “We have to devote our resources and our time to what is achievable and affordable,” said Findlater, adding the district might consider planting more trees along Main Street to “deaden some of the sound” caused by noisy vehicles travelling along the Highway 97 corridor. Coun. Rick de Jong, who made the issue of couplet conversion a key part of his election campaign in 2011, said Tuesday’s news was a “difficult pill to swallow.” “Simply put, the job of

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MoTI is to move traffic. The couplet, the way it is now, moves traffic very well, unfortunately for us,” said de Jong. “Neither the science nor the dollars support dealing with the couplet in any way, shape or fashion at this point in time.” Coun. Gord Milsom said it was important for council to give clarity to downtown business of theby Central and South owners making a deciOkanagan sion Tuesday. / Similkameen “I think it would be ir-

responsible to our taxpayers to invest $40 million at this time,” said Milsom. West Kelowna’s next steps will be to initiate a public process to outline the recommended strategy, update the Westbank Centre Revitalization Plan, meet with MoTI to discuss the district’s change in direction and include Main Street, Elliott Road and Brown Road beautification projects in the 2014 budget. wpaterson@kelownacapnews.com

DOUG FARROW/CONTRIBUTOR

DESPITE being a priority since West Kelowna’s incorporation in 2007, the district has set aside its dream of converting the Westbank couplet into a single, two-way highway along Dobbin Road.

DAYS of CARING Thank you to Interior Savings Insurance for volunteering at TRACS (The Responsible Animal Care Society). Because of these caring volunteers, Kelowna’s rescued rabbits have safe, clean, sturdy shelters to live in.

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A12 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS

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LAST YEAR’S “unofficial” White Dinner event in Waterfront Park attracted 200 diners. .

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secret location that will be revealed to them at the very last minute for what organizers say will be an unforgettable evening of elegance, beauty and magic. True to tradition, groups of 100 to 300 people will gather at specific rallying points across the city. They will then go to the dinner. Everyone is asked to dress elegantly in white, from head to toe, bring their own epicurean feasts, tables, chairs, fine china, silverware and white tablecloth.

Over the course of the evening, the diners will eat and celebrate amid live music, dancing, complete with festive white balloons. When it’s time to leave, guests pack up their crystal, dinnerware and tables, pick up all their litter and leaving no sign they were there. Those interested in joining Dîner en Blanc’s in the Okanagan, and to learn more, are encouraged to sign up quickly via www.okanagandinerenblanc.info because space is limited, say organizers.

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A13

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A14 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ VERNON

Two bodies found with overturned boat in Kalamalka Lake The Vernon/North Okanagan RCMP, work-

ing with Vernon Search and Rescue have re-

covered the bodies of two men and an overturned

car-top boat from Kalamalka Lake. The recovery took place Wednesday morning. According to police the two middle-aged men were out on a two-day camping trip and were to return Tuesday afternoon,

May 21. Wednesday afternoon the police were in the process of locating and notifying the next of kin. “At this time police are not releasing any details around the identities of the two bodies while they

continue to determine who they are and where they are from,” said Ver non RCMP spokesperson Gord Molendyk. Both men were wearing life jackets when their bodies were recovered from the lake.

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Kelowna North & Glenmore #KC01004601 – 90 Papers Cawstton Ave. 900 to 999, Clement Ave. 900 to 999, Coronation Ave. 900 to 999, Ethel St. 1211 to 1385 Odd Side Only, Fuller Ave. 900 to 999, Wilson Ave. 900 to 999 #KC04001001 – 53 Papers Glenburn St, Ivans Ave, Ivans Crt, Upland Ave. Glenmore Dr. 700 to 799 #KC04020101 – 40 Papers Cascade Crt, Cascade Pl.

Kelowna South & Mission

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Welcome! Admission is FREE

#KC05025001 – 81 Papers Feedham Ave. 1285 to 1550, Loseth Dr. 1520 to 1584 Even Side Only, Tanemura Cres.

#KC08001911 – 24 Papers Anders Rd. 890 to 930 Even Side Only, Skyline Rd, Boucherie Rd. 2650 to 2689

#KC05025003 – 94 Papers Cathy Crt, Wilmot Crt, Feedham Ave. 1601 to 1799, Large Ave. 1661 to 1691, Loseth Dr. 1351 to 1375 Odd Side Only, Oswell Dr. 1332 to 1620

#KC08002012 – 20 Papers Anders Rd. Odd Side Only, Boucherie Rd. 2705 to 2775 Odd Side Only, Olalla Rd, Teal Rd, Stevenson Rd.

#KC06028104 – 46 Papers Lacombe Rd, McCurdy Rd. E. 604 to 632, Patrick Rd. 540 to 595, Sumac Rd. E. 400 to 620, Sycamore Rd. 1175 to 1275

West Kelowna

#KC02010200 – 53 Papers Abbott St. 2901 to 3095, Cedar Ave, Newsom Ave, Groves Ave. 400 to 499

#KC07001114 – 74 Papers McDougall Rd, Rose Anne Crt, Rose Tree Rd. 2077 to 2096, Rosealee Lane 1905 to 1950, Rosemeadow Dr. 1450 to 1528

#KC03012301 – 35 Papers Bayhill Pl, Carriage Crt, Vintage Terrace Crt, Vintage Terrace Rd.

#KC07001118 – 69 Papers Rosealee Crt, Rosealee Lane 1951 to 2068, Roseridge Crt.

#KC03013402 – 46 Papers Crawford Rd. 1415 to 1535, Mission Ridge Dr. 1383 to 1549, Mission Ridge Rd, Westridge Dr. 4570 to 4590

#KC08001311 – 26 Papers Derrickson Pl, Manuel Rd, Tomat Ave. 2036 to 2106

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#KC03014301 – 37 Papers Phoebe Crt, Raven Dr, Tanager Crt, Tanager Dr. #KC03014303 – 21 Papers Sandpiper Crt, Sandpiper St, Thrasher Ave. #KC03015900 – 21 Papers Gardenia Crt, Mahonia Dr, Robinia Crt, Wisteria Crt. #KC03016708 – 37 Papers Dillon Crt, Dillon Pl, Quarry Ave, Quarry Pl. #KC03017104 – 42 Papers Clarance Ave, Hewetson Ave, Hewetson Crt, Lamont Crt, Lamont Lane

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How happy is that!

The case has been turned over to the B.C. Coroners Service so it can complete its investigation. A Coldstream resident out for a walk in Kal Lake Provincial Park near the dog beach at 7:30 a.m. notice a cooler floating in the water and one on shore. He also noticed what appeared to be a dog floating in the water. The RCMP were called, as was Vernon Search and Rescue whose volunteers brought out two of their boats and began searching the lake. Before noon, two bodies were located in the area of Cosens Bay.

#KC05024401 – 48 Papers Autumn Rd, Fulmer Rd, Loseth Rd. 1600 to 1799, Lynrick Rd. 1634 to 1843

#KC08001411 – 25 Papers Alexander Pl, Michelle Cres. #KC08001412 – 33 Papers Tomat Ave. 2108 to 2197 #KC08001510 – 45 Papers Bridgeview Rd. Essen Rd, Kelview Rd, Kelview Crt. #KC08001610 – 40 Papers Hayman Rd. 2200 to 2377, Keefe Rd, Thacker Dr. 2210 to 2469 #KC08001711 – 38 Papers Hayman Rd. 2445 to 2505, Stuart Rd. 705 to 760, Thacker Dr. 2448 to 2525 #KC08001712 – 47 Papers Buena Vista Rd, Crestview Rd, Hayman Rd. 2395 to 2415, Issler Rd, Scantland Rd. 618 to 645 #KC08001811 – 35 Papers Boucherie Rd. 2545 to 2555, Brenmaur Rd, Rumney Rd, Sinclair Rd, Winnipeg Rd, Stuart Rd. 842 to 995 #KC08001812 – 33 Papers Collingwood Rd, Harmon Rd, McKay Rd.

#KC08002110 – 33 Papers Dogwood Rd, Douglas Rd, Hawthorne Rd, Thacker Dr. 2700 to 2805 #KC08002210 – 34 Papers Britt Rd, Franwill Rd, Kerry Lane, Thacker Dr. 2815 to 2925 #KC08002410 – 52 Papers Beverly Pl. 3012 to 3090, Brookfield Crt, Graymar Rd, Westbrook Dr, Westview Rd, Ogden Rd. 800 to 999, Thacker Dr. 2927 to 3010 #KC08003011 – 39 Papers Menu Rd. 1105 to 1181 Odd Side Only, Neale Rd, Saturn Rd, Ourtoland Rd. 3000 to 3099 #KC08003012 – 53 Papers McCallum Rd, Menu Rd. 1108 to 1152 Even Side, Menu Rd. 1240 to 1435, Timothy Pl, Topham Rd. #KC08003110 – 16 Papers Ogden Rd. 1000 to 1099, Ourtoland Rd. 2790 to 2999, Trevor Dr. 1070 to 1129 #KC08003213 – 56 Papers Lakeview Cove Rd, Lakeview Cove Pl, Rock Rose Pl. #KC08003710 – 80 Papers Applegreen Crt, Cameron Rd, Hewl Rd. #KC09010214 – 56 Papers Tuscany Dr, Mountains Hollow Lane, Paramount Dr, Ryser Pl, Tallus Green Cres. #KC10004114 – 50 Papers Braeburn Crt, Ridge Blvd. #KC10007910 – 56 Papers Barney Rd, Dunbarton Rd. 3435 to 3551, Webber Rd. 3345 to 3531 Odd Side Only #KC10008110 – 84 Papers Chives Pl, McTaggart Rd, McIver Rd. 3344 to 3576 #KC10009111 – 46 Papers Gates Rd. 3339 to 3395, McPherson Rd, Rosedale Crt, Rosedale Pl, Tarragon Crt.

For information, contact our circulation department ~ 250-763-7575


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

▼ B.C.

anonymous, non-religious peer support for addictions

Dix says he’s staying on as B.C. NDP leader

Tom Fletcher

BLACK PRESS

Adrian Dix is staying on as B.C. NDP leader while the party reviews its performance in the May 14 election and prepares for four more years in opposition. Dix didn’t specify a time frame for the election postmortem, but said he will work to prepare the NDP opposition to hold the government to its election commitments. “I assure you this review will spare nothing and no one, least of all me,” Dix told a news conference in Vancouver Wednesday. “It must address the strategy and tactics we employed in the election, and it must examine the fundamental question of who we are as a party and our relationship with the people of B.C.”

Dix took responsibility for mishandling a campaign that began with the NDP expecting a strong majority government after four years of turmoil in B.C. Liberal ranks over the harmonized sales tax and other issues. He singled out as a significant error his surprise mid-campaign decision to turn against the proposal to expand the Trans-Mountain oil pipeline that runs from northern Alberta to Burnaby and Washington state. Dix expressed no regret for avoiding negative advertising, although he was targeted by a long string of ads questioning his personal integrity and competence. He stood by his choice as an attempt to engage more voters, but the campaign didn’t deliver a significant increase in the 51 per cent participation rate

of the 2009 vote. “I don’t believe last week’s results are the end of positive politics in B.C.,” Dix said. “The answer to the Liberals’ populist, right-wing playbook is not to simply adopt it.” Instead of pushing Premier Christy Clark out of the job, the NDP ended the campaign down three seats to 33 and the B.C. Liberals increased their majority to 50 seats. Delta South independent Vicki Huntington was re-elected, and the B.C. Green Party made a breakthrough with the election of their first MLA, University of Victoria climate scientist Andrew Weaver in Oak Bay-Gordon Head. Clark is expected to meet with her team of candidates in Vancouver Thursday.

SECULAR SOBRIETY

KELOWNA

NEWS

GROUP

www.kelownacapnews.com A15

Meetings: Tuesdays at 7:00PM Unitarian Fellowship (1310 Bertram Street) Van Hill 250-859-4300 soberkelowna@gmail.com

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A16 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

CAPITAL NEWS

SPORTS

U g Immaculata’s Fitzpatrick S signs with UBCO Heat

CONTRIBUTED

IMMACULATA’S Siobhan Fitzpatrick will play for UBC Okanagan Heat women’s volleyball squad in 2013-14.

In the end, there was only one real choice for Siobhan Fitzpatrick. The 6-foot-1 power hitter from Immaculata Regional High School has decided to play volleyball and pursue her post secondary education right in her own backyard—at UBC Okanagan. Fitzpatrick has signed on with Steve Manuel’s Heat women’s volleyball squad for the 2013-14 Canada West season. “There were others I applied to and was accepted at, but I only wanted to carry on with volleyball if I had the chance to do it at UBCO,” said Fitzpatrick, who is a Vancouver native but has lived most of her life in Kelowna. “I have been coached by Becki (Kosinski, Heat assistant) previously in club and have known Steve through Centre of Excellence…and through Junior Heat club volleyball.” Fitzpatrick was a key

‘‘

THE UBCO PLAYERS I HAVE MET…HAVE ALL BEEN VERY KIND…AND THAT HELPED MAKE MY DECISION ALL THE EASIER.

figure in Immaculata’s silver-medal effort at the B.C. A girls high school championship in 2012. In addition to developing her game with Brian Drosdovech’s Mustangs the past three seasons, Fitzpatrick also honed her skills with the Junior Heat and Centre of Excellence. “I have learned so much from both of (Junior Heat and Centre of Excellence) and am looking forward to developing under their leadership,” she said. “The UBCO players I have had the chance to meet and/or scrimmage

with have all been very kind and welcoming and that helped make my decision all the easier.” Head coach Steve Manuel has watched Fitzpatrick’s progress for several years and is happy to bring the Immaculata product on board. “The extra training and developmental time is invaluable for local volleyball players and provides us an opportunity to work closely with them, this is how we know that Siobhan will be a great fit in our program,” said Manuel. “It’s because she has been with us, in a way, for a few years already.” Siobhan will be entering the Bachelor of Science program and has been designated a Chancellor’s Scholar for her high school academic achievement. Rutland’s Erin Drew and Fitzpatrick are two Junior Heat members that will graduate to the varsity Heat squad this fall.

▼ ADDITIONS

Okanagan Sun adds three Prairie recruits to 2013 roster New Okanagan Sun head coach Shane Beatty continues to reap the benefits from a spring of dogged recruiting and a successful spring camp earlier this month. A trio of Prairie-bred recruits have committed to the club for the 2013 B.C. Football Conference season. The newest members of the Sun are: •  Brett Chabidon, defensive back, East Side Eagles Majors (Winnipeg) The 5-foot-9, 180-pound Chabidon joins the Sun for his final season of junior eligibility

after sitting out last season following ACL surgery. He played his high school football at Churchill High School and was a teammate there of Sun receiver Tommy Howes and played his first year out of high school with the Winnipeg Rifles of the Prairie Football Conference. “I was planning on playing junior last year

but the second last game of the season (Eagles) I tore my knee,” said Chabidon. “I took the year off and knew I was going to pay somewhere this year, I know some of the guys with the Sun and they said I should talk to Shane. I knew right after spring camp I wanted to play here, there wasn’t that much to think about. I just wanted to get and talk to my family about it.” Shane Beatty expects Chabidon to push for a starting position. “When I went to Winnipeg to recruit I was told by a couple people about

Brett,” Beatty said, “that he was a hard nose, gritty player and that we should give him a chance even though he would only have one year with us. When we brought him out to camp he just shined, a real physical kid, a great kid.” •  Kelton Hurt, offensive line, Chinook High School (Lethbridge) Hurt, 19, stands in at 6-foot-3, 280 pounds and impressed Beatty at spring camp with his tenacity and edgy demeanour. “He has a nasty streak to him,” said Beatty. “He has a lot of learning to do

about the position still, but he has some nasty in him on the field, I like that about him. He got in a couple dustups on the field at camp, he didn’t back down from anybody out there.” For Hurt’s part, he’s prepared to take on any role asked of him by the Sun staff. “I don’t know for sure where I sit (on offensive line depth chart) but I got in a lot of reps with first group at spring camp,” Hurt said. “I play guard or tackle and I don’t really care which side (of centre)” • Marcus Cooper, run-

ning back, Grande Prairie Composite High School The 5-foot-8, 189-pound Cooper joins the Sun from the alma mater of one of the nest backs ever to suit up for the Sun, the late Jeff Halvorson. Cooper, 18, knows well of Halvorson and his impact both at Grande Prairie Comp and with the Sun. “I’ve heard a lot about Jeff at home and have tried to model myself after his work ethic and commitment to the game,” said Cooper. “I try to put my heart into it as much as he did and commit to the game as much as he did.

“I know there are (some veterans at running back on the roster) but I want to use this season as a learning experience and hopefully get as much playing time as possible and show the coaches what I can do,” Cooper added. Coach Beatty on Cooper: “Marcus is a real shifty, slashing runner. He is extremely quick, he hits the hole quick and knows how to get out of there quick as well. He is an elusive back but he can also get you the tough yards.” The Sun opens main camp July 5.


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A17

SPORTS

U16 girls golden at Slurpee Cup

Kelowna United hoisted the Slurpee Cup in the U16 girls division at the 2013 edition of the annual soccer tournament last weekend in Kamloops. In Sunday’s final, United defeated a team from Calgary 2-0. Just three minutes in midfielder Bailey Peissard’s through ball set up Emma Johnson who, despite a 30 yard breakaway sprint, managed to finish with a stellar shot. Five minutes into the second half, keeper Avery Watson came up with a timely save off of a free kick from Calgary, as her tipped ball hit the cross bar and bounced over the net. Kelowna United se-

cured the gold match at the 45-minute mark when Claire Culver cut the ball back from the end line, with Emma Johnson heading the ball into the corner of Calgary’s net. On the road to gold, Kelowna tied Delta 0-0, defeated a team from Edmonton 1-0, and beat Prince George 2-1. KU U16 girls are coached by Linda George and Jozsef Breti. The players are:” Kiana Ajamzadeh, Emina Arima, Krisztina Breti, Claire Culver, Meghan Gerein, Emma Johnson, Jenna Labossiere, Lindsay, Lalach, Jazlyn Lazar, Brianne Mapson, Mackenzie Moore, Lenasia Ned,

CONTRIBUTED

THE KELOWNA United U16 girls celebrate their gold medal win at the Slurpee Cup in Kamloops. Abbey Nyberg, Bailey Peissard, Hayley Slade, Kelsey Slattery and Avery Watson.

U12 GIRLS WIN BRONZE

Kelowna United Hideaki, playing up an age group, took third spot at the Slurpee Cup in a very tough U12 girls division.

The young team of girls 10 and under defeated Vernon U11 2002 and Kelowna United U11 Lightening. Finishing up with two wins, and two

losses, this was enough to earn them the bronze medal. The team consists of Selena Arima, Brooke Barcelona, Samantha Brown, Ashlyn Eisen-

krein, Georgia Insley, Nisha Jackson, Olivia Kalashnikoff, Grace MacNaull, Alison McDuff, Madeline Mittelsteadt and Malia Thompson.

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Davison bossed her way into the 18-yard box and slotted the ball past the opposing keeper in the 30th minute to make it 1-1 at the half. After North Shore took the lead in the 59th minute, Okanagan again responded as Davidson notched her second of the match six minutes later. Both teams had several decent chances to go ahead in the dying minutes but the 2-2 score line was cemented at the final whistle. “It was a very quick, hard fought match versus a very different NSGSC team,” said Okanagan coach Claire Paterson. “Travelling and playing on the same day is always a hard task and with a thin roster of 13 players it didn’t make it any easier but I am happy with the result – it was a challenging game and we did

GR

The Okanagan FC/ UBCO women look to keep their early unbeaten record in tact this weekend in Pacific Coast Soccer League Premier Division as they host a pair of games at Nonis Field. On Saturday at 2 p.m. at UBCO, Okanagan FC will host the Peninsula Co-Op Highlanders. Then Sunday at 2, the Fraser Valley Action will provide the opposition. Two weeks after defeating North Shore Girls Soccer Club 5-2 at home, Okanagan FC (1-0-1) played to a 2-2 draw with NSGSC Sunday at Capilano University. North Shore put a vastly different team on the pitch this time with only five players on the roster who played May 5. After North Shore opened the scoring 10 minutes in, OFC rebounded when Ashlee

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A18 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

SPORTS ▼ ROAD HOCKEY

Play On ! back in Kelowna Hockey Night in Canada’s Play On! returns to downtown Kelowna on Saturday, May 25 and Sunday, May 26. The annual two-day tournament will feature hundreds of road hockey teams from across the Interior region, including boys, girls, men and women of all ages and skill levels. Play On is focused on celebrating and promoting the importance of

sport and wholesome recreational activity in the Kelowna and Okanagan community. In an attempt to do so, a few side events have been planned to help engage the community positively. As part of the program’s 10th anniversary celebrations, organizers are attempting to set the record for the World’s Largest Street Hockey Tournament.

