Page 1









S U M M E R L A N D,












Cairn project finished Mark Brett/Black Press

Long service

Long-time volunteer awarded for her community service work with Summerland Health Care Auxiliary.

Page 11

House prices

Now is a good time to buy said real estate board president.

Page 3

Business Buzz

Find out what businesses are expanding, who is new to town and what businesses are growing.

Page 7

Canada Day

Organizers for the Canada Day in Summerland events are building on last year’s successes. Find out what is in store for this years event.

Page 11

Giant runners

Giant’s Head Elementary students complete marathon running task.

Page 15

YOUR SMILE What do you call a fish with no eyes? A fsh.

Welcoming the future through the past was the highlight of Tuesday’s official unveiling of the Summerland roadside marker in Trout Creek. In 1939 two fieldstone cairns were erected at the original north and south entrances to Summerland by lumber executive John (Jack) McDonald of New Westminster. The Lower Mainland resident fell in love with the region during regular visits to the area with his family and decided to express his appreciation through the structures. Some time ago the Summerland Heritage Advisory Commission took on the $10,000 project to restore the two markers. Included in the work was moving the one in Trout Creek about one kilometre north of its original location where it had been barely visible to motorists. A special crane was used to lift the 15,000-pound rock structure to the Trout Creek tourist pullout. Funding for the work was supplied largely through the generosity of the Summerfair Shopping Centre, owned by John McDonald’s grandson Bruce McDonald, the Amm families and other donors. Bruce McDonald and Jack Amm, first cousin to the lumber executive, were at Tuesday’s ceremonies. The second marker is still located on Bentley Road, which until 1956 served as the old highway and the northern entrance into Summerland. The markers originally featured two attractive appleshaped signs on each side: one

Welcome to Summerland

Mark Brett /Black Press

Bruce McDonald with the storyboard sign which describes the roadside marker restoration project which was officially unveiled Tuesday in Trout Creek. The stone marker was one of two that were erected in 1939 welcoming visitors to Summerland through the generosity of Jack McDonad, Bruce’s grandfather.

reading Welcome to Summerland, and the other reading Good Luck. Replicas of the signs were created locally and installed earlier this month. The restoration work was particularly important to Bruce

McDonald. “First of all this is simply nice to see something that I thought was gone and to have a little bit of history restored,” he said. “It is also wonderful to have this family connection and even though I don’t live here I still

feel like a part of the community and this re-inforces that.” Summerland Mayor Janice Perrino also spoke to the small gathering saying the community should never forget the importance of the past as they move ahead to the future.

Scammers target local seniors Scam artists calling seniors for money by John Arendt Scams aimed at the elderly continue to target Summerland residents. Cpl. Richard Schumacher of the Summerland RCMP detachment said variants on the grandparent scam con-

tinue to circulate in the community. The caller claims to be the target’s grandchild who needs money to cover bail costs following an impaired driving arrest. A variant of this call, which has targeted several Summerland residents, originates from a penitentiary in Louisiana where prisoners have been mak-

ing collect calls asking for money. Schumacher urges residents not to accept a collect call from an unknown caller. The scams continue to have some success. Earlier this month, an 84-year-old West Kelowna woman was taken for $1,500 in the grandparent scam. Other scam attempts

circulating in Summerland include requests to send in money in order to claim a large deposit and a mystery shopper scam. Under the mystery shopper scam, the target receives an unsolicited letter detailing how to earn extra money as a mystery shopper. The letter also contains a cheque and a list of how it is to be distributed. However, the

cheque is counterfeit and the victim who deposits it and then sends money to others on the list would lose out. This scam also has been reported in the Okanagan Valley earlier this month. Information on frauds and scams is available through the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre at w w w. a n t i f r a u d c e n t r e


Thursday, June 20, 2013  Summerland Review

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Prices are in effect until Thursday, June 20, 2013 or while stock lasts. *Price Matched Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ flyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes, and carried at this store location) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). Guaranteed Lowest Prices applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, pattern, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

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Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013




Summerland house prices drop by John Arendt For home buyers looking to get into the Summerland market, May was a good month as prices were considerably lower than a year ago. According to statistics from the South Okanagan Real Estate Board, the average price of a single family residential home in Summerland

was $407,960 in May, down from $487,500 in the same month of 2012. “Now is a good time to buy,” said Judy Klassen, president of the real estate board. “There is still a good selection of properties in the South Okanagan and great opportunities to buy at a great price — especially while interest rates remain

at historic lows.” There were a total of 22 property sales in Summerland in May, compared with 24 in the same month a year ago. While Summerland’s average price showed a significant decrease, selling prices in Naramata, Keremeos, Oliver and Princeton were higher than they were a year ago.