The record setting attempt will include the total number of participants across 20 regional events nationwide in the spring/summer and will culminate with a national championship event in the fall. A celebrity street hockey game will also be played that will feature local prominent personalities including politicians, media personalities, current and former

NHL players, as well as other individuals of local influence. Many NHL players, such as Eric Brewer, Blake Comeau, Darcy Hordichuk, Josh Gorges and Colby Armstrong have been among those who have participated in these celebrity street hockey games at Hockey Night in Canada’s Play On! events in recent years. For more information, visit www.playon.ca

▼ SOCCER

TOFC produces top players Thompson Okanagan Football Club players continue to make strides into higher levels of soc-

cer in the province. Several Kelowna players have been selected to phase two of the prov-

incial development program. Arianne Pauline-Turcotte (Under-13 girls),

Sam McDonald (U-14 boys) and Alex Matsubara (U-15 boys), all from Kelowna, have advanced to

f d n ( S t

WARREN HENDERSON/CAPITAL NEWS

WAYNE MORRIS, of Kelowna, enjoys a leisurely game of tennis with

Evelyn Wu on a sunny afternoon during the May long weekend at the Parkinson Rec Centre courts.

Join our Creative Team Are you wanting to get your foot in the door at an award-winning newspaper? We are looking to fill a full time position in our production department. Are you proficient in Adobe InDesign CS6, Adobe Acrobat, and Adobe Photoshop in a Mac environment? Are you experienced with e-mail and internet programs? Do you have great proofreading skills? If so, an opportunity exists for you to complement our fast-paced production department. We are seeking a well organized, creative team player to join our newspaper. The successful candidate will have strong design skills, excellent grammar and spelling, be a quick and accurate typist, and have a keen eye for detail. Interested applicants may apply by letter, fax or email to: Kelowna Capital News c/o Tessa Ringness 2495 Enterprise Way Kelowna, BC V1X 7K2 Fax: (250) 762-3220 Email: tringness@kelownacapnews.com

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i s fi i the next stage in soccer’ss high level programmingZ model. fi Also advancing werea area players Maya Venka-T taramaran of Summerlandfl (U-14 girls) and  Oweni Miller Coldstream (U-o 13 boys), who play in theE TOFC program, the high-H est level of youth soccer. J The provincial de-1 velopment program getsl underway May 14 andL winds up on the May 24t to 26 weekend with par-t ticipation in the Portlandt Timbers Cup tournament. A Meanwhile, TOFCa player Connor Glennona of Vernon was select-1 ed to attend a Vancouver Whitecaps residency. Thea Whitecaps pre-residencym features players U-13 toi U-15 separated into threei squads. Players train ina the evenings and attenda their own schools. Exhib-d ition matches are sched-fi uled within the Pacificw Northwest region againsts elite club teams. y


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A19

SPORTS ▼ RUGBY

Crows take Rugby League 9s tourney SAIL BOATS were out in full force on Okanagan Lake on the May long weekend as the Central Okanagan Sailing hosted the Springtime Regatta. CONTRIBUTED

COSA strong at Springtime Regatta eight other teams sailing multihulls, monohulls, and skiffs Heather Halperin, coach of the local Optimist sailors, noted how much the young racers had improved over the course of one event, while Open Fleet coach Mark

Williamson was impressed by the competiveness of the COSA sailors.  With strong finishes by the newest members of the team, and excellent results for the advanced sailors, it appears that COSA is once again poised to do well provincially. 

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Final and are determined to go one better this season. The team is still looking for interested players and practice is on Thursdays at Parkinson P10 Playing fields. Head coach Jeff Townsend said: “One of the main reasons we were unsuccessful in last years Grand Final was a lack of depth with players so anyone keen to play Rugby League will be most welcome at our practice sessions.”

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sideration. Six players from the Kelowna team were picked for the B.C. Domestic all-stars team that played in the international series. Joining Schouten, Blasco-Morris and Curry were Jonathan Hill, Neil Fowler and Joab Campbell. The BCRL championship will start this weekend with the Kelowna Crows playing Bayside Sharks in Vancouver. The Crows were defeated in last year’s Grand

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was won by COSA sailors, with Paul Evenden, Alan Wright (with son Ian), and Frank Halperin, finishing first, 2nd, and 3rd.  Brent Kelly and Joanne Takahashi of COSA took the X-Class division on their Tasar, beating out

SAVE

Local sailors performed to a high standard as the Central Okanagan Sailing Association (COSA) held its yearly Springtime Regatta over the May long weekend.  Eighty-four boats from across the Pacific Northwest competed in five races, making this regatta the largest sailing event in the B.C. Interior.  Moderate winds and weather made for lots of fun and fair sailing, under the watchful eye of experienced race officers Ron Rubadeau and Steve Brunsden.   COSA sailors dominated the local sailing scene, taking several top finishes in various sailing fleets.  Thish Rajapaksshe, Devin Araujo, and gZoe Roberts form COSA finished first, second, eand third in the 4.7 class.  The very large Radial dfleet was won by Mexnico’s Natalia Montemay-or, while COSA sailors eElizabeth Hardy, Brishen Holmes-Slattery, and Ian Johnston finished in 14th, -18th and 19th respectivesly.  The equally robust Laser fleet was won by top Canadian sailor, Mat-thew Turner from Vicdtoria , with COSA sailors Adam Sorensen, ThomCas Hardy, Robbie Stevens, nand Gage Flint taking 8th, -11th, 12th, and 13th.  r   There were severeal new sailors in the Optiymist Green Fleet, including COSA racers Katherine, Alizon, Mackenzie, nand Gabriella Littleton; dand Ryan and Tyler Ruba-deau, participating in their -first major event.  Tyler was also the youngest tsailor in the regatta at 6 years of age! The Hobie 18 fleet

Kelowna’s depth and talent on the rugby pitch was evident at the first ever Rugby League 9s tournament held in Canada. Last weekend in Whistler, the Kelowna Crows went undefeated to claim the title of B.C. Domestic 9s champions. The MVP award for the tournament went to the Crows’ Rick Schouten, who had never before played in a Rugby League game format. Fellow Crows and Canadian Wolverine members Daniel Blasco-Morris and Jared Curry were also solid during the tournament and were worthy of MVP con-

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A20 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ UPPER MISSION

SD23 and developer reach deal for future school site The Central Okanagan School District and The Ponds have negotiated an agreement in principle for a future school site at the The Ponds development in the upper Mission area of Kelowna. The seven-acre site is located between the existing neighbourhood park and the future village centre and, when built, is expected to become the hub of the community.

The site is of sufficient size for a future middle school in the upper Mission, which is consistent with the identified school needs for the area. The Ponds neighbourhood will be proceeding with the rezoning process for the site in order to facilitate the transfer of ownership of the land. The continued growth in the upper Mission, especially in The Ponds

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PATRICK MILACEK • Age: 16 yrs. • Date Started: August, 2010 • No. of Papers: 46 papers • Favourite Sport/Activity: Basketball/Computers Our carrier of the week wins an Extra Value Meal, compliments of McDonald’s Restaurants of Canada. If you feel your carrier is doing a great job, then call and let us know. 250-763-7575

DO YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR

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S M A featured in the sports pages of the

CAPITAL NEWS? Contact sports reporter

WARREN HENDERSON at whenderson@kelownacapnews.com or call 250.763.3212 The Capital News also welcomes contributed photos and write-ups from parents & coaches.

O

area, has resulted in a need for additional educational facilities there. A new 600-student middle school in the upper Mission area of Kelowna is in the top three immediate capital needs identified by the school district, along with the rebuilds of Rutland Middle School and Glenmore Elementary School, said the school district in a news release.

Breaking news at: kelownacapnews.com

CONTRIBUTED

MONEY FOR KIDS…

Okanagan Kidscare is putting its money where its commitment is—to improving the lives of children in the community. Thanks to two donations of $10,000, the more than 1,500 kids attending YMCA of Okanagan Child Care Centres and Silver Lake Camp will benefit from healthy snacks and the adventure of a new high ropes course.

▼ ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

Business leaders set to take a walk Connecting with manufacturers throughout the Central Okanagan to identify ways to enhance manufacturing businesses in the region is the purpose of the Central Okanagan Business Walk on Tuesday, May 28. The walk will see business leaders connect face-to-face with operators of manufacturing businesses through a short informal discussion about their business environment. “The May walk to manufacturers will enable us to gather timely information from a sector that is key to the strength and diversity of the Central Okanagan economy,” said Corie Griffiths, busi-

ness development officer for the Central Okanagan Economic Development Commission and Business Walks project manager. “A strong manufacturing sector creates well-paying jobs and helps to attract and retain a talented workforce which bodes well for our economy long term.” The focus on manufacturing reflects the importance of this sector to the regional, provincial and national economy. Manufacturing generates approximately three times as much into the economy as other sectors and provides well-paying jobs with career growth potential.

The Business Walk will identify common issues experienced by manufacturers in the Central Okanagan. Business Walks have proven highly effective in strengthening local economies by retaining businesses in a community and creating an environment where they can grow. Last year’s walk, the first in Canada, was so successful it has been recognized as a best practice in the Province of British Columbia’s online Business Attraction (Site Selection) toolkit. The May 28 walk will take place in manufacturing clusters throughout the region.

More than 30 volunteer business leaders (“walkers”) will call on approximately 100 businesses and have brief conversations around four key questions: How is business? What do you like about doing business in the Central Okanagan? What could be done to help your business thrive? What specific information would you like to have access to locally?” The Central Okanagan Economic Development Commission will also coordinate a second general Business Walk this year to companies in various sectors on Oct. 1, as part of it celebration of Small Business Month.

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Okanagan College revs up funding for trades with car raffle

The Okanagan College Foundation wants to hand over the keys of a classic car to rev up support for students in the trades. “The car came to us as a bit of a windfall,” said foundation executive director Kathy Butler. “When the donor mentioned she had a Mercedes she wanted to donate to us, it seemed like the perfect way to generate interest about our trades program.” Ute Koessler donated her late husband’s entire workshop of tools to the college’s trades department and thought her white 1989 Mercedes-Benz 190E, would be a perfect addition. Money raised from the raffle will be going towards trades-based scholarships and bursaries. Only 1,500 tickets are being printed, with a single ticket selling for $5. Tickets are available May 24 until June 8 at the Okanagan College Foundation office at the Kelowna KLO campus and will also be sold at the Okanagan College Spring Convocation June 8. The draw will be held following the ceremony.


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A21

NEWS

▼ CHRIS HADFIELD

Will Canada’s own Rocket Man inspire next generation?

O

n July 21, 1969 Neil Armstrong became the first man to walk on the moon.  That same year, in every neighbourhood in the country, kids would tell you they wanted to grow up and be an astronaut. It was a career everyone was talking about. But the space industry changed after that and many of those kids moved on into other professions, except for Chris Hadfield, who was nine-years-old when the famous moonwalk occurred. He obviously never gave up on his dream and showed us all that a kid from Canada who wanted to be an astronaut could do just that.

SCHOOL’S IN

Jane Muskens So what does it take to be an astronaut? Years ago you had to be either American or Russian but that doesn’t seem to matter as much these days. Based on what astronauts do, it is a profession that requires a combination of understanding science and engineering, in both theory and application, along with the ability and desire to fly very fast aircrafts while sitting in a

small area without getting motion sickness. This is why most people who go into the field can stand a lot of rides at the amusement park and usually start in the air force and shift between flight training and university. After spending some time in his youth as a cadet, Hadfield joined the Canadian Armed Forces after he graduated from high school. Later on he enrolled in the Royal Military College and graduated with a degree in mechanical engineering. Although he got a university education, his applied education comes from a number of distinct jet training oppor-

tunities through the Canadian Forces. This included flight experience in the 410 Tactical Fighter Operational Training Squadron, Canadair CF116 Freedom Fighter, and the McDonnell Douglas CF-18 Hornet. Opportunities opened up for him when he went to the United States and attended the U.S. Air Force Test Pilot School and then in the early 1990s enrolled in the University of Tennessee Space Institute. From this school he graduated with a masters degree in aviation systems. It was this combination of education and training that helped Hadfield when he was chosen to be one of four Can-

adians assigned by the Canadian Space Agency (CSP) to NASA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration) in Houston. His career with CSP and NASA has been varied and culminated with the opportunity to be the first Canadian commander of the International Space Station in which he led Expedition 35 leaving Earth on December 19, 2012 and returning just last week on May 13, 2013. He captured us online by using social media to bring outer space into our lives way beyond the grainy black and white film footage of Neil Armstrong’s walk on the moon almost 24 years

▼ PLAY ON!

Street hockey tournament forces detour CBC’s Hockey Night in Canada Play On! Hockey will host an outdoor four-on-four street hockey tournament Saturday, May 25 from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday, May 26 from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. in Kelowna. As a result traffic will

be temporarily rerouted near the Dolphins sculpture, says the city. Starting at 6 p.m. on Friday, May 24, the Dolphins parking lot at Waterfront Park and Water Street from Cawston Avenue to Sunset Drive will be closed to traffic.

Motorists will be asked to detour via Cawston Avenue, Doyle Avenue and Ellis Street. Access will remain open to the Rotary Centre for the Arts, Prospera Place parking lot and Delta parkade. Public parking will be

available at the Library Plaza Parkade located at 1360 Ellis St. and Chapman Parkade at 345 Lawrence Ave. The road and Dolphins parking lot at Waterfront Park will both reopen on Sunday, May 26 at 10 p.m.

In additon to the closures, local transit route No. 2 will be rerouted during the course of the road closure. Visit bctransit.com under Kelowna for route and schedule information.

ago. Hadfield ended his journey with a well-done version of David Bowie’s Space Oddity—if Armstrong had the same opportunity in 1969 he might have considered the same song which Bowie wrote after watching Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: Space Odyssey. Few of us will forget

Chris Hadfield, just like so many of us kids from the 1960s who never forgot Neil Armstrong. Will Hadfield have the same impact Armstrong did and will more kids today now want grow up and be astronauts? Jane Muskens is the registrar at Okanagan College. jmuskens@okanagan.bc.ca

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Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ LAW

‘A man who is his own lawyer has a fool for a client’ A I A judgment released May 10, 2013, following an eight day Supreme Court of British Columbia personal injury trial, reminds me of the saying: “A man who is his own lawyer has a fool for a client”. The decision reads like a train wreck. Marko Jurisevic was claiming compensation for injuries he sustained in three separate car/bicycle collisions.  He had commenced three separate lawsuits, which is entirely appropriate, and they were all scheduled to be heard at the same time, which is also a common practice. The “train wreck” was that the judge, Madam Justice Kloegman, didn’t

ACHIEVING JUSTICE

Paul Hergott get to the part where she would assess the significance of Jurisevic’s injuries and losses and require financial compensation. She dismissed Jurisevic’s claims in all three lawsuits. In two, she found Jurisevic to be the one at fault, not the motorists he sued. The third was dismissed on Jurisevic’s technical failure to properly name the driver he was blaming for causing that collision.

Instead of being compensated for his injuries, Jurisevic is going to be facing a costs bill of tens of thousands of dollars, payable to ICBC. Self-representation in our court system is a problem, and the saying I quoted at the beginning of this column is rarely applicable. Most people facing the courts without representation do so not because of any foolishness, but because they cannot afford the horrendous expense of hiring a lawyer. That lack of legal representation results in horrendous inefficiencies in our justice system as well as unjust results. The “fool” label applies in the situation of a lawyer, financially able

to afford legal representation, who represents himself in his own lawsuit. I have not made my comments gender neutral because of course a woman lawyer would not be so foolish. When reading about the disastrous result of an unrepresented injury victim going up against the full power of the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia, my mind would typically go to the assumption that it could not have been a fair fight, and the result could not have been a fair one. I am thankful to Madam Justice Kloegman for being so clear in her reasoning, which relieved me of my concern about unfairness. By the

way, I encourage anyone who is shocked or appalled by a media description of a court decision to read the judge’s actual reasons for judgment. You will learn something. The reasons for judgment include a section where the judge assessed Jurisevic’s credibility, and found it lacking. It had to do with video surveillance footage which, for honest and forthright victims, always helps prove rather than hurts their claims.  Jurisevic was clearly not an honest and forthright victim. In Madam Justice Kloegman’s words: “I found the use of a walker by the plaintiff as he entered the office of Dr.

Pyper for an independent medical examination requested by the defendants to be particularly revealing. The surveillance tape shows him striding from his house to his truck, carrying a walker, lifting it above his head with ease and smoothly swinging it into the truck, jogging across the road back to his house, returning to the truck and climbing into it. Yet when he arrived in the truck at the appointed location, he purported to need it to walk up the path to the doctor’s office.” In the end, the “fool” label does apply in this case. With or without a lawyer, your personal injury case is going to be a train wreck if you are not hon-

est and forthright to all involved.  And good luck finding a lawyer willing to take on a claim that has become a train wreck because of your own dishonesty. Go to the Supreme Court of British Columbia website, choose the button “Judgments” and search using “Jurisevic” and you can access the decision yourself.

This column is intended to provide general information about injury claims.  It is not a substitute for retaining a lawyer to provide legal advice specifically pertaining to your case. Paul Hergott is a lawyer  at Hergott Law in West Kelowna.

▼ MP’S REPORT

B

Complaints about senators are coming in loud and clear

W

ith the provincial election now concluded and the respective

campaigns left to reflect and ponder the past thirty or so days I was reminded of the campaign I was in-

volved with when running for Parliament two years ago. One of the messages

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sion plan that would make it more respectful to taxpayers. It was rewarding to have the chance to vote in favour of those changes in the last budget implementation bill which will ensure the MP pension plan moves towards equal contributions and also eliminDan Albas

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ates early retirement provisions. These are changes Canadians expected and asked for and the government delivered on that request. It is for this reason that I am particularly disappointed by some recent events that I know a number of citizens are concerned about as well. In fact, I have heard from an overwhelming number of constituents this past week who are united in sharing their strong opposition to unaccountable Senators who engaged in actions that are unbecoming of public officials and that concern is justified, in my view. Although the Senate has proven difficult to reform, this is not from the lack of desire from a significant portion of the Canadian public nor from the want of trying by the government. It comes largely from particular provinces arguing through the courts, that the constitution requires their consent to make much needed changes. While Can-

adians await further clarification from the Supreme Court of Canada on the legal basis by which Senate reform or abolishment can occur, that delay should not be an excuse to engage in actions that are offensive to taxpayers. As I have in the past, I will continue to support changes that increase accountability to taxpayers. Ottawa is also very busy this week as a result of the government introducing a motion to ex- A tend the sitting hours of the House of Commons into the evenings. Some of the bills coming before the House from government this week include continued debate on Bill C-48, the Technical Tax Amendments Act, first debate on Bill C-52, the Fair Rail Freight Service Act, and report stage for Bill C-51, the Safer Witnesses Act. Senate Bill S9, the Nuclear Terrorism Act, will also come before the House for third reading debate. Private members business will include the first debate on Bill C-489, an act to amend the Criminal Code and the Corrections and Conditional Release Act (restrictions on offenders). Business of Supply will also come before the House as will a number of votes. Although I have discussed the majority of these bills in previous MP

B

See Albas A23


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A23

NEWS

▼ MENTAL HEALTH

An alternative to welfare may very well help many Canadians

I

n Canada we have many reasons to be thankful. We live in a vast and beautiful space and enjoy freedoms and luxuries many in the world can only dream of. Still, there are some areas in which Canada could stand to improve. A recent article in Maclean’s magazine shared some of the stats from a UN agency report on the status of Canadian children. In this report, Canada was ranked in comparison to 28 other industrialized countries and we didn’t score as well as you might think. We came in 17th for overall well-being and did

HEALING MINDS

Paul Latimer poorly when it came to providing the basic necessities for children to grow into healthy and productive adults. In terms of health and safety, including vaccination rates and infant/child mortality, we ranked almost dead last— in 27th place. We are in the bottom third for relative child poverty.

Actually—poverty is said to be at the heart of many of our health problems. In past columns I have written about the negative health effects of poverty. It is probably the single biggest predictor of poor health. That is not news— and yet what are we doing to reduce or eradicate poverty in Canada? According to the Maclean’s article—Canada has had a relatively stable poverty rate for 30 years with between 11 and 14 percent of Canadians living below the poverty line. A growing number of people are starting to advocate for a change

in our approach to this issue. One idea that warrants further investigation is a guaranteed annual income or negative income tax. This would replace our current welfare system and would ensure Canadians had a certain minimum income. Those not earning enough from their work would see their income topped up through the tax system to a designated minimum amount. Unlike welfare, which is clawed back when people get employment or attend school, this money would be a grant to be spent as Canadians chose.

Of course, critics of this idea say it would result in laziness and people losing the motivation to better their employment circumstances. Proponents of this idea believe it would bring positive results on several fronts. Not only would a negative income tax replace the paternalistic and oppressive welfare system we currently have, but it would lower administrative costs substantially by delivering through the existing tax system and it would also reduce the negative health impacts of poverty. These potential positives have garnered a

Big trunk/garage sale slated for OC Saturday tandem with a giant garage sale hosted by Okanagan College in the automotive shop on at the KLO campus. It will feature gently used furniture, including desks, chairs, shelves and filing cabinets, plus computer printers and monitors. The maximum price for any item in the college garage sale will be $25. Rae Stewart with the waste reduction office said with more than 150

vendors signed up to sell their wares right from the back of their vehicles, or trunks, it promises to be a busy day of bargains and reuse. “It’s going to be a buyer’s paradise. As they say, one person’s trash is another’s treasure. Plus, keeping any unnecessary material out of our landfill is always a win,” she said. Stewart added, given the favourable feedback from residents, another

trunk sale is also planned for later this year. “We’re going to run another event Saturday, Sept. 28, to give more people an opportunity to take part. We initially designed these events for those in condos or apartments who don’t traditionally have the opportunity to host their own garage sales, but naturally we’re not limiting it in that way, anyone can take part.”

The Trunk Sale will be held in parking lot 17 next to the student residence buildings. The college garage sale will be held adjacent to the trunk sale in the campus automotive shop. Both sales are free to attend, There will be a pancake breakfast hosted by the Okanagan Mission Lions Club. For more information go to regionaldistrict.com/ recycle, or call 250-4696250.

urity decreased hospital visits by 8.5 percent and also significantly lowered doctor visits and mental health issues among those participating. I think a program such as this should be tested on a larger scale to determine if it may prove more beneficial than our current social assistance program. It could just revolutionize the way we treat poverty in Canada—and by extension could improve many aspects of the health and well-being of our citizens. Paul Latimer is a psychiatrist at Okanagan Clinical Trials. dr@okanaganclinicaltrials.com 

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There will be bargains galore for garage sale types at the annual spring trunk sale at Okanagan College this weekend. Organized by the regional waste reduction office, the trunk sale champions reuse and recycling with one huge garage sale in the Okanagan College parking lot Saturday from 8 a.m. until noon. As an added draw, this year’s sale is being held in

growing number of advocates from all political backgrounds. We do already have a similar system in place for seniors in Canada. Implementing the guaranteed income program for seniors brought this country’s poverty rates among the elderly way down. We now have some of the lowest poverty rates for this age group—compared with some of the highest for child poverty. In the 1970s a pilot project in Manitoba tested the guaranteed income model and new research examining its health effects found that even modest income sec-

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The Capital News Serving our community since 1930.

Busy week in Parliament: MP

Albas from A22 reports if there is a bill coming before the House you would like further information on, or would like to comment or share a concern please do not hesitate to contact my office at your convenience. I can be reached via email at dan.albas@parl.gc.ca or toll free at 1-800-6658711. Before this week’s re-

port comes to a close, I would like to congratulate those newly elected and re-elected MLAs who will be representing our region in Victoria. I would also like to thank retiring MLAs, such as Bill Barisoff and Harry Lali, who gave many years of service to citizens in their respective communities. Finally I would also like to recognize all of those who ran

for the office of MLA but who were not successful. It takes great courage to run for public office and requires a significant personal commitment during the writ period. A special thank-you to the many volunteers who work tirelessly behind the scenes helping candidates in their respective campaigns. I look forward to working with our new and re-elected MLAs, along

with the dedicated representatives in local government, to ensure we take action on issues of concern for the citizens we collectively represent. Dan Albas is the Member of Parliament for Okanagan-Coquihalla. His blog is DaninOttawa. com and previous MP reports are on line at www. danalbas.com

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A24 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

CAPITAL NEWS

BUSINESS

▼ AROUNDTOWN

St. Michael’s Cathederal set to celebrate its centennial I n 1895 St. Michael and All Angels was the first Anglican Church to be built in Kelowna, at Queensway and Pandosy. In June, 1913, a new, larger stone church at the corner of Richter Street and Sutherland Avenue was dedicated. One hundred years later, it is celebrating the centennial of this event and The Very Rev. Nissa Basbaum and the congregation of St. Michael’s Cathedral is inviting the community to join in to celebrate the 100th birthday of the cathedral. The St. Michael’s Centennial Heritage Festival begins with two concerts; a choral concert on May 26 and a popular music/jazz/classical concert on May 31, both at 7 p.m. by donation only. On June 1, it will celebrate its Heritage Festival Day at St. Michael’s from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. open to the public. There will be something for everyone, including buskers, home-baked goods, refreshments, free hot-dogs, coffee, crafts, games, face-painting, heritage tours of the church, antique quilts, along with weaving and spinning demonstrations. What a great opportunity to see this spectacular building and enjoy the festivities. For more info call 250763-3321 or www.stmichaelscathedral.ca. Laurel D’Andrea is the new executive director of the Uptown Rutland Business Association (URBA). Laurel will manage all day-today activities for the organization and direct its efforts as it moves into its

STRAIGHT FROM DEHART

Maxine DeHart fifth year as a member of the Business Improvement Association. She will work under the governance of the URBA board of directors, liaise with city officials and members, represent the needs and causes of Rutland businesses, facilitate and coordinate events and manage the organizations finances and human resources. The Uptown After Hours event will be Wednesday, June 5, from 5p.m. to 7 p.m. at Valleyview Funeral Home, 165 Valleyview Road, with a tailgate party theme. Crystal Hansen is the URBA president. Kam Mann, major home fashion consultant, is back at The Bay in Kelowna after relocating back to Kelowna from The Bay in Vancouver. Everyone is happy to have him back.  Congratulations to David Walker, general manager of the Kelowna Golf and Country Club on receiving the SCOREGolf Club Manager of the Year Award. This award is presented by SCOREGolf Magazine to the candidate who is deemed worthy in the opinion of the Society annually. Criteria for the award is a successful golf club, performing well over an extended period at the club; well respected by club members, executive and fellow club man-

agers; contribution to the game of golf and participation and contribution to the development of the club management profession. Call 250-762-2531 (203) or david@kelownagolfandcountryclub.com.  Color Me Mine has relocated after the fire in their old location at 2-1470 Harvey Ave. to 1641 Commerce Ave. (behind Trail Appliances on Enterprise). Owners, Rob and Kerri Visnjak are happy to be in their new location, as their paint-it-yourself ceramic studio is all about the art of having fun. Here’s how it works. Step 1: Pick the ceramic piece you would like to paint; Step 2: Plan your one-of-a-kind design; Step 3: Select colors to paint with; Step 4: Have fun painting; Step 5: They glaze and fire it for you; Step 6: Pick up your finished piece in about seven days and enjoy. All finished pieces are dishwasher, microwave and oven safe, with hundreds to choose from. Call 250861-4FUN. www.kelownacolormemine.com  The Four Points Sheraton Airport Hotel is scheduled to open on June 22. Eric Ledding has joined the litigation team of Hemmerling & Associates Law at 303-1726 Dolphin Avenue. He focuses on commercial and business litigation, collection proceedings, personal injury law and estate litigation. Call 250448-7200. Sad news. The Kelowna Hospital Auxiliary is closing the doors of its beloved General’s Snackery. Good news. It will

CONTRIBUTED

IN JUNE1913, a large stone church was build at the corner of Richter Street and Sutherland Avenue was dedicated. One hundred years later, St. Michaels and All Angels Anglican Cathederal it is celebrating the centennial re-open in a few months under a new name and design. The auxiliary is inviting all volunteers, past and present, and the staff at KGH, to join them on Thursday, May 30 at 1 p.m. for cake and coffee and the opportunity to reminisce and thank everyone for their service to the auxiliary. It will announce the new name and design by Heather Fowler of Fowler Interior Designs. The General’s Snackery celebrated 21 years of service to KGH and has raised thousands of dollars over the years, which has come back to the hospital in the form of medical equipment and will continue when the new venue opens. The new design and service will also complement the new heart and surgical

building and enhance the look of the area where the new cath lab and pacemaker clinic will reside at KGH. Nancy Wells is the business enterprises manager for the auxiliary. Call 250-862-4300 (7497). Saturday, May 25 marks the five-year anniversary of the opening of the Bill Bennett Bridge. In 2008, the Kelowna and District Stamp Club used that occasion to have a stamp printed. To commemorate this year’s anniversary, Peter Lepold, a member of the local stamp club designed a new postage stamp and postcard. Canada Post printed this new picture postage stamp which can be purchased through the Kelowna Stamp Club by calling Peter at 250-7653502 or email plepold@

hotmail.com. After 14 years of owning and operating Total Events, Gayle Voyer has taken on a new role as partnership specialist for Canadian Blood Services. Contact Gayle to get your company or group involved to help increase the blood donor base in the Interior. Call 250-448-4022 or gayle. voyer@blood.ca or call 1-888-2-DONATE (6283) to book an appointment. Long-time nail technician Traci Savel of Scruples Hair & Nail Design is a natural nail technician. She follows a single-use file policy, which means that your file is yours to take home or she will build you a kit for your next visit. Located downtown at 1566

Pandosy St., her signature complete pedicure service is $40 for 60 minutes and the express pedicure service is $25 for 30 minutes. Call 250-861-3848. The election of directors for Sun-Rype for 2013 is as follows: Glen Clark, James Eccott, Merv Geen Michael Korenberg, James Pattison, Donald Selman and Douglas Souter, all serving one-year term terms. Dave McAnerney is the president and CEO of the company. Whisk Cake Company, located at 203 Rutland Road North is Kelowna’s own “Cake Boss,” as well as the largest confectionary decorating supply store in the

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NEWS ▼ COMMUNITY

OK Pride Festival bringing well-known drag queen to town The organizers of this year’s Okanagan Pride Festival have announced they are bringing in an “infamous” drag queen and actor to headline this year’s Taste The Rainbow dance during the festival. The drag queen, known simply as Willam, will appear at the dance

on Aug. 17 that is part of the annual Okanagan Pride Festival “This is a giant step forward for the Okanagan Pride Festival,” said Wilbur Turner, Okanagan Pride Society president and festival co-chairman. “This calibre of performer will attract a cap-

acity audience to this event and is an acknowledgement of the growth of this festival.” He said festival organizers are already searching out a larger venue for next year’s event. The Taste the Rainbow dance caps off a week of events, includ-

ing a Festival in the Park, beachside in City Park earlier in the day. For a list of events go to http://okanaganpride. com/pride-events/. Willam, who makes Los Angeles his home, will be in Kelowna for a special performance. Pride festival organiz-

ers say it will be the first time such a well-known, high-profile international star will grace the stage for the local event. Willam is best known for antics that had him disqualified as a contestant on RuPaul’s Drag Race, seen on OUTtv, and enough of a fan favourite

to land on RuPaul’s Drag U as a makeover professor the following season. He is also known for his roles on television shows such as The New Normal, Southland, CSI:NY, Saved, Cold Case, The Shield, Criminal Minds, Women’s Murder Club, The Forgotten,

and HDNet’s Svetlana. This year’s event will be the seventh annual Okanagan Pride Festival. Organizers say the festival is designed to connect community, bring awareness to social issues surrounding the LGBT community and celebrate diversity here.

▼ COMMUNITY

Family Fun Day at Parkinson Get together with family and friends for an afternoon of fun at Family Fun Day at the Parkinson Recreation Centre on Sunday, May 26 from noon to 4 p.m. Children can participate in lots of fun activities including games, crafts, wall climbing and inflatable fun centres. Magician Gordon deRoos, PT the Clown and Kiki the Eco Elf will engage and entertain kids of all ages. Free swimming is also available from 1 to 4 p.m. at the indoor pool. Help Family Fun Day go green. Bring your water bottle and we will provide cold, refreshing drinking water from Ecowater 2000. Ride your bike to the Parkinson Recreation Centre and check it, along with strollers, at the tennis courts free of charge so you can enjoy the event without carting them around. Onsite parking at the Parkinson Recreation Centre will be limited during Family Fun Day. Extra parking will be available at the old Dr. Knox Middle School site next to the Apple Bowl; parking entrance is off Burtch Road.

News from your community Capital News

Please bring a non-perishable food item for the Kelowna Community Food Bank, which can be dropped off at the

Information Station located near the front entrance of the Parkinson Recreation Centre. Family Fun Day is

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Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

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Kelowna’s very own Cake Boss valley. Owned and operated by husband and wife Red Seal chef’s, Jon and Tanya Garratt, Whisk Cake Company designs scratch-made celebration cakes using only local, organic ingredients, with no pre-made box ingredients. They even have a 500-square-foot garden where they grow all of their berries used in the fillings. If you are looking to make your own confectionery treats, they have everything you need to make whatever you heart desires from chocolate, cakes, cupcakes and candy making with reasonable pricing. The entire planter of daffodils in the photo for the Canadian Cancer Society above is 100 per cent cake and icing, including the container, flowers and petals. Call 778-753-5678 www.whiskkcakes.com.    Campion Marine has acquired Reinell and Bluewater Boats from Kal Kustom Enterprises. The Reinell brand will continue to be built with Campion Marine’s commitment to building boats and will market Reinell as

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a separate brand. For 40 years, Campion Marine has built boats with the highest degree of craftsmanship and innovation under the brand names of Allante sports boats and cruisers, Chase high performance, Explorer sport utility, SVFARA wake and surf tow boats and Infinyte alternative power. Campion Marine, with president Brock Elliott, will celebrate its 40 anniversary with the launch of its 2014 models on Sept. 1. It is one of Canada’s largest independent boat manufacturers. Call 250765-7795 or askus@campionboats.com. Congratulations to Ione Yeager on acing her third hole-in-one at the Kelowna Golf and Country Club on hole 9, 114 yards, last Saturday . Trustee Lisa Cameron, on the Okanagan Regional Library Board and representing Lake Country, was acclaimed to the board of the B.C. Library Trustee Association, for a two-year term. Executive director Stephanie Hall has been elected to the board of the Association of B.C. Public Library Directors to

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Eric’s goal is to provide clients with practical advice and legal representation with their ultimate personal and financial interests in mind. He believes that a key role of legal counsel is to advise clients about the benefits, costs, risks and advantages of each step in pursuing or defending a legal claim. Eric is experienced in advancing his client’s interests through negotiation, mediation and trial. He looks forward to continue serving his existing clients, as well as meeting and assisting new clients, at Hemmerling & Associates. Hemmerling & Associates Law Office has been providing litigation services since January 2003. We are a full service litigation firm, focused on personal injury, insurance and commercial litigation. Our senior litigators have over 54 years of combined litigation experience and frequently appear in both the Supreme Court and Court of Appeal of British Columbia. Our clients are individuals and businesses in Kelowna, the Kootenays, the Okanagan Valley, and the Lower Mainland. At Hemmerling & Associates Law Office you don’t just retain a lawyer, you retain a team.

CONTRIBUTED

THIS ENTIRE POT of daffodils is actually made of cake and icing, including the container, flowers and petals, by the Whisk Cake Company. the position of vice-chairwoman and chairwoman-elect.  Okanagan College is bestowing its highest honour on three local respected and innovative community leaders during its convocation ceremonies in June. Ernie Philip, an elder of the Little Shuswap Indian Band, Alan Gatzke of Gatzke Orchards in Oyama and Barry Lapointe of the Kelowna Flightcraft Group of Companies will be recognized as Honorary Fellows of the College for their contributions and leadership in the areas of cultural awareness, agricultural and aviation, respectively. The Cabana Bar and Grille at 3799 Lakeshore Road is now open for lunch on Fridays and Saturdays and is offering its new Sunday brunch buffet from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. for $19.99. Some of the wonderful selections are seasonal fruit platter, breakfast pastries, scrambled eggs with the fixings, hickory smoked bacon, turkey breakfast sausages and my favourite, blueberry bread pudding. Call 250-763-1955. On Sunday, May 26 things will be buzzing at Carlo’s Honey Farm from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at 4329 Bedford Lane in South East Kelowna. Owned and operated by husband and wife team Helen Kennedy and Rick Apel, Bee Day is a date to build awareness about the importance of the honey bee industry. There will be bee hive viewing, guided farm and field tours, honey tasting, honey bee products as well as food, entertainment and fun.  Call 250764-2883 www.arloshoneyfarm.com. The Kelowna Italian

Club is hosting a dinner to enjoy the taste and culture of Italy on Saturday, May 25 at its clubhouse at 770 Lawrence Avenue. Call Joe for tickets at 250878-3619. Pushor Mitchell Lawyers LLP is now the new title sponsor of the BrainTrust Canada Brain Injury Conference being held June 13 and 14. It is now called the Pushor Mitchell Okanagan Conference on Brain Injury. The conference also has a new location, being held at the UBC Okanagan campus and is open to the public.  It is an interactive learning experience for professionals, family caregivers and persons living with brain injury, bringing together national and international experts in the field of brain injury. For more info call Magda Kapp at 250-762-3233 or www. braintrustcanada.com. Big thanks to Ryan Grassmick of Rona and Ingrid Firley of Pharmasave on Lakeshore Road (Satellite Pharmasave) for its help and excellent customer service. Most appreciated. Birthdays of the week—Happy 90th Jake Runzer (May 24); Howie McHenry (May 22); Alan Tozer (May 23); Ken Harding (May 24); Don Shafer, Astral Media (May 25); Ron Mattiussi, City of Kelowna (May 25); Edward Burran (May 25); Ian Williamson (May 26); Marilyn Tyreman (May 27); Jeremy Harris (May 27); Rev. Fr. Andriy Werbowy (May 28); Richard Prowse (May 28); Ria York (May 28); Cindy Atkinson, Ramada Hotel (May 29). Maxine DeHart is a Kelowna hotelier. 250-979-4546 maxdehart@telus 

Second Tyme Around • LC Fashions • Just For Us • Rosebuds De


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A27


A28 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

WEEKLY SPECIALS 100% BC Owned and Operated Prices Effective Thursday, May 23 to Wednesday, May 29, 2013. We reserve the right to limit quantities. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.

Meat Department

Grocery Department assorted varieties

skim, 1 or 2%

SAVE

12% 4.29

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2L product of Canada

34%

29%

19.99

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40%

Boylan Sodas

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

2/3.00

40%

Nature’s Path Frozen Organic Waffles

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37%

2/6.00

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Tre Stelle Grana Padano Cheese Wedge

4/5.00

355ml or 4 pack +deposit +eco fee product of USA

WOW!

PRICING

from 2.49

39-48%

227-300g product of Bolivia

6.99

1.5L product of Canada

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35-40%

3/6.99 284-425g product of USA

Late July Organic Tortilla Chips

medium

assorted varieties

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Cascades Extreme Paper Towels

4/5.00

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1L +deposit +eco fee

2.59

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bags or bins

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Health Care Department Bio-K Plus Probiotic Calcium

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18.99

6/98g

Bio-K+ probiotic products help to strengthen your natural defenses and maintain a healthy intestinal flora.

Genuine Health greens+ daily detox

49.99

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For safe and effective full-body cleansing, consider greens+ daily detox. Containing a full serving of the nutrient and antioxidant-rich greens+.

Carlsons Lemon Fish Oil

18.99

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Fish provides the important polyunsaturated omega 3's, EPA and DHA, which aid our well being by promoting cardiovascular health.

Seminars and Events:

Wednesday, June 5, 6:30-8:00pm.

Keeping It Fresh with Raw Food Chef Afke Zonderland. Cost $15. Register online or call 250-862-4864.

2010, 2013 Awards. Your loyalty has helped Choices achieve these awards. Thank you!

2.98

3 per bag product of USA

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regular retail price 530g

Rice Nut and Honey Breakfast Bread 150g or Banana Chocolate Chip Muffins 3 pack

product of Canada

Bulk Department

Organic Wholewheat or Flax Bread

Rice Bakery

.98lb/ 2.16kg

Organic California Grown Romaine Hearts

1.00 off

156-170g • product of USA

Whistler Glacial Spring Water product of Canada

PRICING

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Uncle Luke’s Maple Syrup

2/6.00

WOW!

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assorted varieties

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reg 5.39

Bakery Department

Jyoti Canned Indian Meals

assorted varieties

17.99

regular retail price

assorted varieties

210g product of Canada

Eco Max 2X HE Liquid Laundry Detergent

36%

half

GoGo Quinoa Pasta

assorted varieties

B.C Grown Red on the Vine Tomatoes

regular retail price

200-250g product of Ecuador

1.48lb/ 3.26kg product of USA

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from

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50g product of Canada

whole

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Rebar Organic Energy Bars

28%

Roasted Specialty Chickens

2/7.00

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650g product of Canada

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Deli Department

assorted varieties

3/9.99

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PRICING

4.99lb/ 11.00kg

Kiwa Vegetable Chips

assorted varieties

17%

value pack

235ml product of Canada

35%

Organic California Grown Broccoli

4.99lb/ 11.00kg

Spring Creek Lean Ground Beef

2.69

1.8kg

product of Canada

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PRICING

946ml +deposit +eco fee product of Canada

assorted varieties

Danone Activia Yogurt

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2/7.00

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Tree of Life Organic Spreads

Edelweiss Premium Granola

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Whole Organic Chickens

Happy Planet Fresh Fruit Smoothies

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B SECTION • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 • CAPITAL NEWS

ENTERTAINMENT

▼ POETRY

Words worth their weight…as the cliche goes Jennifer Smith STAFF REPORTER

A picture isn’t always worth a 1,000 words in Ghada Alatrash’s view. The Syrian-Canadian writer and translator says there are times when we become so desensitized to the images we see in the news that listening to the contemplative, deep wisdom found in an artist’s words or music. “I see audience members closing their eyes and listening and absorbing the music. “A lot of audience members come out with bloodshot eyes because of how moved they are— how powerful music and poetry can be,” she said. Her poetry to music presentation comes to Kelowna’s French Cultural Centre this June and will likely play Victoria and Nelson in the coming months, following a presentation at a translator’s conference. Alatrash uses the poems and that music of her homeland to show people in her new country the great artistry overlooked by North American popular culture. “There is an almost

GHADA ALATRASH sees how much the poetry and music she performs moves people. total absence of Arab culture and music in the West. On our stages you do hear Beethoven, you do hear Bach, but the opposite does not hold true,”

she said. “And it is so amazing.” From musicians like Lebanese composer Marcel Khalife and Iraqi Naseer Shamma to Najat

Abdul Samad, a Syrian novelist and physician, her show highlights the limitless possibility that appreciating an amalgam of east and west allows.