Across the entire board area however, prices dropped from an average selling price of $335,001 in May, 2012 to an average of $298,499 last month. Klassen said home sellers should not take the numbers as an indication of a sluggish market. Instead, she said the drop represents a one-time price decrease.

She said the board expects an increase of one to two per cent over the course of the year. Across the region, houses sold in May were on the market an average of 130 days. A year ago, the average house took 132 days to sell. “As long as you price your house well, you will sell,” Klassen said. 3

POLICE REPORT Close call for officer

A Summerland RCMP officer had to dive into a ditch to save himself from being hit on a traffic stop on June 12 at 10:55 p.m. near Sunoka Beach on Highway 97. The officer had one vehicle stopped and was returning to his police cruiser when a vehicle approaching from behind almost struck the RCMP’s vehicle. The officer got into his car and found the driver who nearly struck him pulled over. The female driver was found with open liquor, but was not drunk and was issued tickets for possession of open liquor and failing to move over for a police vehicle. The vehicle was impounded because it wasn’t road worthy. RCMP remind that if any emergency vehicle is stopped with lights flashing it is the law that approaching drivers must slow down to 70 kilometres per hour, or 20 less than the speed limit if 60 km/hr or less, and change to the other lane if possible.

Fight at the Legion

On June 15 at 11:44 p.m. a man walking by the Legion kicked the gate starting an argument that led into a fight where the victim received punches to the head. The man was charged with assault, mischief and uttering threats after being aggressive and not cooperating with RCMP.

Motor vehicle accident

A driver of a Toyota Camry was ticketed with failing to yield after attempting a left hand turn northbound onto Highway 97 at Trout Creek. The driver was found unconscious and taken to hospital after being struck by a pickup.


A public service message from Bell, Jacoe & Company

A Deals a Deal

All aboard

Carla McLeod/Special to the Summerland Review

The Kettle Valley Steam Railway held their fourth annual charity run for the Agur Lake Camp Society on Sunday. Ridership was by donation, with all proceeds going to the camp. Neil Andrews with the KVSR, helps Keith Dixon to board the train, as Beth Bonten looks on. Both of these non profit organizations rely on volunteers for their continued success. If anyone is interested in helping out they can go to the websites for information, and

When you purchase real property, do you realize that the Contract of Purchase and Sale you are going to sign is "THE" document on which any lawsuit would be based. All of the terms of the deal must be written in that contract, including any addendums to it, or they will have no effect. The only alterations or modifications allowed to the "Contract" are those which both parties agree to. One party cannot decide later to unilaterally change those terms. This happens most often when the property is not quite completed and the Purchaser wants to add a non-statutory holdback or amendment. In British Columbia our Land Title Conveyance practice is based on a system of Lawyer's promises called undertakings. The Vendor's Lawyer sends the executed transfer documents to the Purchaser's Lawyer on his or her undertaking not to deal with the documents until the purchase price can be paid out. Without these promises the Transfer system would be very complex and slow. The unfortunate side to this system is that it must have certainty. The Vendor's Lawyer must know that the full amount of the proceeds will be available upon registration. It goes without saying then that the Purchaser's Lawyer cannot unilaterally withhold money from the Vendor, even if the Vendor has failed to perform one or more of the terms required in the "Interim Agreement". It may not seem right to the Purchaser, but it is the system we have to deal with.

Kathryn Robinson • LAWYER

Considerate, confidential and affordable legal services for the residents of Summerland and area.

Bell, Jacoe & Company Box 520, 13211 N. Victoria Rd. (250) 494-6621



PUBLISHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Don Kendall EDITOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John Arendt OFFICE MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Nan Cogbill SALES MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jo Freed SALES ASSISTANT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pat Lindsay COMPOSING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Scott Lewandoski









Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review



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

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


our pick

The cost of housing Housing prices in Summerland and in much of the South Okanagan are considerably lower than they were a year ago. According to the latest figures listed by the South Okanagan Real Estate Board, the average price of a single family residential home in Summerland was $407,960 in May. In the same month in 2012, the average price was $487,500. Similar trends can be seen in some but not all communities in the area. Overall, the average price is noticeably lower than it was a year earlier. While declining values are bad news for those looking to sell a home, there is also a positive side to the latest numbers. Lower prices mean more affordable housing, especially for working people who are not in high-paying professional fields. Unless our community has some affordable housing, it will be difficult for any business to attract and retain employees. The cost of living becomes a factor. Houses are selling, but the price point determines who is able to buy. Already there are some who work in Summerland but live in Penticton or beyond because they are unable to afford to get into the housing market here. Even with the decrease in housing prices, properties in Summerland remain higher than in much of the rest of the region. While some properties will sell for considerably less than the average price, buying or even renting here remains costly. Furthermore, representatives of the South Okanagan Real Estate Board say the latest figures are simply an anomaly, not an indication of a longer trend. They expect prices in the region to increase slightly over the coming year. The real estate market will have an impact on how Summerland’s future will play out.