CONTRIBUTED

“You don’t see a teenager here reciting a poem, which is so unfortunate,” she said. When poetry is put to music, throughout the

Middle East, it’s easy to recite and sing and pass on from generation to generation—along with its meaningful emotions and message. “Poets take you into a very deep world of thought,” she said. “…I love Western music, but what they’re reciting is not actually the deepest thoughts.” Making these connections, filling in the culture gap may also have a side benefit of helping the outside world connect with the people of Syria, empathize and spur a desire to help. For many years, Alatrash was able to spend summers in her homeland, but she has not dared return to the country in the two years since the Arab Spring ignited conflict through the region. Every morning she wakes up to Facebook images of dead children, wound together in “great clumps of human suffering,” and says she’s very doubtful most Canadians even realize the extent of the atrocities. “A Canadian is someone who stands whole-heartedly for animal rights. That’s what

Muhatma Ghandi said. A nation is judged by how it treats its animals,” she said. “I tend to believe Canadians can’t know what is happening there.” She is shocked by the indifference she’s seen around the world, and while she knows it was the same for places like Rwanda during its genocide, she cannot help but use her art, and the art of others, to help remove the blinders. But the performance is by no means doom and gloom. Among the 12 poems she will recite is one she wrote from the heart about her daughter, and another one about the doubts of a mother. There will be a newly released poem from an undisclosed Syrian poet and a selection from Lebanese-American poet Youssef Abdul Samad. Alatrash has just published translations of a selection of his poems. She lives in Cranbrook, and will perform her evening of poetry and music Saturday, June 1 beginning at 7:30 p.m. in the French Cultural Centre, corner of Bernard and Richter in Kelowna. jsmith@kelownacapnews.com

▼ FOOD AND WINE

Great local food and wine at this year’s WAM! at RCA T his year’s annual WAM! (Wine, Art, Music) event at the Rotary Centre for the Arts on June 15 has added a wonderful, delicious spin to their theme—my cookbook,The Butcher, The Baker, The Wine & Cheese Maker. This adds the culinary

FOOD & WINE TRAILS

Jennifer Schell arts and art of farming to

their roster of Okanagan arts. This event joins together all of the amazing, talented community from across the Okanagan Valley who make wine, art, music and create delicious, healthy food. “Feed your passion with at least 20 food stations 11 wineries, eight

chefs, multiple musicians and artists all under the most beautiful roof in the Okanagan!” reads the publicity. The organizers of WAM! at the RCA explain: “You may already enjoy Rotary Centre for the Arts performances and galleries, but

now is your chance to discover the culinary arts at WAM!, our signature event on June 15th. Imagine a wine tasting and foodie adventure that explores the whole Okanagan Valley in one gorgeous location, the RCA. This year, we are looking forward to incorporat-

ing the ‘farm to table’ relationships, uniting food producers, chefs, wineries and you.” Here are some of the folks from our incredible wine, farm and art scene who will be involved in WAM! this year. Many are featured in my cookbook and will be paired

together at tables as per the layout of the book: • BC Wine Museum & VQA Wine Shop • Bella Wines • Cedar Creek Estate Winery • Double Cross Apple

See Schell B2


B2 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

ENTERTAINMENT

I

More food&wine coming this summer Schell from B1 Cidery • Hester Creek Estate Winery • Hillside Estate Winery • Intersection Winery • Nk’Mip Cellars • Orofino Winery • Quails’ Gate Estate Winery • Rustic Roots Winery • Tantalus Vineyards • Tree Brewing • Upper Bench Estate Winery & Creamery • Arlo’s Honey • Codfather’s Seafood Market (Ted’s Trout) • De Bakker’s Kitchen • Delta Grand Okanagan Resort • Dolci Restaurant & Catering • Harker’s Organics • Hillside Winery Bistro • Nk’Mip Patio Restaurant

• Okanagan Lavender Farm • Okanagan Grocery Artisan Breads • Olive Oil Merchant • Popular Grove Cheese • RCA Bistro Gelateria • Sandrine French Pastry and Chocolate • Sunshine Farm • Terrafina Restaurant at Hester Creek • Upper Bench Cheese • Terrace Restaurant at Cedar Creek • Village Cheese Co • Weston Baker. There will also be a dance party featuring the diverse talents of Julie Masi and her band Cover 2 Cover. Ari Neufeld will also be performing as well as multi-instrumentalist Tanya Lipscomb (of the Dharma Dolls). Dress code: Creative Chic

Time: June 15 from 7-10 p.m. Tickets $89 or groups of 10: $80/each from SelectYourTickets.com or call 250-717-5304. WAM! is a Safe Ride Home event powered by Turner Audi. ••• Don’t forget that we have also planned a Delicious Conversations speaker series based on the cookbook with three theme nights starting next week. Farmers: Growing our Food, May 27 at 5:30 p.m. at the Rotary Centre for the Arts, with tickets from Urban Fare. Jennifer Schell is editor of B.C. Wine Trails Magazine. jennschell@shaw.ca twitter.com/JenniferSchell8

S I

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VIN DIESEL (left) and Dwayne Johnson return in Fast & Furious 6.

Fast and Furious picks up speed B y the sixth instalment, most movie franchises are running out of steam, but not The Fast and the Furious. Starting in 2001, the series has had its ups and

downs, but the last two have built up the series to the point that Fast and Furious 6 is so hotly anticipated, they have already starting making number seven.

After the events of Fast Five, Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel) and his crew are wealthy, but their criminal records prevent them from returning to their home country. Fol-

N T GO

K b b lowing his attempts to b apprehend them, Luke c Hobbs (Dwayne Johnson)Z offers the crew a deal; he Z w A See Davis B4Q G j B c i C ( t a a s S

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NEWSHAWK

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GlobalNews.ca

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OKANAGAN


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B3

ENTERTAINMENT

Into the Darkness for Trekkies, but see it in 2D

STAR TREK INTO THE DARKNESS

BEHIND THE SCREEN

Paramount wanted director, JJ Abrams to make the film in 3D. Abrams wanted to shoot in 2D or IMAX format. A compromise resulted, making this the first time in history that a movie was filmed in the IMAX format and then converted to 3D in post- production. I love 3D, but don’t waste your money on 3D for this show, it’s not going to make enough of a Ddifference in the visual effect to warrant the extra money. This time, the young Kirk (Chris Pine) is still brash, reckless and full of bravado and surrounded by basically the same crew as the 2009 film. Zachary Quinto (Spock); Zoe Saldana (Uhura), who was also in Avatar; Anton Yelchin (Chekov); Quebec born, Bruce Greenwook (Pike) were joined by Simon Pegg, a British actor, writer and comedian who’s comedic talents are well used. Christopher Doohan (son of the original Scotty, James Doohan) makes a cameo appearance as a transport officer along side the current Scotty, Simon Pegg. The acting heavyweight of the show is Benedict Cumerbatch (Khan), who actually recorded his screen test in a friend’s kitchen using his iPhone. He was truly the antagonist with talent. Leonard Nemoy makes his eighth appearance, briefly, as Spock and thereby breaks the tie with William Shatner for the most appearances. So, a crisis on Earth calls the crew back and

Susan Steen when a high ranking, trusted Starfleet officer proves to be the enemy, the fight ensues. The young, Kirk once again takes the helm, played very different-

ly from the skirt-chasing Kirk of old (I was always amazed that there wasn’t some sort of inter-galactic war after one of the old Kirk’s forays to another planet, considering he had not much respect for the laws of the species where women were concerned). During the show, Kirk is given the space coordinates 23174611. These are the coordinates for one of the moons orbiting Jupiter. Once a Trekkie, al-

ways a Trekkie, so I liked this one. Box office results suggest a less than stellar (sorry) first weekend opening at $84 million, but there are some big films out there right now. I think it’s worth the money and I think that there will be another Star Trek coming to theatres in the future. I might have wanted to see more gadgetry and a bigger presence by the Klingons (yup, they’re

back), but overall it’s well done, it’s fun, fast-paced and it’s a show for the whole family—so what’s not to like?

I give Star Trek Into the Darkness three warp drive reels.

Susan Steen is a local non-profit executive and a movie buff.

Fire -- Ice

susansteen1234@shaw.ca

Image Studio Hair Salon

grand opening saturday may 25 9:00am - 1:00pm

Free Blow Dry and style $15 Will be donated to the Kelowna Professional Firefighters Charitable Society for every Blow Dry and Style.

BABES ON BROADWAY II!

CELEBRATION SINGERS STYLE!

Friday, May 31 • 7pm

The Celebration Singers aka Babes on Broadway are at it again! An energetic, high kicking journey through musicals from the 1960’s - early 1990’s.

Tickets: $20 Adults. $17 Students & Seniors. $10 Children 12 & under. Tickets can be purchased by calling Donna at 250-868-0388.

105-3320 Richter St 778-484-1414

THE FAB FOUREVER

Saturday, June 1 • 7:30pm

The Beatles are coming! Well not the real Beatles of course, but the next best thing. The Fab Fourever feature the talents of four musicians, plus an amazing keyboardist for accompanying parts. All music is performed live, without the use of backing tracks or vocal overdubs. Costume changes, complete with matching instruments, have been researched & the attention to detail is unprecedented.

Tickets: $25 General. $23 students/seniors. Group of 4 tickets $84

The “LIFE AFTER LAUNDRY” Ladies CLUB presents

THE POWER OF THREE

Saturday, June 29 • 7:30pm

(doors open at 6pm for PreShow: wine & dessert bar, art gallery & more!) A delightful anecdote about

friendship, perseverance & hope that celebrates the strength of the older woman.” Studio Magazine, UK. “Life After Laundry” Ladies CLUB officially started in Jan. 2013. We are a growing group of women of all ages. Our goal is to help the community of Lake Country in a variety of ways, from donating to charity, to helping residents who may have fallen on hard times all the while having fun!

Tickets: $25 sold at Intrigue Winery toll free 1-877-474-3754

British Columbia Kelowna

2013 FH&P Lawyers LLP

Special Olympics Kelowna

(10th) Annual Fundraising Golf Classic

Kelowna Springs Golf Club Friday, June 7 2013

Shotgun Tee-off 12:45 Come and golf with us at our fundraising event in support of sport programs for 216 local Special Olympics athletes

Cost: $140 per player

…our focus “My vision is to establish an Oral Health Centre that will be a cornerstone in the city for years to come, as a centre of excellence in Dentistry.”

Insurance Assignment Accepted

- Dr. Michael Webster.

Dr. Michael Webster DMD & Associate: Dr. Cory Brown

www.kelowna-dental-centre.ca

Dr. Michael Webster DMD

•18 holes of golf with shared power cart •Texas Scramble •Dinner, Games, Live & Silent Auction •Proceeds go to support Kelowna area’s 19 Special Olympics Sports teams

~ OWNER ~

To register or for further information contact:

HOURS THAT WORK FOR YOU!

SOBC Fundraising Coordinator

Kelowna Dental Centre

Open Every Friday. As well as Saturdays & evenings on request.

#100 - 2033 Gordon Drive • KELOWNA • 250-860-1414

Joan Gerhardt:

Phone 250-860-7905 Email jwgerhardt79@shawbiz.ca

Learn more about our programs at www.sobc-kelowna.org


B4 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

ENTERTAINMENT

Prolific illustrator at it again May 24 - May 30

Grand 10 Landmark “FAST & FURIOUS 6” PROMOTION

May 24th: Opening Night Mini Car Show in front of the Grand 10 Cinemas Courtesy of Classified MotorSports May 24th – June 6th: you can enter in the Grand 10 lobby to win a “Fast 6” prize pack which includes: - G.C for 1 Session of Grand Prix Racing at Grand Prix Kelowna (must have licence) - 2 Free Go Kart Rides & 2 Free Rounds of Miniature Golf at Scandia Golf & Games -“Fast & Furious 6” promo items and more!

AFTER EARTH Advance Screening on May 30th at 9:30 pm (PG) IRON MAN 3 (3D) NiGhTly AT 7:00, 7:15, 9:40 & 10:00, SAT & SuN MATiNeeS AT 1:00, 1:15, 3:40 & 4:00 (PG) * 3D PRICING IN EFFECT* STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS (3D) Nightly at 7:05, 7:20, 9:50 & 10:05, Sat & Sun Matinees at 1:05, 1:20, 3:50 & 4:05 (PG) *3D PRICING IN EFFECT* *NO PASSES ACCEPTED (until May 31st)- G.C’s always accepted* IRON MAN 3 (2D) Nightly at 6:40 & 9:15, Sat & Sun Matinees at 12:40 & 3:15 (PG) THE BIG WEDDING Nightly at 6:50 & 9:20, Sat & Sun Matinees at 12:50 & 3:20 (PG) THE CROODS (2D) Nightly at 7:10 & 9:35 (Note: The 9:35 show is cancelled on May 30th), Sat & Sun Matinees at 1:10 & 3:35 (G) STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS (2D) Nightly at 6:45 & 9:30, Sat & Sun Matinees at 12:45 & 3:30 (PG) *NO PASSES ACCEPTED (until May 31st) - G.C’s always accepted* FAST & FURIOUS 6 Nightly at 6:55, 7:25, 9:45 & 10:15, Sat & Sun Matinees at 12:55, 1:30 & 3:45 (14A) *NO PASSES ACCEPTED (until June 7th)- G.C’s always accepted* BUY YOUR TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.landmarkcinemas.com

Paramount Landmark

STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS (3D) PG 7:15 & 10:00; Sat-Mon mats @ 1:15 *NO PASSES ACCEPTED* Playing in the largest theatre in Kelowna! STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS (2D) PG Sat-Mon mats @ 4:00 only IRON MAN 3 (3D) PG 7:00 & 9:45; Sat-Mon mats @ 1:00 IRON MAN 3 (2D) PG Sat-Mon mats @ 3:45 only FAST & FURIOUS 6 14A 7:20 & 9:30; Sat-Mon mats @ 1:20 & 4:00 THE TOTAL PACKAGE: $19.99 A medium pop, medium popcorn, chocolate bar AND admission! Valid Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday TUESDAY BIG MOVIE DEAL: $11.99 A medium pop, medium popcorn and admission. Every Tuesday

Orchard Plaza 5 Cineplex We are open for matinees Saturday to Monday!

EPIC 3D (G) [1:58] 6:45 & 9:15; Sat - Mon Matinees 1:15 & 4:00 THE HANGOVER PT III (14A) [1:55] 7:30 & 10:05; Sat - Mon Matinees 1:00 & 3:50 THE HANGOVER PT III (14A) [1:55] 7:00 & 9:35; Sat - Mon Matinees 1:30 & 4:20 EPIC 2D (G) [1:58] 7:15 & 9:45; Sat - Mon Matinees 1:45 & 4:30 THE GREAT GATSBY 3D (PG) [2:38] 6:50 only; Sat - Mon Matinees 12:30 only THE GREAT GATSBY 2D (PG) [2:38] 10:00 only; Sat - Mon Matinees 3:40 only There is a Family Fun Day showing of MATILDA on Saturday, May 25th at 11 am

JACOBSEN $ 5 OFF E X C E L L E N C E

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Landmark Cinemas 8 West Kelowna IRON MAN 3 (Not in 3D) Fri-Sun Matinees 3:35 only IRON MAN 3 3D PG 6:35 & 9:35; Fri-Sun Matinees 12:35 only THE GREAT GATSBY (Not in 3D) PG Fri & Sat 6:35 & 9:35; Sun-Wed 7:35; Thurs 6:35; Fri-Sun Matinees 12:35 & 3:35 STAR TREK: INTO THE DARKNESS 3D PG Fri-Wed 7:00 & 9:45; Thurs 7:00 only; Fri-Sun Matinees 1:00 & 3:45 No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome STAR TREK: INTO THE DARKNESS (Not in 3D) PG Fri-Wed 7:15 & 10:00; Thurs 10:00 only; Fri-Sun Matinees 1:15 & 4:00 No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome THE HANGOVER: PART III 14A 7:25 & 9:50; Fri-Sun Matinees 1:25 & 3:50 No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome Under 14 Must be Accompanied by an Adult FAST & FURIOUS 6 (Extreme)14A 7:05 & 9:55; Fri-Sun Matinees 1:25 & 3:55 No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome Under 14 Must be Accompanied by an Adult FAST & FURIOUS 6 14A 6:45 & 9:40; Fri-Sun Matinees 12:45 & 3:40 No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome Under 14 Must be Accompanied by an Adult EPIC 3D 6:55 & 9:30; Fri-Sun Matinees 12:55 only No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome EPIC (Not in 3D) Fri-Sun Matinees 3:30 only No Passes Accepted: Gift Certificates are Always Welcome NOW YOU SEE ME *Special Advanced Screenings* Thurs, May 30th @ 6:55 & 9:45 AFTER EARTH *Special Advanced Screening* Thurs, May 30th @ 10:00pm TUESDAY BIG MOVIE DEAL – Admission, medium pop, & medium popcorn all for $11.99 (incl. H.S.T) (Add $3.00 for 3D movies

Encore Cinemas Capitol Theatre Westbank Landmark IDENTITY THIEF 14A Daily 1:30, 4:10, & 7:05 GI JOE RETALIATION (3D) PG Nightly 9:35 *3D Pricing Applies* JURASSIC PARK (3D) PG Daily 12:40, 3:40, & 6:55 *3D Pricing Applies* OBLIVION PG Daily 1:00, 4:00, 6:50, & 9:35 OZ: THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (3D) PG Daily 12:30, 6:45, & 9:30 OZ: THE GREAT AND POWERFUL PG Daily 3:30 THE COLONY 14A Nightly 9:40 PAIN & GAIN 14A Daily 12:50, 3:55, 7:00, & 9:45 Every Monday is Seniors’ Day! Admission $2.00 (or $5.00 for 3D) Every Wednesday is Movie Tots! Admission $3.00; Kids 0-5 are FREE for all matinee films Every Thursday is Toonie Thursday! Admission $2.00 (or $5.00 for 3D)

Davis from B2 will give them all full pardons for their crimes if they help him thwart a lethally skilled crime syndicate led by an arrogant, dishonorably discharged special forces mercenary named Owen Shaw (Luke Evans). Paul Walker, Dwayne Johnson, Michelle Rodriguez, Jordana Brewster and Tyrese Gibson all return and fans of the series will not be disappointed as the filmmakers again amp up the stunts and the humour. There is no bachelor party in The Hangover Part III, so what could go wrong? It’s been two years since their last hangover and Phil (Bradley Cooper), Stu (Ed Helms) and Doug (Justin Bartha) are happily living uneventful lives at home. The only member

MOVIE GUY

Rick Davis of the Wolfpack who’s not content is Alan (Zach Galifianakis). Still lacking a sense of purpose, the group’s black sheep has ditched his meds and given in to his natural impulses in a big waywhich, for Alan, means no boundaries, no filters and no judgement—until a personal crisis forces him to finally seek the help he needs. And who better than his three best friends to make sure he takes the first step? Expect that first step to be a doozy. William Joyce is a man of all media. His

illustrations have appeared on numerous New Yorker covers and his paintings are displayed at museums and art galleries. He has won Emmy Awards for his animated TV series Rolie Polie Olie. His animated short, The Fantastic Flying Books of Mr. Morris Lessmore, won an Academy Award and an iPad app was also created based upon the short film. His other film work includes creating conceptual characters for Toy Story and A Bug’s Life and his books, A Day with Wilbur Robinson and The Guardians of Childhood, were made into Disney’s Meet the Robinsons and Dreamworks’ Rise of the Guardians, respectively. Now he is teaming up with the creators of Ice Age, Rio and Robots for Epic, based upon his

book The Leaf Men and the Brave Good Bugs. When a teenage girl finds herself magically transported into this secret universe, she teams up with an elite band of warriors and a crew of comical, larger-than-life figures, to save their world—and ours. Featuring the voices of Colin Farrell, Josh Hutcherson, Amanda Seyfried, Christoph Waltz, Aziz Ansari, Chris O’Dowd, Pitbull, Jason Sudeikis, Steven Tyler and Beyoncé Knowles, Epic is a colourful adventure with a huge array of interesting creatures that should appeal to all ages. Rick Davis is the general manager of Landmark Cinemas 8 in West Kelowna. landmarkwk_gm @landmarkcinemas.ca


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B5

NEWS

HEALTH • WEALTH • HOBBIES • HOME

▼ ROAD SAFETY

ICBC asking cyclists, and drivers to take care

An average of 150 cyclists are injured every month from May to October when crashes involving cyclists peak in B.C. With Bike to Work Week approaching (May 27 to June 2) and warmer weather encouraging more cyclists on our roads, ICBC is asking drivers and cyclists to share our roads and help keep everyone safe. “I regularly commute to work on my bike and I know how important it is for drivers and cyclists to be aware of each other on our roads at this time of year,” said John Dickinson, ICBC’s director of road safety. “As a cyclist, I never assume drivers can see me and use multiple lights on the front and rear of my bike. When I’m driving, I give cyclists plenty of room so they’re able to react to the unexpected such as a car door suddenly opening into their path.” “Too often police officers see the devastating results of a crash between a bicycle and a vehicle,” said chief constable Jamie Graham of the Victoria Police Department and traffic safety committee chairman of the B.C. Association of Chiefs of Police. “Whether you’re a recreational cyclist or cycle to and from work, it’s important to always wear your helmet and follow the rules of the road. These crashes can be prevented—drivers and cyclists need to watch for each other at all times and use eye contact and hand signals to help anticipate each other’s next move.” Here are ICBC’s tips for cyclists and drivers on how to share the road together: • It’s important to perform regular maintenance and safety checks on your bike to prevent mechanical breakdown. The beginning of the cycling season is a good time to get a tune up. Check the tires and that both the front and rear brakes are working properly and clean, inspect and lubricate the gear, chain and derailleur. • Look for signs of wear on your helmet and make sure you use an approved bicycle helmet that meets safety standards. It’s the law in B.C. and you could be fined for not wearing one. Bike helmets can prevent up to

85 per cent of serious injuries, which account for 80 per cent of all related deaths. • Position yourself so other road users can easily see you – don’t weave in and out of traffic and avoid riding in the blind spots of vehicles. When turning, always hand signal well in advance of any turn. First shoulder check, then hand signal and then with both hands on the handlebars, shoulder check again before turning. • Wear bright, reflective clothing so you’re as visible as possible. If you ride at night, you’re required to equip your bike with a white headlight visible at 150 metres and a rear red light and reflector visible at 100 metres but consider adding more lights for increased visibility. Even still, never

‘‘

AS A CYCLIST, I NEVER ASSUME DRIVERS CAN SEE ME AND USE MULTIPLE LIGHTS ON THE FRONT AND REAR OF MY BIKE. John Dickson

assume you have been seen by a vehicle – even when you have the right of way. • Plan your route before you set off. If you’re new to cycling, take routes that are less busy and use bike lanes when possible. Cyclists must follow the rules of the road just like any other vehicle. ICBC also has several tips for drivers, including: •You should always actively look for cyclists in traffic. Wherever possible, make eye contact to let them know you have seen them. A cyclist often relies on eye contact as a means of communication as they try to anticipate your next move.  • Make yourself familiar with the hand signals that cyclists use. If you’re not familiar with them or need a refresher, read ICBC’s learn to drive smart guide (page 77). • Shoulder checking is very important, especially when making righthand turns at intersections

and before you open your door to get out of your vehicle. When passing another vehicle, make sure you check for oncoming cyclists ahead of the vehicle you are passing. If you want to pass a cyclist, make sure there is enough space as a significant number of cyclist crashes result from side-swiping. • Drivers must yield to cyclists as they do any other vehicle and should maintain at least three seconds of following distance. Cyclists sometimes need to react quickly and unexpectedly to avoid hazards on the road so an increased distance will give you more time to safely react.  • Do not drive, stop or park in a bike lane. If you need to cross a bike lane to turn right, or to pull to the side of the road, take extra care, signal well in advance and always yield to cyclists. • Don’t honk your horn at a cyclist unless you need to give them a warning. A loud honk could startle them or even cause them to fall. To see how many crashes involving cyclists are happening in your neighbourhood, view ICBC’s online cyclist crash map. ICBC helps fund safety improvements for cyclists through its safer roads program. These include shoulder widening and pavement marking for bicycle use, highly-visible coloured pavement markings for conflict areas along bike lanes and helping fund safety studies on areas of concern for communities.

REGIONAL STATISTICS

In the Lower Mainland, on average, 600 cyclists are injured and four killed from May to October every year. On Vancouver Island, on average, 170 cyclists are injured and one killed from May to October every year. In the Southern Interior, on average, 100 cyclists are injured and two killed from May to October every year. In the North Central region, on average, 20 cyclists are injured and one killed from May to October every year. Crash data is from 2008 to 2012 and fatality data is from 2007 to 2011.

“PLAN YOUR FUTURE TODAY” Kelowna Curling Club

May 24 & 25

OVER DISPL 50 AYS!

Friday 10am - 4pm Saturday 10am - 4pm FREE ADMISSION TRADE SHOW ON THE STAGE SATURDAY FRIDAY SPECIAL GUEST SPEAKERS

10:30 AM How to get the most from

Omega 3 supplementation

Minerals: The missing link to our diet

Learn why Omega-3 is vital for your health and well being, and what to look for when buying an Omega-3 supplement.

Learn about proper mineral supplementation, bone health, and why organic mineral supplements are utilized in the body.

Jeananne Laing (Trophic) Clinical Herbalist & Wholistic Therapist

Jeananne Laing (Trophic) Clinical Herbalist & Wholistic Therapist

Old Age Security

Be Fraud Aware

We will discuss upcoming changes to OAS, qualifying conditions & income thresholds, collecting benefits outside the country and low income supplements (GIS).

Learn how to protect yourself against fraud: spot a fraud warning sign, recognize different types of scams and where to call to report a scam.

Laurie Orange (Service Canada) Citizen Services Specialist

Malki Haer (BC Securities Commission) Senior Compliance Officer

Living Longer and Healthier At Home

Living Well With Arthritis

12:30 PM

2:00 PM

Seniors are living longer and want to remain in their own home. Nancy has tips for staying in your own home & maintaining a healthy lifestyle.

Better understand and manage your type of arthritis. Learn how to manage your pain, fatigue and other challenges you face because of your arthritis.

Nancy Dowding (Home Instead Senior Care) Community Service Representative

Trudy Battaglio (The Arthritis Society) Regional Manager, Education & Services

COMPLIMENTARY HEARING SCREENING ON-SITE

10:30 AM

12:30 PM

2:00 PM

FREE TOTE BAG FOR FIRST 500 VISITORS! OFFICIAL AUTOMOTIVE SPONSOR

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B6 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ PROTEST

Local residents O ask to join i worldwide march On Saturday, May 25, people from more than 300 communities in 40— plus countries will take to the streets to promote their views on the future of food.  Dubbed March Against Monsanto, this worldwide grassroots event will highlight controversial issues surrounding the corporation of Monsanto, viewed by the protest movement supporters as aggressively pursuing an agenda to forever alter the world food system and maintain rigid control of it. Genetically modified (GM) “foods” and the issues surrounding them are at the heart of this march.

It comes at a time when locally we are being forced to make decisions about the possibility of bio—engineering in our communities.  The attempted introduction of a GM apple to the Okanagan Valley has huge implications for the future of the fruit industry, both conventional and organic, claim the march supporters. As well, recent demonstrations and petitions in Kelowna have highlighted concerns surrounding GM alfalfa and how it could spell the demise of the organic beef industry. 

See March B7

In Support of

PROSPERA PLACE KELOWNA, BC

MAY 25-26, 2013

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Dr. Michael Ungar, Halifax, NS - “Resilience” Dr. David Rhine, Kelowna, BC - “Concussion” Dr. Condeluci, Pittsburgh, PA - “Social Capital” Dr. Shaun Gray, Lacombe, AB - “Neurobehavioural Consequences” For more information or to register: www.braintrustcanada.com

HELP US RAISE FUNDS FOR DIABETES RESEARCH! Support today by going to www.jdrf.ca/walk or sign up to form a walk team and invite your family and friends to join in.

“A cure would be awesome – it would mean I wouldn’t have to poke my fingers and count carbs before eating – I could just eat and not worry about anything!”

Join the family fun on walk day...

SUNDAY JUNE 9TH at MISSION CREEK PARK in KELOWNA For more information contact Pam Prentice at kelowna@jdrf.ca or call 250-765-7711

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B7

NEWS

▼ ASTRONOMY

OC students join stargazers in new telescope project

With Canadian astronaut Chris Hadfield now returned to Earth and the newest Star Trek mov-ie at the movie theatres, it -seems everything astronomical is in the air. n That’s no different at Okanagan College where professors from multiple odisciplines are working to get closer to the Milky eWay by assisting with -the installation of three dradio telescopes and infrahstructure for the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada—Okanagan sChapter (RASC-OC). - “The amount of col-lege involvement in the last year has really spiraled upwards,” said Rifchard Christie, physics and astronomy department chair and an RASCOC member. “For a non-profit like the RASC-OC it provides us with some great expertise locally to take on the challenges of developing a first-class astronomy outreach facility.” While the building of the radio telescopes is in the hands of local amateur Hugh Pett, various aspects of the project are being handled by professors and more than a dozen students from four engineering technology departments—mechanical, electronic, civil and water. Two mechanical en-

gineering technology students (Jonathan Peter and Luigi Ennas) are working with professor Vladimir Neykov on the antenna mount, and designing and testing motors for precise antenna tracking. Two electronic engineering students (Jamie Maloway and Brett McDowell) are working with professors Kevin Bradshaw and Randy Brown on designing the electronics for process control and the wireless transmission for the data from the telescopes Six students from civil engineering technology (Michael McGoldrick, Josh Goode, Tanner Vollema, Mack Murtland, James Hall, and Nate Johnson) are conducting a survey of the locations for the telescope sites with professor Terry Stewart. And in the fall an entire class of water engineering technology students, under the direction of lab assistant Roland Oliynyk, will be designing a water acquisition and delivery system, plus a waste water system for the chapter’s proposed new classroom space— the Discovery Centre. Each year the RASCOC hosts more than 100 events at the Okanagan Observatory reaching more than 8,000 people.

Christie said the addition of the radio telescopes gives the public a chance to learn more about what are essentially the building blocks for the universe. “Radio telescopes capture images of the stuff that is between the stars— the gases and the dust—in other words the material that will give rise to make the stars, the planets. It’s an enriched soup of chemicals and elements from which life originates.” Christie said the plan is to have the first radio telescope in operation this summer, with the other two coming on stream over the next two years. “People, including kids as young as five, will be able to collect data from the telescopes and discover and look at the Milky Way.” Christie said there’s no better time to capture the public’s interest than now. “Our primary mandate at the RASC is one of public outreach, and here at the college it’s about giving students meaningful experiences that can lead to professional careers,” he said. “To have this come together at a time when Chris Hadfield has become an international ambassador for space science is a huge boost in the arm.”

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For too long, they say, Monsanto has been the benefactor of corporate subsidies and political favouritism. “Organic farmers and small farm producers suffer losses while Monsanto continues to forge its monopoly over the world’s food supply, including exclusive patenting rights over seeds and the genetic makeup of plants,” says a press release issued by the local march organizers. The goal of March Against Monsanto—Kelowna is to spread awareness about the harmful effects of genetically modified foods, expose the cronyism between big business and government, and promote organic food systems. “March Against Monsanto—Kelowna demands that all GMO products be labeled, that our food supply be protected,

and that local farmers be supported,” said the press release. Protesters will gather Saturday, 11 a.m., at Parkinson Recreation Centre,

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for the one—hour march and rally. For more information see www.facebook.com/events/322166 811244895/?ref=ts&fref =ts.

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B8 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS ▼ DRUGTESTS

Separating genuine cures from the placebo effect I n order to measure the effectiveness of a new drug, pharmaceutical companies are required to test the medication in a double blind placebo trial. This means that the drug is compared to a substance that is inert (the placebo). Instead of giving people the medication in question, they give them sugar pills in place of the medication. None of the people in the study know

EMOTIONAL RESCUE

Annie Hopper if they are given the real drug or the placebo. Again, this is in an effort to measure the effectiveness of the medication being tested. However, a strange

phenomenon takes place —even the people who are given the “placebo” improve. The medical industry tends to downplay placebo results. After all, they have a lot at stake. But doesn’t it make sense that we should be researching how the placebo effect works? To that end, there is some research that sheds light on this mysterious effect. Research to date on

the placebo effect has focused on the relationship between the mind and body. One of the most common theories is that the placebo effect is due to a person’s expectations. If a person expects a pill to do something, then it’s possible that their body’s own healing mechanisms can cause changes similar to what a medication might do. In other words, changing your thought

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processes and your emotional state can activate healing in your body. There are actual physical changes that occur, so this isn’t “in the head” or merely positive thinking. For instance, some studies have documented an increase in the body’s production of endorphins, one of the body’s natural pain relievers. In fact, the placebo effect is sometimes as effective as the drug being ADVERTISING FEATURE

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function. In fact, a new science based on epigenetics “control above the genes” suggests the ability to change our thoughts and emotional state can also change our genetics. Dr. Bruce Lipton, author of the Biology of Belief, explains that our genes respond to both our external and our internal environment. Engaging in more positive thoughts and emotional states changes the body’s physiology and chemistry that alters our internal environment. This has a direct affect on the trillions of cells in our body and the expression of genes. What this research suggests is that we have more power to influence our health than we thought. That being said, changing our internal chemistry takes practice, patience and time. Truly, the ability to heal resides in each and every one of us as we connect to the physician within. Annie Hopper is a limbic system rehabilitation specialist. www.dnrsytem.com

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tested. This is often the case with mild to moderate depression and anti-depressant medications. Dr. Irving Kirsch, associate director of the Placebo Studies Program at Harvard Medical School, challenges the very effectiveness of antidepressants. Dr. Kirsch’s research suggests the difference between the effect of a placebo and the effect of an antidepressant is minimal for most people. The results are not simply in your head or imaginary because it causes a physical change in the body, like lowering blood pressure and heart rate and can also causes changes in the brain that can be measured through neuro-imaging. When we alter our expectations to something more constructive and positive, we will naturally shift our focus of attention and our emotional state. This ability to shift our thoughts and emotional state has a profound effect on the body’s physiology and our ability to fight disease as well as heal from illness. This also has a profound affect on brain

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dr. maher audeh d.C. Sherwood Park Pain & Health Centre 94 athabascan avenue 780.628.5936

dr. Steve Waddell d.C. Wellness Coach Pain & Health 30C, 5250 22nd Street 1.403.775.6037

www.spinalcarecanada.ca Spinal Decompression • Chiropractic • Custom Orthotics • Motor Vehicle Accidents • Laser Therapy • Posture Correction • Work-Related Accidents

243 Squadron celebrates 50th anniversary

This year marks the 50th anniversary of Kelowna’s 243 Ogopogo Squadron of the Royal Canadian Air Cadets. To commemorate this event, the squadron will host a celebratory dinner after the annual ceremonial review on Saturday, June 1. Former Kelowna cadets are invited to attend and be part of the celebrations. “With hundreds of local youth having been members of the squadron over the past five decades, we are hoping that some will come out and join us in the festivities,” said the 243 Squadron commanding officer Capt. Aidan Ketchum.  “It will be an excellent opportunity to see some familiar faces, talk about shared cadet experiences and join us in welcoming the next 50 years of air cadets in Kelowna as this year comes to an end.” Already, 243 Squadron alumni are planning to attend. John Kish, one of the original cadets from 1953, is looking forward to the evening, a chance to reminisce about his time with the squadron. “My best memories were flying in a Hercules Transport and parading at the Legion Hall at Ellis and Leon downtown. I hope to see others from that time at the dinner,” Kish said. The Celebration Dinner takes place at East Kelowna Hall on June 1, 5 p.m. Tickets are $25/person. Those interested in attending are asked to contact Mary Wall at 250-450-9057 or stop by the East Kelowna Hall on Wednesday evenings between 6:30 and 9 p.m. to arrange for the tickets.


sCapital Capital News News Thursday, Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B9 B9 www.kelownacapnews.com

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.763.7114 fax 250.862.5275 email classified@kelownacapnews.com INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES

AGREEMENT

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

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

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

COPYRIGHT

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

Announcements

Announcements

Funeral Homes

Obituaries

Information

Information

Obituaries

VanHalteren, William November 21, 1955 - May 21, 2013

ON-SITE CREMATORIUM

William was an electrician for 30 years. He loved making people laugh and was a Mopar nut enthusiast. To all his friends, please join us, we will be celebrating his life Friday, May 24 at the Blue Gator Bar & Grill. Starting at 3:00pm until we can’t laugh anymore..

250-860-6440

Thanks, Nellie

Family Owned

1910 Windsor Road, Kelowna

www.everdenrust.com

Obituaries

Obituaries

“Memories made to last”

In Memoriam Celebration of life for Don Jack D.J. will be Sunday May 26th at Rusty’s Steakhouse #1 -1525 Dilworth Dr. 1-4pm

Obituaries

Toll Free: 1-800-665-4143 (BC)

Obituaries

DAY, BETTY MAY Passed away unexpectedly on Monday, May 20, 2013 at the age of 72. Survived by her loving husband Ernie; daughter Karen Day (Rodger Chisholm); two sons: Kevin Day (Tracy Avery) and Brent Day all of Kelowna; six grandchildren: Jennifer, Sam, Kati, Erin, Jason, Lily; two great grandchildren: Hailey and Ethan; sister-in-law Ida Graff and a very large extended family who will miss her dearly. Predeceased by two brothers: Harold and Russ. Our mother was born in 1940 in Saltcoats, Saskatchewan to Sam and May Graff. The family moved to B.C. when Mom was five years old. Her school years were spent living in Winfield where the family had a dairy farm. Mom grew up milking cows before and after school, helping in a big way with the work load inherent on the farm. She was very competitive and played many sports including helping bring home a provincial softball championship playing catcher. Later in life she took up golf and got extremely proficient at it until it became too difficult with her progressing affliction with arthritis. At the ripe old age of seventeen she married dad and began life on the family farm on Byrnes road in Kelowna. Between duties working alongside her husband on the farm and raising a family, Mom found time to be very active in various volunteer organizations such as Kinettes, Meals on Wheels, etc. We have enjoyed a very hard working, fun-loving and loyal mother and are all grateful to have had her. We will miss her. There will be a time of Visitation on Monday, May 27th from 12:00 noon to 1:00 pm, followed by a Funeral Service at 1:00 pm, both at Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Kelowna Arthritis Centre, 150A-1855 Kirschner Road, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 4N7. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springfieldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.

15818 Industrial Ave. Summerland, BC V0H 1Z6 www.gracogranite.com

MACIVER, EDMUND “RED” With his family at his side, and supported by the caring and compassionate staff of Belgo Unit, Edmund “Red” MacIver passed away peacefully on Sunday May 19, 2013, at Sun Pointe Village, Kelowna, B.C., in his 80th year. Born in Gould, Quebec, Red was the youngest son of the late John Angus and Mary Ann (Wiseman) MacIver. Red will be forever missed by his beloved wife of almost 58 years, Margaret (Sherk), and his children Deborah (Rodger) Stead, Will (Cheryl) MacIver, Dan (Alicia) MacIver, Wendy (Joe) Ruggeri and Tammy MacIver (Stew Gillespie). Much loved Grandpa of Erin & Adam Stead, the late Luke MacIver, Jacob, Jesse, Daniel & Rysam MacIver, Will Liston, and Jamie & Tyler Ruggeri. Predeceased by his eldest brother Willis Wiseman, Red also leaves behind his sisters Ellen (Clarence) Robertson and Sheila (the late Ronald Lee), sister-in-law Marie Masson, as well as many nieces, nephews, and friends.The MacIver family would like to express our sincerest thanks for the care and compassion shown Dad by all the staff at Sun Pointe Village, Kelowna, whose Palliative care program allowed our Dad to die with dignity, surrounded by the love of his family. For those wishing to make a charitable donation, the Canadian Cancer Society, Alzheimer’s Society or Threads of Life would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements entrusted to Valleyview Funeral Home, Kelowna, B. C. A private family burial will take place at a later date at Valley View Memorial Gardens and Funeral Home, Surrey, B.C. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.valleyviewfuneralhome.com Arrangements entrusted to Valleyview Funeral Home, Kelowna, BC 250-765-3147.

WYSE, KENNETH Went to be with his Lord on Sunday, May 19, 2013 at the age of 94. Survived by his loving wife Marge; two sons: Larry (Barb) of Kelowna, Glen (Terry) of Cloverdale; daughter Donna Willms (Dave) of Kelowna; nine grandchildren: Loree (Steve) Mitton, Kevin Wyse (Rose), Tyler Wyse, Brent Wyse, Ryan Wyse (Andrea), Lindsay Wyse, Kelsey Wyse, Tara Reitmeier (Kirk) and Ben Willms; six great grandchildren: Amanda and Emily Mitton, Sarah, Alex and Jeremy Wyse, Rachel and Samantha Reitmeier; two brothers: Bill (Pat) of Red Deer, AB, Donald (Faith) of Kelowna; two sisters: Frankie Dillingham (Buster) of Devon, AB, Clarice Seely (Ron) of Lacombe, AB; numerous nieces and nephews. Sadly predeceased by son and daughter-in-law, Jim and Marge, Ken’s parents and six brothers and sisters. Ken served his country during World War II in the RCAF in Great Britain. He was a veteran member of the Gideon’s, was on the Board of Okanagan Bible College and had a successful career in Life Insurance with Great West Life. A family graveside service will be held on Saturday, May 25th, followed by a Memorial Service at 12:00 noon at the Mission Creek Alliance Church, 2091 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC, with Rev. Elmer Fehr officiating. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Gideon’s, c/o 593 Spruceview Place South, Kelowna, BC, V1V 1S8 or Samaritan’s Purse Canada, 20 Hopewell Way NE, Calgary, Alberta, T3J 5H5. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springfieldfuneralhome.com 250-860-7077.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Are you into exercise, motivated and wanting some extra income? Capital News is looking for a person or persons with a reliable vehicle to deliver newspapers door to door in the Kelowna and Westside areas. Various sized routes on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Your papers would be dropped at your home early in the morning, and you would have the whole day to complete your deliveries. Work as much or as little as you want.

ON THE WEB:

bc classified.com

Obituaries

The best place to find what you need when you need it! www.kelownacapnews.com

To apply for this position, please call Capital News Circulation at 250-763-7575 and ask for Richard.


B10 B10 www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013 Capital Capital News NewsC Thursday,

Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Coming Events

Information

Business Opportunities

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

ATTENTION The Capital News cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. FUN for all ages: Fancy shooting a firearm? Try it on Sunday, May 26, 10-2 at the Kelowna & District Fish & Game Club’s “JUG SHOOT” Sponsored by The Best Little Gun Shop Around, Weber & Markin, 4-1691 Powick Rd, Kel 250-762-7575. Tues-Sat, 10-6. INN FROM THE COLD KELOWNA Annual General Meeting Tuesday May 28, 2013 @5pm. Tinker Room St. Michael & All Angels Cathedral, 608 Sutherland Ave, Kelowna. Info: 250-448-6403

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front. Refund Policy Our ads are non-refundable when booked for less than 4 weeks (12 issues), when cancelling a 4 week ad you will be refunded in weekly increments only, calculated at the appropriate discount level. Refunds not available for 1/2 price promotion.

Personals Information NEED HELP WRITING A CLASSIFIED AD?

Here are a few tips to help you: *USE A KEYWORD- Start your ad with the item you have for sale or for Rental Ads -start with the area of town or the amount of bedrooms. *BE DESCRIPTIVE. Give customers a reason to respond. The more information you provide the better the response. *ABBREVIATIONS - Always use the standard- don’t try to make them up as this can cause confusion. Ask your classified rep to help you with these standard abbreviations. *INCLUDE PRICE - this will avoid unnecessary calls. *WAY TO RESPOND TO ADVERTISEMENT- Always Include a phone number or email address. ********CALL TO PLACE YOUR AD TODAY!****

FIND YOUR SOMEONE SPECIAL with a personal ad. A Special price for you to help you find LOVE. 5 lines 3 inserts (1 week) $29.00 + tax We also have Box #’s for an additional $8.00 Classified at 250-763-7114

Lost & Found

THE KELOWNA CAPITAL NEWS

FOUND: Camera, found on May 15 on Okanagan Centre Rd. 778-363-1084 FOUND ladies diamond ring on May 16. 250-768-3785. LOST Gold Bracelet possibly at Kelowna Airport or Kelowna area. Thursday, May 16th. REWARD Call (250)801-1116 LOST: Set of keys early in May with black remote for car & 1 key with pink marker. Reward to finder, 250-763-8003 LOST: Singing, Yellow Canary who escaped on Monday, April 22 in the Lower Mission Area. Please Call: 250-860-3541

Information

Information

250-763-7114

‘BUSINESS LOANS’ For a new start up or expansion loans, contact Community Futures Development Corp. Dave Scott, Loan Manager, 250-868-2132 ext 227 RARE Opportunity Very Well Known, Established, Lucrative Okanagan Bakery for sale 40 years in the community and the only bakery in our town of Winfield. Take over existing clientele & contracts. Busy all year round. For info call Josef 250-766-5536. WANTED- I am looking for Business Associates/Partners Full time or Part time. Call for interview. Dean (250)-558-9231

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking We require immediately Class 1 drivers for Canada and US for the following positions: • US Team drivers • Part Time /Casual Drivers for Canada/US • Drivers interested in a truck share program for Canada/US. We supply you with a paid company cell, fuel cards, all paid picks and drops, assigned units and regular home time. All you need is 3 yrs verifiable experience, clean abstract and a good attitude. Please indicate on your resume the position applying for. Please fax resumes and abstracts to 250546-0600, or by email to parris@ricknickelltrucking.com No phone calls please.

Automotive

Automotive

POSITION: Journeyman Mechanic Full Time – Kelowna Transit LOCATION: Kelowna, BC REPORTS TO: Branch Mgr/ASST MGR/SHOP supervisor

(P/T) CLASS 1 DRIVERS Pick-Up & Delivery Van Kam’s Group of Companies requires P/T Class 1 Drivers for the Okanagan area. Applicants must have LTL & P&D driving experience and must be familiar w/ the Okanagan region.

We Offer Above Average Rates! To join our team of professional drivers please call, fax or visit us on-line. Call Kelowna Terminal: 250.860.6208 Fax: 250.860.2107 Visit: www.vankam.com Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility. We thank all applicants for your interest!

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

INTERESTED IN PSYCHOLOGY?

BECOME A PROFESSIONAL COUNSELLOR EARN YOUR DIPLOMA IN 1 YEAR On campus and home study programs

FREE iPAD...Summer Enrollment Bonus Call today for Details

(250)717-0412

Chelsea Stowers Graduate

Automotive

www.counsellortraining.com

RESPONSIBILITIES: Performs brake, safety, and PM inspections Complete work orders legibly and accurately Perform repairs/service calls to Municipal Biodiesel buses as required Maintain a clean and safe work environment Adhere to all First Group policies and procedures Comply with Safety & Health regulations in the workplace Maintain required tools for the job & submit tool inventory annually Other duties as assigned by Shop Supervisor After hours on-call responsibilities as required EXPERIENCE & KNOWLEDGE: Valid Class 2 Drivers License with Air Brake Endorsement Must have a valid Commercial Transport of Heavy Duty Mechanical Repair Certification Truck/ Bus mechanical repair experience Air Brake endorsement Willingness to work with others Mechanically minded and safety conscious Must be flexible WORKING CONDITIONS: Garage environment and on road repairs as needed. Weekday/weekend shift work between the operating hours of 5:00 am and 1:00 am, possible overtime in the evenings and on weekends. Please respond in writing providing your resume and cover letter.

Gerry Dyck Mail: 1494 Hardy St. Kelowna BC V1Y 8H2 Gerry.Dyck@firstgroup.com Phone: (250) 860-8193 Fax: (250) 861-7872

Education/Trade Schools

ONLY SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED “FIRST CANADA IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER”

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

PRACTICAL NURSING Career Opportunities Licensed Practical Nurse Health Care Aid Operating Room Tech* Foot Care Nurse*

FREE BIOLOGY, MATH & ENGLISH UPGRADE

NEW Provincially Recognized PN program.

LEGAL ASSISTANT

S

Career Opportunities Legal Administrative Assistant Real Estate Assistant Commercial Law Assistant Corporate Law Assistant Trademark Assistant

PCTIA

ACCREDITED

KELOWNA COLLEGE OF PROFESSIONAL COUNSELLING

HEALTH CARE ASSISTANT Career Opportunities Home Support Agencies Acute/Complex Care Facility Long Term Care Private Homes Assisted Living

MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT Career Opportunities MSP Billing Clerk Medical Transcriptionist

The Kelowna Capital News is publishing a special feature on May 31st to congratulate the Graduates of 2013. KELOWNA

We are offering a 2 col x 3” full colour ad. $99 + eEdition $2.25

SENIOR

Love MOM & DAD

SECO

, NDARY We BELIE Raphael & Keyshon VE that the direc you WILL go con fiden tion We are so of your dreams. tly in proud of you. L

ATESHA J

ACKSON

We ask that you submit a baby photo and Grad picture with name and small tag line.

Contact Shayla or Michelle at classified@kelownacapnews.com or 250-763-7114 Deadline: May 27th, 2013

200 - 546 Leon Avenue

KELOWNA: 250-860-8884

SPROTTSHAW.COM YOUR AD ON-LINE www.kelownacapnews.com


sCapital Capital News News Thursday, Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013

Employment

www.kelownacapnews.com B11 B11 www.kelownacapnews.com

Employment

Employment

Services

Services

Services

Services

Farm Workers

Help Wanted

Medical/Dental

Mind Body Spirit

Countertops

Handypersons

Plumbing

WE are looking for light farmers or heavy gardeners. We are a 25 acre resort on Shuswap Lake that is water accessible only. We would prefer a couple. We are installing a 100ft x 25 ft greenhouse this summer and have many established gardens too. You would be required to live onsite and help with dinner parties later in the summer as well. Please visit the website if interested and e-mail resumes directly to Narrows Village. www.narrowsvillage.com

FT CASHIER- required 4-5 for days includes weekends. Previous cash exp preferred. Apply in person with resume to KLO Esso- 3135 Gordon Dr

PART time position for receptionist/certified dental assistant. We are looking for an experienced individual (minimum five years of dental reception experience) for 4 – 5 hours a day, Monday through Thursday to work primarily as a receptionist and assist when needed. All enquiries will be held in confidence. Please submit your resume via email to: infoshupe@shaw.ca

ASIAN Massage. Lovely, Peaceful Setting, $60/hr. Call (250)-317-3575 BLISS Deep & French Massage, 10 years experience. Call 4 appt. 250-215-7755 THAI Massage. Totally relax & energize your body & mind. Open 7 days/wk 250-801-7188

REFACE Countertops. 1/2 the Cost of Replacing. Granite & Corian Designs. 470-2235.

A-Z HANDYMAN, domestic wizard, furniture assembly, all repairs & reno’s.250-859-4486

DREGER MECH. Plumbing, Gasfitting, comm/res & reno, ins’d, 24hr. Call 250-575-5878. XL Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Irrigation, Drain Cleaning, Reno’s H20 Tanks, Service 575-3839

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. ANDRE’S Electronic Experts is looking to grow their Telus sales force. Looking for individuals with sales experience and knowledge of cellular. Full time salary/commission with potential wage to be $40,000 $70,000 plus benefits. Drop off resumes to 2180 Elk Rd., West Kelowna or Email: kel02@andres1.com

CAUTION

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front. Experienced Janitor required for washroom cleaning in Kelown area, must have own transportation. 1-250-7646466. Fax 1-250-7646460.Email:evergreenbuildingmaintenance@gmail.com

PEACHLAND Liquor Store is looking for PT help evenings and weekends. Must Have “Serving it Right”. Please apply in person, Hwy 97, Peachland Centre Mall WANTED: F/T, & P/T, day/night cleaning staff for Parkinson Rec Centre. Room for advancement within company. Please email resume to: cenoka@shaw.ca or mail to Cenoka at 1139 Bentien Rd. Kelowna, B.C., V1X 6R9. Resumes can be dropped off to janitorial staff between 9:30am and 12pm. Do not leave resumes with front desk, only Cenoka cleaning staff, resumes left with the front desk will not be evaluated.

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

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services F/T Cooks & Servers required. Apply to: aspengrovegolf@shaw.ca

Professional/ Management LANDMARK is looking to add a Senior Forest Technician to our team. The successful applicant will have & 3 years of layout experience. Example duties include block and road layout, crew supervision and CP preparation. Work locations expected to be around the Big White area. Forward resumes to: mail@landmark-solutions.ca .

Sales CASHIER Clerk, 35-40 hrs, lottery experience, non smoker, day/night shifts, must be a people person. Drop resume to Bank Head Store, 1396 Bernard Ave. No phone calls

Services

Alternative Health A European Massage. Tired or Achy? Days/Evenings. Phone: (604)-793-3832, Kim

Mind Body Spirit A DAYTIME SPECIAL! New to business. Very Pampering! Exotic Hot Towel Massage. Phone: 250-878-4794 Affordable, Excellent Massage. Guaranteed Best! Voted #1 by clients. Linda 862-3929 AROMATHERAPY/SHIATSU Msg. A soothing touch. 8am10pm. (250)-768-8999 *Arousing* Massage Sessions Dedicated to Men’s Needs. Serendipity 778-484-4531

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Psychics PSYCHICS - $20 Palms. $20 Tarot card, $20 Psychic. All 3 for $45! (250)-681-3322

Financial Services 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

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

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ALAN Dignam Electric. Resid/ Comm. Service calls, Reno’s, Upgrades. lic’d, bonded & Insured. Alan 250-808-6595

Fencing ALL KINDS OF FENCES. Cedar, Gates,Custom & Stain. 250-491-4622 www.akf.ca

Garage Door Services GARAGE Doors- install, service, repair all makes of doors & openers. 250-878-2911

Home Care Retired nurse willing to care for seniors in their own home + paliative care & light house keeping. Many ref’s, 763-6723

Carpentry/ Woodwork RETIRED Carpenter. Decks, fences,windows,doors,siding, painting&drywall 250-870-8851

Cleaning Services 360º Clean Premium Quality, Professional & Reliable. Making U House Proud. 215-1073 WILL do all types of cleaning. $21/hr. Also - office / evenings. Phone: 250-765-8880

K.W. CONCRETE - Specializing in Driveways, Sidewalks, Floors,& MORE 250-575-4973

Can’t make it, don’t worry…

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

Garden & Lawn

Concrete & Placing

Ric’s Lounge & Grill and Four Points by Sheraton are hiring: • Night Auditors • Housekeeping Managers • Housekeepers • Front Desk staff • Maître d’/Sommelier • Kitchen Leaders • Kitchen Staff • Servers • Hosts • Bartenders ...Full-time and part-time positions.

Electrical

111111111111111111111111 ALL Exterior Hedge & Tree Service. Insured, For a free quote call Dave: 250-212-1716

Computer Services

HIRING FAIR Monday, May 27 10 am to 4 pm at the Okanagan Golf Club

Heat, Air, Refrig. DAKIN Mechanical Plumbing, Heating, Gasfitting, Lic. Ins. Free Estimates (250)470-2019

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

12/7 A MOBILE COMPUTER TECH. Certified computer technician, virus removal, repairs, upgrades. Let me come to you. (250)-717-6520.

The Four Points by Sheraton Kelowna Airport Hotel is hiring all star talent! Bring your resume and positive attitude to the

Drywall DRYWALL Finisher, New C o n s t r u c t i o n / R e n o va t i o n s Call Klaus 250-860-3296 PESL DRYWALL Service Inc. Renovations, new construction and repairs. Boarding, taping, textured ceilings. Call Tomas at 250-212-4483 or 860-3495.

apollolandscaping.ca Mowing, Irrigation, Power Raking, Prune, Clean-ups. Ph: 250-764-4141

I WANT TO CUT Your Lawn! Plain & simple, your lawn needs cutting, and I cut lawns. I’m asking for your business, and in exchange, you will receive both excellent value and exceptional service, GUARANTEED! Weekly maintenance, power raking, pruning, aerating, spring clean-ups, etc. Senior’s discounts, all inquiries welcome! 250-878-7283 ...Common Sense Yard Care... JIM’S MOWING Book a job at www.jimsmowing.ca or call 310-JIMS(5467) Not happy with your current lawn service? Call Vantage Point today! You’ll Love The Results.Save$$ 250-769-7603 Quality Topsoil, garden mix bark mulch, sand,gravel, decorative rock. Ensign Bros. MonFri. Phone: 250-769-7298 SENIOR FOR SENIORS Lawn mowing services. Art or Linda: 250-765-0286, 250-718-4340

Contractors

Gutters & Downspouts

KSK Framing & Foundations. Quality workmanship at reas rates. Free est 250-979-8948

KELOWNA GUTTER Cleaning and repairs, re-slope gutters,etc Richard 250-718-6718

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Join our Creative Team Are you wanting to get your foot in the door at an award-winning newspaper? We are looking to fill a full time position in our production department. Are you proficient in Adobe InDesign CS6, Adobe Acrobat, and Adobe Photoshop in a Mac environment? Are you experienced with e-mail and internet programs? Do you have great proofreading skills? If so, an opportunity exists for you to complement our fast-paced production department. We are seeking a well organized, creative team player to join our newspaper. The successful candidate will have strong design skills, excellent grammar and spelling, be a quick and accurate typist, and have a keen eye for detail. Interested applicants may apply by letter, fax or email to: Kelowna Capital News c/o Tessa Ringness 2495 Enterprise Way Kelowna, BC V1X 7K2 Fax: (250) 762-3220 Email: tringness@kelownacapnews.com

Closing date for submissions: May 24, 2013 Absolutely no phone calls please.

Home Improvements FLOORING SALE

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingoffloors.com

1.877.835.6670

www.paintspecial.com. 3 rooms for $299! Price incls. Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint. NO PAYMENT until the job is completed! Free Est. (1) 250-899-3163

Irrigation/Sprinkler Systems Irrigation Save money on water & time. Call Vantage Point Irrigation today! 250-769-7603

Landscaping #1 STOP FOR ROCKS. www.bcrocks.com. Please call 250-862-0862 CUSTOM YARD CARE. Call today for all your lawn care needs!!! 250-862-0821 GLM Landscaping & Irrigation We pay the tax! Custom landscaping 250-864-5450 Kettle Valley ROCK WALLS. $18-$25 sqft. Call Jay (250)215-4956

Machining & Metal Work GET BENT Metal Fab, fences, gates, railings, security bars, 863-4418www.getbentmetalfab.ca

Misc Services Moving, Landfill & Cleaning Good Rates, Home & Business. Call Ron: 250-801-8940

Moving & Storage AAA Best Rates Moving $59+. FLAT Rates long dist. Weekly trips BC/AB. 250-861-3400 FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance trips. Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687 JOE’S MOVING Reasonable Rates, Fully Equip’d Trucks, Local-long Distance, Storage Available. No Job Too Small! Free Estimates. Call Joe Anytime at: 250-470-8194

ROLL ENDS PACKING PAPER FOR SALE at The Kelowna Capital News. 2495 Enterprise Way. GREAT for the kids to draw on, puppy training, and packing for moving. CLEANER THAN NEWS PRINT! $1 + up. Talk to the girls in classifieds to purchase yours.

careers@fourpointskelowna.com www.blackpress.ca

Roofing & Skylights

GERMAN MASTER ROOFER. Free estimate. BBB Member Call Steffen, 250-863-8224 OK Roofing All repairs, maint., & re-roofs. Warranty on all work. Free Est., 878-1172 RYDER Roofing Ltd. ‘From a hole in your roof to a whole new roof.’ Call: 250-765-3191

Tiling

TILE Setter. Artistic Ceramics. Custom tile setting. Call (250)870-1009

Tree Services

111111111111111111111111 ALL Exterior Hedge & Tree Service. Insured, For a free quote call Dave: 250-212-1716

Trucking/ Bull Dozing

TNT TRUCKING. No load too small. Junk removal, sand, gravel, etc. (250)862-0821 .

Window Cleaning Perfection Window Cleaning & Other Services. Call Banner Window Cleaning: 215-3485.

Pets & Livestock

Hauling ATTENTION The Capital News cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.

Pets

DOBERMAN pups, Ready to go June 7; $500.ea Can deliver. 778-212-2468

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions

Auction Large estate & antique collectable auction, June 1 @ 1pm at Dodd’s Auction, 3311 28 Ave, Vernon. 1-866-545-3259. View photos at doddsauction.com (Specialty Auctions)

$100 & Under

BELL 6131 HD Satellite Receiver and Dish, $100. Phone: 250-712-0557. URGENT: Leather Golf Bag, $25. (250)491-9613 URGENT: Putters, $5.00 Phone: (250)491-9613 URGENT: Top Flight Irons, 2-9, $50. (250)491-9613 URGENT: Top Flight Irons & Woods, $80. (250)491-9613 URGENT: X31 Woods & Irons, $25. Phone: (250)4919613 WHEEL Chair - Folding, Like New, $100, 250-860-0793

250-763-7114

$200 & Under

Painting & Decorating

URGENT: Gibbard Double Bed Suite, Very Good Cond., $125. Phone: (250)491-9613 Urgent:Office Furniture: Desk & Credenza, Attractive, Exc. Cond. $200, (250)491-9613

LOVE’S PAINTING. Interior. Exterior. Res. Comm. 10% off Spring Special. 250-215-1327 PRECISION PAINTING 123 Drywall repairs, textured ceilings Free Est. (250)-317-2882 WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

$400 & Under

4 Michelin Tires, 85% tread left, 205/65/R15, paid over $600, asking $325, 250-860-0611

(1) 250-899-3163

Firearms

2 Coats Any Colour

ALPINE model 308 cal. rifle British made with 23” barrel. European Walnut stock with ventilated recoil pad. Controlled feed bolt, scope and mounts. $450 (250)769-0415

3 Rooms For $299,

Send your resume to

Pressure Washing

OKANAGAN Pressure Washing. Commercial/Residential. Fully insured. 14 years exp. Call Dave at 250-863-0306

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


B12 B12 www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013 Capital Capital News NewsC Thursday,

Sales & Service Directory CARPENTRY

RETIRED CARPENTER

LAMINATE TOPS

$

• Decks • Stairs • Railings • Gates • Fencing & Repairs • Doors • Windows • Siding • Expert Painting & Drywall • Multi Trade Skills • References on Request

NATURAL STONE

$

starting at

Got Bored

250-870-8851

GUTTERS

starting at

1630 Innovation Dr. Kelowna, BC V1V 2Y5 P 250.765.3004 | F 250.491.1773

250.718.6718

14.95 LF 59.00 SF

On select colors only | Installation available

Natural Stone Surfaces All One Piece Laminate

Visit our showroom at THE AIRPORT BUSINESS PARK Monday - Friday 8 am - 4:30 pm Family owned & operated for over 40 years

colonialcountertops.com

HEATING

Kelowna Gutter Cleaning & Repair •Fix leaks •20 yrs experience •Fascia soffit repairs • Downpipes •Re-Slope

FENCING

COUNTERTOPS

Free Estimates.

Install, service & repair all makes of: furnaces, fireplaces, boilers, A/C, heat pumps and water tanks. Plumbing heating, renovations and new construction. Licensed and insured.

250-470-2019

REFACE DON’T REPLACE 1/2 the cost of replacing Corian & Granite Designs. The Green Alternative.

10% OFF

WITH THIS AD www.okanagancountertopsystem.com

250-470-2235

IRRIGATION

ALL KINDS OF FENCING 6x8 cedar panels starting at $65. Gates & custom orders, staining.

250-491-4622 www.akf.ca

FRAMING

GARAGE DOOR SERVICES

ksk

Framing & Foundations Quality workmanship at reasonable rates. Free estimates 250.979.8948

ABC

OVERHEAD DOORS We install, service, & repair all makes of doors & openers. Broken Springs, Cables, Rollers... WE DO IT ALL!

250-878-2911 abcohdoors@gmail.com

TRY THE SALES & SERVICE INTRO PRICE

147.67

$

Save MONEY on water & time. Don’t call anyone about irrigation start up, new install & repairs. Call VANTAGE POINT

tax incl.

12 inserts for new clients only please

Please call a classified representative at

IRRIGATION

250-763-7114

NOW, ANYTIME, ANY DAY

250-769-7603

LANDSCAPING CUSTOM YARD CARE • Lawn Mowing • Maintenance • Pruning • Hedging • Roto Tilling • Bark Mulchers • Yard clean up available CALL TODAY

250-862-0821

LAWN AND GARDEN AAA LAWN IRRIGATION Spring Specials, grass cutting, pwr. rake, aeration, fertilizer, hedge pruning, yard clean up, landscaping, irrigation systems, excavating sewer. Father & Son

250-212-5320

SAME DAY SERVICE FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

BOOK YOUR SUMMER CLEAN UPS! Lawn Maintenance, Clean-ups, Pruning/Hedges, Rubbish Removal, Fertilizing, Aeration, Odd Jobs.

Call 310-JIMS (5467) www.jimsmowing.ca

www.apollolandscaping.ca • lawn maintenance • landscape construction • irrigation • stump grinding

250-764-4141

MISC. SERVICES ING

ING

MOV CLEAN PICK

UP

Moving (2001) $30/hr & up Cleaning (1985) $18/hr

Landfill: 1/2 load $35, Full load $60

Pick-up & delivery $13 hr dwntwn

ANNOUNCING…

Low Maintenance is the solution for your new yard with our NEW SPRING SALE! You will LOVE the results and SAVE $$$ CALL VANTAGE POINT RYAN: 250-769-7603

Neighbour Labour, Yard Work & Housework. 12 hr. Keeping costs low, using your supplies, doing it your way. Call Tim

GLM ENTERPRISES

in Kelowna. Thank You

250-864-5450

250-765-0867

Get Featured! Call 250-763-7114

RON 250-801-8940

and speak with a classified rep today! PLUMBING

PSYCHIC

XL PLUMBING & HEATING Bonded gas fitting, irrigation, drain cleaning, jetter camera & record lines. Commercial & Residential. New construction & reno’s, Service & HWT specials. Call Clint 250-575-3839.

PSYCHIC

Senior’s Specials Experience & Quality New Homes & Repaints Ceilings Bondable. Insurance Work Call Terry

Price includes Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint NO PAYMENT Until Job Is Completed!

www.PAINTSPECIAL.com 1.250.899.3163

250-863-9830 or 250-768-1098

250-878-2483

QUALITY WORKMANSHIP

TEAM GERMAN MASTER ROOFER

SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST

ROOFS OF ALL KINDS

EXPERIENCED CRAFTSMEN

• Bath Remodels • Decks • Drywall

• Kitchen Remodels • Painting • Plumbing

• Electrical • Tile Work • To-Do Lists • Much More

MEMBER

Canadian Homebuilders Association

Kelowna • 250-717-5500 kelowna.handymanconnection.com

Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Independently Owned and Locally Operated

FEATURE

STUCCO

TILING

TRUCKING

AFFORDABLE PAINTING

ALL KINDS OF

TILE SETTER

TNTTRUCKING

250-863-9830 or 250-768-1098

STUCCO

Interior, exterior, modern old world look. For FREE estimates call Michael 250-864-7322. Serving Kelowna for 20 years!

WELDING METAL FABRICATION LTD. • Fences • Gates • Railings • Security Bars • Cargo Racks • Rollcages • Boat Railings & more. Tube Bending Specialists www.getbentmetalfab.ca

250-863-4418

Artistic Ceramics Custom tile setting. Travertine, marble, granite & ceramic. Decks, kitchen, baths. Guaranteed work.

Call 250-870-1009

No load too small • BARK MULCH • SAND • GRAVEL • YARD CLEAN-UP • JUNK REMOVAL LIGHT FLAT-DECK Nick Nixon - Trish Nebot Cell 250-862-0821 Office 250-765-2778

WINDOW CLEANING Exterior Windows for as low as $80

BANNER WINDOW CLEANING Professional, courteous service. Also repair torn screens and other services. For perfect windows call: 250-215-3485

Precision Painting 123 Exterior Experts

• Quality • Neatness • Reliability • Drywall repairs • Textured ceilings FREE ESTIMATES

Call 250-317-2882 or 778-755-4606

ROOFING

Free Estimates

www.kelownadeckandrail.com

Senior’s Specials Experience & Quality New Homes & Repaints Ceilings Bondable. Insurance Work Call Terry

• Local/long distance • Storage Available • No job too small • Free Estimates Call Joe Anytime 250-470-8194

Ceiling and trim extra

Kelowna

Serving Kelowna & West Side

250-681-3322 for appt.

CALL JAY

250-215-4956

Joe’s Moving Service “The Professionals”

3 rooms for $299 (2 coats any colour)

AFFORDABLE PAINTING

Deck & Rail Vinyl decking up to 80 mil., all types of aluminum railings, topless glass railings, short & regular posts, fences & gates.

18-$25 sq.ft.

$

MOVING/STORAGE

RENOVATIONS

Reunites the seperated, removes negative energy. • $20 Palms • $20 Tarot Card • $20 Psychic • ALL Readings $45

Kettle Valley

ROCK WALLS

PAINTING/DECORATING

To book your space, call

250-763-7114

WE PAY THE TAX! Landscaping, irrigation, patios, retaining walls, water features & lawn maintenance.

MARCO’S WINDOW CLEANING

• Specializing in window and gutter cleaning • Quality work guaranteed Over 13 years experience Please call Marco for a free estimate

250-801-8255

• • • • •

RYDER ROOFING LTD. Free estimates, senior discounts,

Free estimate, BBB Member Over 30 years experience WCB and Liability coverage VISA and Mastercard accepted Final roof inspector available

WWW.TEAMGERMAN.COM

250.863.8224

member of B.B.B. Fully insured, WCB coverage. All types of shingle roofing & torch on roofing systems. ‘From a hole in your roof to a whole new roof.’

250-765-3191

FEATURE

G VING LEANIN ICK O M P C

UP

Moving (2001) $30/hr & up Cleaning (1985) $18/hr

Landfill: 1/2 load $35, Full load $60

Pick-up & delivery $13 hr dwntwn

RON 250-801-8940


sCapital Capital News News Thursday, Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B13 B13 www.kelownacapnews.com

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Free Items

Misc. for Sale

FREE: Hide-a-bed, brown in color, good condition. Phone: (250)862-1944 FREE: Huge Freezer Chest, White Melamine Bookcase & Storage Cabinet. 250-762-5217

FREE: National Geographic Magazines, (250)762-5217 FREE: One Grey Kitten to Good Home. Phone: 250-8788017 FREE pick up, appliances or any kind of metal, $10 for electronics. 765-9303, 801-9975 Free pickup, of aluminum windows, air cond. & batteries, no steel or tin. 250-717-0581 FREE Pick-up of used bicycles that you no longer want. Ok if need repair 604-800-2104 FREE P/U- Appliances, Rads, Batteries, Old machinery & vehicles. Harley 778-821-1317

Furniture FOR SALE: Queen Mattress Set BRAND NEW - Mfr. warranty Must sell! $200 (1)-(250)870-2562

OAK China Cabinet full of Royal Albert Old Country Rose dishes, 75 pieces, 8 place settings, all in exc. cond. Asking $1300 for all. 250-763-5373

Heavy Duty Machinery 204 Excavator + attachments; 2004 gravel box for tandem truck; Palfinger Crane 36 ton, fits tandem truck; 2004 Volvo Loader, Lowbed trailer. Call 250-309-0404 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 SCRAP PAPPY Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217

Medical Supplies AQUASSURE Walk-in Tubs & Showers - Ask about Free tubs & renos thru HAFI grants! 1048 Richter 250-868-1220 www.aquassure.com LIFT Chair - For Elderly, EZ Boy Style, Mauve, $999.00. Phone: 250-860-0793 Shoprider Scooters & power chairs, new & used. Stair lifts, platform stair lifts, vertical platform lifts. Kel: 250-764-7757, Vernon 250-542-3745. Toll Free 1-888-542-3745 www.okmobility.ca

Misc. for Sale ATTENTION The Capital News cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front. Refund Policy Our ads are non-refundable when booked for less than 4 weeks (12 issues), when cancelling a 4 week ad you will be refunded in weekly increments only, calculated at the appropriate discount level. Refunds not available for 1/2 price promotion.

Misc. Wanted PURCHASING old Canadian & American coin collections & accumulations. 250-548-3670 True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-250-863-3082

Real Estate

Sporting Goods

Real Estate Business for Sale Landscaping Business, well established (20yrs) c/w excavator, attachments for rockwalls, lowbed trailer. For more information call 250-309-0404

Houses For Sale BUYING or SELLING? For professional info call Grant Assoc. Broker, Premiere Canadian Properties (250)-8626436, FREE Evaluation

Say “OK Big Three”

to advertise in the Capital News, the Vernon Morning Star and the Penticton Western News! Call 250-763-7114 or email your ad to

Misc for Rent

Office/Retail

Suites, Lower

Suites, Upper

Avail now, 2nd floor 707 SF office use at 1511 Sutherland Ave. Open concept with 3 private window offices. Base rent $8.50/sq.ft + common expenses. Royal Pacific Realty (604)765-3658, Bob Curell or Call Keith at 250-448-6797 email: rcurell@telus.net

1BD close to Nesters, NS, NP, shared W/D, $725 utilities included. Phone: 250-763-9693

DOWNTOWN 2bdrm 1bath Upper half house Gordon/Lawson (near Nester’s Market) Avail. June 1st. f/s, dw, shared laundry, suitable for couple, NO SMOKERS, NO DOGS, NO EXCEPTIONS. References and DD required. $975/Mo + Utilities. TEXT 250-870-3533

Mobile Homes & Parks NEW Lakeview Family home at Sierras 2440 Old Okanagan Hwy.3bdrm 2bath 1188 sq. ft. from $159,900 tax in. Accent Homes (250)-769-6614

Mr. Mobile Home Certified Factory Outlet. Featuring SIERRAS family community, or single and multi-section homes for your property. 250-769-6614 www.accenthomes.ca SUNRISE Village, immaculate modular home, 2bdrms, 1.5 bthrms,newer roof, extensive laminate floors, gas f/p. $199,000 MLS#10051132. David Jurome Macdonald Realty 250-862-1888.

Apt/Condo for Rent 1Bdrm aptmnt, Avail May 1st, clean, quiet building. Close to all amens, NP,*also 2bdrm Avail June 15th 250-861-4700

2bd, 2bth Condo. L.Mission, June 1 Pool, w/d, f/s, dw. Near OC. $1100mo, 250-764-4230 ENDERBY, 1 bdrm Apt. Heat & Hot water inc. Available now. 250-3089299

SPACIOUS 1bd apartments, close to Capri Center Mall in newly renovated building. F/S, D/W, A/C, hot water, underground parking, lndry services avail. NS NP $775 + utils. Call to view: 250-860-7416. CENTRE of Kelowna. New affordable lux 1&2bd, 5appls, ug prking, NS/NP. 250-763-6600. www.rentcentrepoint.com

Commercial/ Industrial FOR LEASE 1000 sq.ft. Office Trailer fully serviced on fenced 1/2 acre. Zoned Heavy Industrial Including Auto Wrecking. $3000 triple net incl. Fenced 1/2 acre service industrial lot available. Central Westside Location. will build to suit. 250-769-7424

Fruit & Vegetables

Fruit & Vegetables

Fresh From the Fields “Local Produce at Your Doorstep” To place an ad...call the Kelowna Capital News

250-763-7114

Would you like to swallow 20 pills every day, just to digest your food?

www.kelownacapnews.com

If you had cystic fibrosis, you’d have no choice.

Bruce Duggan 250-766-2628

YOUR AD HERE!

Fresh From the Fields is back.

BOOK YOUR ADVERTISING SPACE TODAY! 1 col x 2” ad space for

$28.56/day, $69.00/week, $230.00/mth (+GST) Call 250-763-7114

1-800-378-CCFF • www.cysticfibrosis.ca

Homes for Rent 1BD Chalet, in Country setting w/scenic view, just 5 min. from Orchard Park. Very quiet & clean. Ideal for single working person. Small pet negot. NS. $795 + utils. Avail. June 1st Call (250)762-6627 275A Nickel Rd. 3bdrm, dining room, kitchen, living room & 1bdrm in bsmnt. (250)860-2930

4bd & 2.5bath in Ellison area, dbl garage, family & living rm, view. Avail June 1, $1500 + utils. No dogs. (250)869-2186 FIRST TIME BUYERS Don’t Pay Another Cent In Rent To Your Landlord. Free Report Reveals 6 Little Known Facts That Can Help You Buy Your First Home. Royal Lepage Kelowna www.KelownaStopPayingRent.com

Westbank 2bd house in mobile home park. Available June 1st, $975 + utils + DD, No pets! Bayside Property Services Ltd. 604-432-7774 or site managers @ 250-768-8301

Rentals

classified@kelownacapnews.com

See Your Ad Online

Rentals

2bd upper suite on Graham St. ALSO 2bdrm lower suite on Sumac Rd. Both incl. all appl’s, avail June 1, NS, NP. 250-860-1148 or 317-1864

While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front. Refund Policy Our ads are non-refundable when booked for less than 4 weeks (12 issues), when cancelling a 4 week ad you will be refunded in weekly increments only, calculated at the appropriate discount level. Refunds not available for 1/2 price promotion.

Office/Retail

Office, Retail, Fitness, newly reno’d, main floor, Avail now, 1300sqft, $1500/m. & 700sqft office, 2nd floor, $800/mo, Avail June 1 Both have ample parking, Westbank, 718-9083.

Rooms for Rent #1 Avail furn rms/ste. DT central. Safe quiet & clean. W/D net, sat TV, central air & utils, $475-$650/mo (250)861-5757 FURNISHED Room to mature adult, Rutland, utils & cable incl’d, ND, NP. Smoke outside, small pet ok. $500/mo + DD. Phone: 250-491-1075 Rutland furn’d rooms for working man, 30+, living room, TV, kitchen, laundry, priv. entrance & patio, utils incl, $560 + DD. 250-215-1561, 250-765-7639

Shared Accommodation 1Bdrm, Central, Newly furn. shared kitchen, bath, fam/rm liv/rm & laundry, includes utils & cable. Avail June 1, $550/m. Phone: (250)-860-2194 GLENROSA Bright, Spacious, lower lev. incl family rm, 1bd, 3pc bath, sep. entry, $500, utils incl. Avail Immed. 778754-2048, 250-448-9358 TODAY Furnished Room includes cable & wi-fi, shared common living area. Patio with BBQ, $550, Ref’s. Working or Student OK, (250)860-7146 Very clean, quiet, lrg room. N/S or smoke outside. Prv. TV in room w/full cable. Shared kitchen, living room & dining area, washer/dryer. Utils./wireless internet incl. Easy biking distance to UBCO, on bus route. $700.00 (250)864-7511. West. Kel. Newer, 1500sqft. Share with 1, $650 incl utils, sat, a/c, parking.250-863-1577 employed/references.

Suites, Lower

191 ASHER ROAD, 1750 sq/ft. $1350 + Tax. Plenty of parking. 250-765-9448

1000SQ One bedroom suite Lakeridge Park. Dishwasher, central vac, gas fireplace. Laundry, utilities shared. 778-755-4479

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

1Bdrm W/O Orchard setting close to UBCO, bus rte, Rutland Bench. Avail. June 1st. Parking. $700/mo 870-3294 2bd, 1bath on orchard. Brand new, new laminate flooring & paint. W/o patio, f/s, bright, no pets, NS, NP, laundry neg. Avail May 1, $800 + 1/2 utils. Phone: 250-215-2085 2bd & 1bd Cottage, Lakeview Heights, newly reno’d, bright, spacious, large lot with view. All appl’s included. Phone: 250-575-1761, 778-879-7795 qizhangsun@gmail.com 2 Bdrm bright sunny walkout suite, washer/dryer, add’l freezer fridge, fully furn, no smoking inside, n/p, quiet resp. tenant. All utilils incl. w/TV in living room & access to TV in both bdrms. Within easy biking dist. to UBCO on bus route., $1,425.00 unfurnished pricing can be discussed call 250 864-7511 2BDRM suite, Gerstmar, No laundry, No cat, NS, No dogs $600/mo includes utils & cable. 250-575-6502. 2BIG bdrm, din. rm, lndry, sep. ent., w/o basement. Close to bus & UBC, NP, NS. Avail July 1, $795 + utils. (250)317-4238

Transportation

Antiques / Classics

1967 Meteor Montcalm Convertable. 12K Firm. 390-4V PB PS Call (250)768-5510

Rare 1989 Buick LeSabre Ttype, 112,000km, as new, full options, $5,199 obo. 250-212-7726

Auto Accessories/Parts

AAA Service 24/7, Cash For Cars. Call Paul Haul (250)808-9593

LYLE’S TOWING. FREE REMOVAL of unwanted vehicles. Pay up to $1000 for good vehicles. Lots of used parts for sale. (250)-765-8537

Say “OK Big Three”

BLACK Mtn, 1bd suite, new walk/out, incl all utils, 3 appls, W/D, paved parking, views, prefer 50+, Avail June 1st $850, NS, NP, Resp. person, Ref’s. 491-3268 or 878-1983

to advertise in the Capital News, the Vernon Morning Star and the Penticton Western News! Call 250-763-7114 or email your ad to

Lrg 1bdrm W/O West Kel. Private entry, parking, utils & sat tv incl’d, $750, (778)-755-5694

classified@kelownacapnews.com

Auto Financing

Suites, Upper 4Bdrm 5 peice bath all appls micro, w/d a/c, Quiet Rutland area, close to amenities $1300 + 1/2 utils. NP NS. Call (250)765-7021 ATTENTION The Capital News cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.

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

1-800-961-7022

www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557

Apt/Condo for Rent

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2bd, 2bath 18th floor condo at Skye Tower. Avail July 1, NS, $1695/mo. Jay : 604-813-4468

FUN for all ages: Fancy shooting a firearm? Try it on Sunday, May 26, 10-2 at the Kelowna & District Fish & Game Club’s “JUG SHOOT” Sponsored by The Best Little Gun Shop Around, Weber & Markin, 4-1691 Powick Rd, Kel 250-762-7575. Tues-Sat, 10-6.

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For Sale By Owner

MISSION #212-665 Cook Rd., Somerville Corner. May 24 & 25, 8-1pm. Ladders, hand & power tools, appliances & garden supplies. MISSION, SPCA (Aux) Yard Sale. Sunday, May 26th, 10-2 Refreshments. Donations of sellable items appreciated. 3785 Casorso Rd. Weather Permitting. MOVING & GARAGE Sale! 4393 Lakeshore Rd, Sat., May 25th 9am-3pm Retro couch, chair & stereo, lamps, TV, end table, tools, garden utensils & much more! Moving Sale Everything must go! Sat & Sun May 25 & 26th 9am-1pm #592-1255 Raymer Ave. Dresser w/mirror, large fridge, small utility cupboard, 5x7 area rug, appliances ETC. MULTI UNIT Garage, Bake & Book Sale! May 24, 25 & 26th 8am-2pm At Ranch Park MHP 3591 Old Vernon Rd. NORTH GLENMORE The Orchards Complex Community Garage Sale! Saturday, May 25, 9am-1pm, 445 Yates Rd. Sat & Sun May 25 & 26 9am -3pm No early Birds We wont be open until 9am! #24-3535 Casorso Rd. (Central Mobile Park.) Rain or shine!!!!!!

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B14 B14 www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday,May May23, 23,2013 2013 Capital Capital News NewsC Thursday,

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Legal

Adult

Adult

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Domestic

Motorcycles

Trucks & Vans

Legal Notices

Adult Entertainment

Escorts

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Re: The estate of GEORGE JAMES ROZIER also known as GEORGE ROZIER, deceased, formerly of Kelowna, British Columbia Creditors and others having claims against the estate of GEORGE JAMES ROZIER are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executor, John McCormack, c/o Community Western Trust Corporation at 408 – 1708 Dolphin Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 9S4 on or before June 22, 2013, after which date the Executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Executor then has notice.

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

2004 Chrysler Sebring Convertible, loaded, in mint condition, only 97,000km, leather power heated seats, $6,900. Phone: (250)767-2078

2004 BMW R1200 12,400 KM Asking $12,000 OBO Call (250)868-1233 While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.

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Tenders

The City reserves the right to reject any or all tenders, to waive defects in any bid or tender documents and to accept any tender or offer which it may consider to be in the best interest of the City. The lowest bid or any tender will not necessarily be accepted. Tender documents may be obtained at no charge from the City of Kelowna website or from the City of Kelowna Purchasing Branch, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna BC V1Y 1J4.

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Boats 1998 MacGregor Sail Boat, all options & 40HP Honda O/B. Complete with trailer, $21,500. Phone: 250-862-2136 - Cell sailerguy@shaw.ca

The City reserves the right to reject any or all responses, to waive defects in any bid or tender documents and to accept any tender or offer which it may consider to be in the best interest of the City. The lowest or any tender or offer will not necessarily be accepted.

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Sealed proposals clearly marked on the outside of the envelope with the words “T13-056 Regional Travel Survey” will be received at the Office of the City Clerk, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna, BC up until 3pm, Local Time, June 6, 2013, The Request for Proposal (RFP) will not be opened publicly.

RFP documents may be obtained at no charge from the City of Kelowna website or from the City of Kelowna Purchasing Branch, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna BC V1Y 1J4.

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Sealed tenders, clearly marked on the outside of the envelope with the words “T13-060 Supply of Compact Cargo Van” will be received at the office of the City Clerk, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna, BC up until 3 PM, Local Time, June 4, 2013. Tenders will be opened publicly at that time.

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sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com B15

NEWS SWINGING FOR ROTARY…The 2st

annual Rotary Pro-Am Golf Tournament, the major sponsor being SYSCO, was a huge success, held May 14 at the Harvest Golf and Country Club in Kelowna. A record more than $110,000 was raised, the proceeds used to assist the following causes—The Interior Heart and Surgical Center; Kelowna Community Food Bank; The Salvation Army; student scholarships within School District 23, The Rotary Club of Kelowna Foundation; Rotary Youth Leadership Awards; the Rotary International Youth Exchange program; and other community charities. The tournament is the largest Pro-Am tournament outside the Lower Mainland with prize money of more than $12,000. The winning professional was Brad Clapp (right photo), from Chilliwack, accepting the Bill Anderson Trophy as the top pro from Bill Anderson (far right) and Harvest club pro Chad Scott (centre). The top amateur team (left photo) was led by pro Keith Vanderbrink, Adam Rich, Terry Sharkey, Darryl Low and Bob Horner. Gord Savage (right), chair of the Rotary organizing committee, presented the team their trophy.

▼ KELOWNA

Local thespians dominate Theatre BC awards Kelowna was well represented among the winners at the 2013 Theatre BC/Okanagan Zone banquet and award ceremony held May 18 at the Schubert Centre in Vernon. The award winners were: Best Production—the Okanagan Zone Allum Cup, sponsored by TBC Okanagan Zone: Venus In Fur, Fred Skeleton Theatre, Kelowna Best Actor Shuswap Theatre Award—Rod Shuttleworth, Caught In The Net, Theatre Kelowna Society Best Actress Kamloops Players Award—Dorothy Dalba, Venus In Fur, Fred Skeleton Theatre, Kelowna Best Supporting Actor Shakespeare Kelowna Award—Joe Welton, Caught In The Net, Theatre Kelowna Society Best Supporting Actress Sarah McLean Award, sponsored by Joyce Hodgson—Kaitlin Hunter, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Best Set Design Summerland Singers and Players Award—Brian Haigh, Caught In The Net, Theatre Kelowna Society Best Light Design theatre86 Award—Vanessa Lomas, Venus In Fur, Fred Skeleton Theatre, Kelowna Best Sound Design Barbara Keith Award—Stephen Ingle, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Best Costume Design Penticton Chamber Theatre Award—Ellen Gonella, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Best Props Theatre Kelowna Society Award—Cilla Budda, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Best Set Décor sponsored by Powerhouse Theatrical Society—Cilla Budda, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Best Ensemble Bumbershoot Theatre Award— Caught In The Net, Theatre Kelowna Society Best Newcomer for Directing Wilson Riley Award, sponsored by Dick Clements—Shannon Moore, Venus In Fur, Fred Skeleton Theatre, Kelowna Best Backstage Co-operation Willem Roell Award—The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm Ozzie Award for outstanding contribution to the Zone—Lori Dewart Past Okanagan Zone chair Okanagan Zone Steve Heal Scholarship—Leah Golding, Vernon Adjudicator’s Merit Awards: • Roger Ward, Caught In The Net, Theatre Kelowna Society • Cherie Poelzer, God Of Carnage, Kamloops Players • Katie Finlay, The Herbal Bed, Shuswap Theatre, Salmon Arm

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B16 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

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WEST 83 KELOWNA

THURSDAY May 23, 2013

The Central Okanagan’s Best-Read Newspaper www.kelownacapnews.com

serving our community 1930 to 2013

▼ WEST KELOWNA

Downtown to remain divided

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STAFF REPORTER Watch for our flyers in Friday’s paper

1892 Spall Rd 250-868-1010 • 1892 Byland Rd 250-769-7355

BUSINESS UPTOWN RUTLAND Business Association has hired Laurel D’Andrea to manage day-today activities as their executive director. To mark the fifth anniversary of the William R. Bennett Bridge, Peter Lepold has designed a postage stamp and postcard.

A24

ENTERTAINMENT SETTING poetry to music, Syrian-Canadian Ghada Alatrash performs June 1 at the French Cultural Centre in Kelowna.

B1

ministry is not eager to convert it to a single highway for beautification reasons. Although the district doesn’t have any jurisdiction over the Highway 97 corridor, it could still take on a couplet conversion using its own funds. But, with a price tag of approximately $40 million, council agreed that wasn’t a realistic option. “It’s really not affordable. We could do it, but we’d be sacrificing every-

thing else,” said Findlater. Skene recommended the district discontinue leading the initiative to convert the couplet into a single, two-way road and focus its efforts on beautification of Main Street, Brown Road and Elliott Road. Based on the Westbank Centre Revitalization Plan, the cost of streetscaping, traffic calming and other beautification work is estimated to be $4.2 million;

however, Skene said the district has control over that cost. “We have to devote our resources and our time to what is achievable and affordable,” said Findlater, adding the district might consider planting more trees along Main Street to “deaden some of the sound” caused by noisy vehicles travelling along the Highway 97 corridor. Coun. Rick de Jong, who made the issue of

wpaterson @kelownacapnews.com

Steady rain raising Okanagan Lake level Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER

The Okanagan, particularly around Mission Creek, is under a high streamflow advisory, as of mid-Wednesday, following a series of rainstorms that swept through the valley Tuesday and Wednesday. Downpours of rain drummed on hard surfaces and left pools of water on roads, as well as swelling waterways like Mission Creek, which peaked

at flows of 58 cubic metres per second early Wednesday—a one in three year event, reported Des Anderson, section head, public safety and protection in the natural resource operations ministry. The severe thunderstorm warning issued by Environment Canada ended Wednesday, after thunderstorms and overnight showers eased up. Mission Creek started to rise late Tuesday evening, and went from flows of

23 cubic metres per second to 58 on Wednesday. With additional rain forecast, and runoff from the very large Mission Creek watershed still working its way into the creek and down to the valley bottom, he anticipated it would continue rising. Okanagan Lake has also been rising and by Wednesday it was 35 centimetres above normal for this time of the year, and just 18 centimetres from full pool, a level it doesn’t

generally reach until the middle of June, he reports. Anderson said they have been releasing as much as possible from the lake system downstream since the beginning of May. A complicating factor is that there are already issues in the south of the valley where high groundwater has flooded fields along the Okanagan River and Osoyoos Lake has risen above its target level for this time of year, in part because the Similkameen River

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is also very high and has backed up into Osoyoos Lake. With the rainstorms, it’s expected to rise again. “We’re discharging as much as possible from Okanagan Lake, balancing that with releases from Osoyoos Lake. Flows from Okanagan Lake are close to the design capacity of the channel, at 53 meters per second, in a channel designed to handle 60 metres

See Lake A4

N N

A16

aside its dream of converting the downtown couplet into a single, two-way highway along Dobbin Road. Council made the decision after realizing the project would cost the municipality around $40 million.

97

IMMACULATA’S Siobhan Fitzpatrick will continue her education and volleyball playing at UBCO this fall.

DOUG FARROW/CONTRIBUTOR

DESPITE being a priority since West Kelowna’s incorporation in 2007, the district has set

McCurdy Rd.

HW Y

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West Kelowna is giving up its fight to convert the couplet—which chops the community’s downtown core into three sections—into a single highway along Dobbin Road. Despite being a priority since incorporation in 2007, council unanimously decided the initiative would be too costly for the district to take on itself. “I think everybody’s disappointed with the results of a really serious look at this issue,” said Mayor Doug Findlater. “We don’t have a sense of community, a sense of place down there in the downtown core—that’s what’s disappointing.” Michael Skene, president of Boulevard Transportation Group, was at Tuesday’s council meeting to discuss results from a study that looked into options regarding conversion of the couplet. Skene said the oneway couplet, which was constructed in the early 1980s, currently meets the needs of the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure; therefore, the

couplet conversion a key part of his campaign in 2011, said Tuesday’s news was a “difficult pill to swallow.” “Simply put, the job of MoTI is to move traffic. The couplet, the way it is now, moves traffic very well, unfortunately for us,” said de Jong. “Neither the science nor the dollars support dealing with the couplet in any way, shape or fashion at this point in time.” Coun. Gord Milsom said it was important for council to give clarity to downtown business owners by making a decision Tuesday. “I think it would be irresponsible to our taxpayers to invest $40 million at this time,” said Milsom. West Kelowna’s next steps will be to initiate a public process to outline the recommended strategy, update the Westbank Centre Revitalization Plan, meet with MoTI to discuss the district’s change in direction and include Main Street, Elliott Road and Brown Road beautification projects in the 2014 budget.

★ Leathead Rd. Hwy 33w


A4 www.kelownacapnews.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013 Capital NewsC

NEWS PROM PARADE…Grade 12 students from Mt. Boucherie Senior

Seconday in West Kelowna and their dates parade through Kelowna’s Waterfront Park in the traditional walk to the prom dinner and dance, held at the Delta Grand Okanagan Hotel Saturday evening. This year’s grad class, numbering around 400, will participate in the actual graduation ceremony June 21 at Trinity Baptist Church’s auditorium in Kelowna. ALISTAIR WATERS/CAPITAL NEWS

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Heavy rains push lake limits Lake from A1 per second of flow,” he explained. High tributary flows in the South Okanagan are contributing even more runoff to the swollen river due to the heavy rainfall, he noted. And, high in the Mission Creek watershed there was a further 25 millimetres of rainfall, with some snow mixed in,

Tuesday. “The more rain we get the less room there is in Okanagan Lake for normal snowmelt runoff,” explained Anderson. However, the forecast for the rest of the week and weekend is for showers, which he feels the lake can handle, as long as they don’t turn into heavy rain. The good news is that the cooler weather has

slowed the rate of snow melt. Environment Canada meteorologist Doug Lundquist said this upper low pressure system is normal for mid-May through July 7; what he calls the Okanagan’s ‘monsoon season,’ with lots of rain showers and stormy weather. There was even snow this week on Allison Pass, the Okanagan Connector

The District of West Kelowna is seeking

Mobile Vendors to provide food and beverage service for 10 Music in the Park events at Memorial Park at 3737 Old Okanagan Highway in West Kelowna. The Music in the Park program runs on Fridays from 7pm to 9pm on the following dates with one Saturday event from 6pm to 10pm: July 5 July 12 July 19 July 26 Aug 2

Aug 9 Aug 16 Aug 23 Aug 24 (Saturday) Aug 30

Food and beverage vending services are required from 6pm to 9pm at each Friday event and 5pm to 10pm for the Saturday event. The District of West Kelowna is interested in securing approximately 3 vendors to provide a small variety of cuisine choices for each “Music in the Park” event. Applicant Requirements • The vending unit must have its own power source (no electricity on site). • Vendors must have Liability Insurance naming the District of West Kelowna as additionally insured for two (2) million dollars. • Vendors must provide proof of a “Permit to Operate” from Interior Health. • Vendors must provide proof of WorkSafe BC insurance. • Vendors must provide proof of a current District of West Kelowna Business License. • Vendors must provide a sample menu or list of food and beverage items offered. • Vendors must provide a picture of the mobile vending unit (exterior only). The District of West Kelowna reserves the right to accept or reject any applications. Submission of an application does not guarantee a license to operate vending services during the Music in the Park events. All interested applicants are invited to fill out a DWK Music in the Park Food and Beverage Vending Application Form available from Municipal Hall at 2760 Cameron Road or on the District of West Kelowna website at www. districtofwestkelowna.ca / business / bid opportunities. All applications must be submitted by Friday, June 7, 2013 at the Municipal Hall.

of the Coquihalla Highway and the Coquihalla itself, he said. Actually, he said it was very dry in the Okanagan for May until the black storm clouds moved in Tuesday. Unfortunately, he said it’s difficult to predict how much rain will come in the next few days because it simply depends on where the storms develop, but he did expect there would be another dump before Sunday or so when it’s expected this system will begin to break up and dissipate. Deputy emergency program coordinator Brian Moore, also administration officer for the Kelowna Fire Department, said there were a couple of reports of lightning strikes Tuesday in the Black Mountain area, but firefighters couldn’t find anything, so it’s expected the rain put them out. Mission Creek is rising and the regional district has again closed the Mission Creek Greenway underpass at the Casorso Road Bridge. Greenway users are advised to use caution and cross Casorso Road only when it is safe, and motorists are asked to watch for greenway users crossing the road in the area. The trail on the south side of Mission Creek at the Gordon Drive Bridge is also closed until further notice. People are warned that water levels may rise unexpectedly and children and pets, in particular, should be kept back from the banks of creeks which may be slippery or subject to erosion with high water. Boaters are advised to watch for floating debris that may enter the lake as a result of the runoff. jsteeves@kelownacapnews.com


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A11

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27.2 cc / 0.65 kW W / 4.1 kg (9.0 lb)* Without fuel, cutting tool and deflector

*

30.1 cc / 1.3 kW / 3.9 kg (8.6 lb)† LIMITED LIM IMI IM MITE TEED D TIME T ONLY

1149

$

JOIN THE CLUB that everyone is talking about! www.STIHLCLUB.ca

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MSRP $179.95

199

$

95

Power head only

VISIT YOUR LOCAL STIHL DEALER FOR MORE INFORMATION OR WWW.STIHL.CA Feature prices are in effect until June 30, 2013 for chain saws and July 31, 2013 for all power tools and accessories at participating STIHL Dealers.

95

MSRP $249.95 with 16 “ bar

@STIHLCanada

STIHL Canada

1834 Byland Road, West Kelowna

250-769-7606

Toll Free: 1-877-769-7606

www.stihl.ca


sCapital News Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.kelownacapnews.com A25

We open MORE 429,000

579,900

$

$

#102 4200 beaCh avenue

834 square feet in a main floor commercial strata unit available in one of the top buildings in Peachland. Rare opportunity as these units are not often available. This unit has to been seen to be believed! MLS®10060876

REDuCED!

3287 Shiraz Court, weSt kelowna

2850 sqft 4 Bed & 3 bath Rancher with Basement. Rancher with loft & basement home & incredible lake view in Mission Hills. Prof. Series SS appl. Attention to detail in every room, wood plank floors,vaulted ceiling, bonus room, full finished basement, wrap-round deck with park-like yard. Quiet Cul-de-Sac. Contact Eric Steinbach 250-718-867. www.RealEstateCrew.ca. MLS®10065018

ROGER CYR

DOORS for you.

#47 village green mhP

Consider your dream home – RYKON quality built just for you. • A range of models, sizes, and prices from $279,900 plus GST. • Affordable, fabulous views and close to everything. • A simpler lifestyle; no house repairs, no yard to maintain. Be Impressed! VISIT OuR ShOw hOMES OpEn DaIly 12 TO 5

ERIC STEINBACH

250-470-8803

97,500

$

Sonoma PineS- DownSize without ComPromiSe

It’s easy living here, this nicely updated three bedroom home is immaculately maintained and in move-in condition. The yard is a gardener’s dream with lots of outdoor living space and a private covered patio. Family friendly and small pets welcome. MLS®10006206

BRENDA REINELT

HARTY PODEWILS

250-718-8677

250-317-1321

250-862-1570

ERIC STEINBACH

250-718-8677

119,900

$

#43 2001 highway 97

$389,900

Price reduced!! Quick possession!! Triple wide 2 bed 1.5 bath vaulted ceiling manufactured home in heart of West Kelowna Berkley Estates. Updated laminate flooring NEW furnace and newer roof. Custom kitchen island lots of storage. Sunroom with sliding glass door to covered patio and sweeping views of Mission Hill Winery, Okanagan Lake, mountain & sparkling city lights. Private peaceful backyard with 2 storage sheds. Walking distance to Two Eagles Golf and close to shopping, schools, & lifestyle amenities. Pets welcome! MLS®10062209

2157 alvaraDo trail, Sonoma PineS

DEB ANNAN

1902 sq ft, 3 Bed, 2 & ½ bath, ½ Duplex. This is such a sweet 1895 sqft,3 bed, 2 1/2 bath home has view of Mission Hill Winery. A great bright open plan with master & laundry on the upper level. Main has 2 bed, den/office & full bath. Close to recreation, amenities and shopping hub. MLS®10059881

250-859-0532

539,900

$

emPty neSterS ParaDiSe – golF & viewS!

$499,900

5318 Trickle Creek Drive, Kelowna - Beautiful newer 3 bed/3 bath rancher walkout overlooking the 6th green at Sunset Ranch golf course.  Gorgeous home features high end modern lighting, custom cabinetry, gleaming hardwood, rich granite, surround sound, 3 fireplaces, oversized deck and generous rooms. MLS®10063168

3907 lever Court, PeaChlanD

3098 sqft, 4 Bed, 2.5 Bath, 2 Storey. What a great property!! This 3098’ meticulously kept 4 bedroom home is situated on a flat .29 acre lot set up with garden plots, green house, fruit trees, hot tub and a decent lake view. The home features many recent upgrades and a must see! MLS®10063549

TRACEY BOORMAN

250-864-6606

Need help fiNdiNg your dream home?

$349,900

345,900

$

3529 Creekview CreS.

Great affordable living in nice family neighbourhood. You will be impressed with the generous room sizes in this nice 3 bedroom 3 bathroom home in Crown Town Estates. Full double attached garage as well as driveway parking for two vehicles. Huge open plan kitchen and living room upstairs, along with 2 bedrooms. One bedroom and laundry downstairs. Separate entrance in the back along with a kitchen down opens up tons of possibilities! Why buy a 30 year old home, when you can have this 5 year old, well built home with balance of the New Home Warranty. Ask how you could own this home with payments of less than $1000/month! MLS ®10056033

2932 Shannon lake roaD, Shannon lake

1957 sqft 4 Bed & 3 bath One & half Storey. A Great Starter! Great Potential! Large windows, vaulted ceilings. Formal living/dining/family on main, 3 beds up. Games rm & 4th bed potential in walkout bsmt. Pool sized lot with a 32x11 composite deck. Close to schools, min to shops! MLS ®10063893

MICHAEL ANTHONY CRADDOCK BASTIAANSSEN 250-801-9044 250-718-8669

545,000

$

REDuCED!

3821 harDing roaD

Just steps to the beach, lakeside walking trails and all amenities golf, skiing, marina, recreational facilities, wineries, restaurants, doctors and much more! This 3 bed/ 2.5 bath walkout rancher is exceptionally clean and has been lovingly maintained. The lot is .36 acres and has a detached double garage with 220 power, plus room for the boat or RV. This area is much sought after and desirable. MLS®10060736

KEVIN PHILIPPOT

250-215-4320

Just tell us what you are looking for and we will search all of our sources and provide you with a convenient report of all the properties that you may be interested in, complete with photographs of the properties and detailed neighbourhood information.

375,000

$

1441 elm Street

KELOWNA CHARM. Charming renovated home in the heart of Kelowna! This 2 bed/1 bath home has been totally updated and includes: brand new gourmet kitchen with heated tile floor, new appliances and gas stove, formal dining room, all new bathroom, new high eff furnace and ductwork, new high eff windows, new gutters, new plumbing and updated electrical..etc,etc. The list is endless on this home. MLS®10063802

KEVIN PHILIPPOT

250-215-4320

565,000

650,000

$

$

1487 roSewooD Dr.

No HST! Private executive family home ,at the end of very quiet cul-de-sac. Close to walking trails and schools. This home is only 2 years young and looking for a family to grow into it. Easily suitable and has plenty of room on both floors MLS®10053964

DARCY ELDER

250-869-2345

The Right Agents for Today’s Market.®

2530 hillSborough rD.

People are always saying how the wished they could live on this block. Now’s your chance!! 5 beds plus den, possible 2 bed inlaw suite with seperate entrance, tons of RV/Boat parking, large fenced lot, newer roof, MLS®10063890

TROY FISHER

250-878-0626

KEN UNGER

250-869-4481

PROFESSIONALS 250-768-3339 103-2205 Louie Dr. West Kelowna, V4T 3C3

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Kelowna Capital News, May 23, 2013