Running a marathon is a significant undertaking, as any runner can attest. Running a kilometre or two is much more manageable. For the past two months, students at Giant’s Head Elementary School have been working to run a marathon distance, a kilometre at a time. If these students continue this level of activity in the future, they will be able to develop habits for lifelong fitness.

What ails the NDP? Plenty VICTORIA – After 34 NDP MLAs were sworn in to continue a stretch of opposition that will reach at least 16 years, leader Adrian Dix took a few questions about his future. The party’s provincial council will meet June 21 to set the terms of reference for a review of the party’s dismal election performance, Dix told reporters. He repeated Tom Fletcher that his performance won’t be spared, and ticked off some conventional wisdom about the NDP campaign. Dix mentioned the alleged lack of “negative” ads, the local campaigns (read candidates), the decreasing reliability of polls and, when pressed, his surprise decision to come out against the proposed twinning of the TransMountain oil pipeline. Like last week’s hysteria over a tiny leak in that pipeline, these are great sound bites for the short attention spans of the modern media. But they don’t explain much. This all-powerful NDP provincial council is a case in point. A glimpse into its inner workings was provided by a summary of an NDP policy development workshop called “Imagine Our Future” that was leaked by the B.C. Liberals in the final days of the campaign. The workshop took place in November 2010, coincidentally at the same provincial coun-

cil meeting where the revolt against former leader Carole James tumbled into the open. While 13 caucus members were knifing their leader for reasons they still can’t or won’t articulate in public — a glaring problem in itself — the backroom policy brainstorm revealed a deeper malaise. Among the “dream tree” notions put forward in the workshop was “free” post-secondary tuition and public transit, along with raising wages and lowering fees for daycare. This isn’t a dream tree, it’s a money tree. Remember, this is the NDP’s ruling body, not a high school “social justice” class or an Occupy Vancouver squat. Showing a glimmer of adult supervision, the workshop table on “equitable tax policy” even identified the problem. Its first recommendation: “Increase our economic and financial literacy to gain credibility.” The “public ownership” table really got radical. Scrap public-private partnerships, the basis of most government construction today. “Nationalize” independent power projects, in the Venezuelan style of state seizure of private assets. And perhaps most incredibly, tear up the trade agreement between Saskatchewan, Alberta and B.C. that harmonizes transport truck regulations and so forth. In the real world, the four western premiers met this week in Winnipeg. And the threeprovince project now called “New West Partnership” will

continue to dismantle archaic inter-provincial barriers. Why would the NDP be secretly against that? Because it’s also a “labour mobility” agreement. This harkens back to a supposed golden age in Canada, when two corporate titans shared the beer business, producing identical bland lager from identical factories in identical stubby bottles. Inter-provincial trade in these stubbies was strictly forbidden, requiring each province to have a big unionized brewery to make uniformly bad beer for the proletariat. This is the power of a monopoly union. And because of it, this was how governments tried to “create jobs.” It’s a bygone era to which many core NDP supporters stubbornly cling. This explains the party’s revival of a “job protection commissioner” for forestry. Which brings us to the proverbial root cause of the B.C. NDP’s woes. Its largest financial donor is the B.C. Government and Service Employees’ Union, which donated $1.4 million to the party in the past eight years, nosing out the Canadian Union of Public Employees and the Hospital Employees’ Union. Former HEU and BCGEU presidents now sit in the NDP caucus, critics for health and “green” jobs respectively. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and

bad apples Once again we are dismayed with the scams which continue to target Summerland residents. Often, these attempts target the most vulnerable. If scams are reported, police may be able to track down those responsible, or at least to notify the public. If those who are targeted say nothing, then the scammers have an easier time trying to bilk others. If you have been targeted by scammers, please speak out.

your views

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

Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013







n 5


Thanks to Summerland educators Dear Editor: Sixteen years ago

we enrolled our oldest daughter in kinder-

garten at Giant’s Head School and next week

our youngest daughter will be graduating

from Summerland Secondary School.

And so, as we bid farewell to the school

The Early years

The last day of school

Photo courtesy of the Summerland Museum

Many of us still remember the excitement of the last day of school and the anticipation of enjoying a fun-packed Okanagan summer. This Grade 3 class in 1960 probably experienced similar feelings, but for their teacher, Miss Dale, it was most likely a bittersweet time. This was the last class before her retirement after over 42 years of teaching Summerland children. She was truly a dedicated lady. By the way, if you know any of the students in this photo, please stop by the museum and let us know. And speaking of the last day of school, the board and staff of the Summerland Museum would like to congratulate the 2013 Grads. We wish you a bright future and invite you to come in and visit the past whenever you like.

system, we want to say thank you. During various years, our girls attended public schools, Montessori school and were even a part of the home learners program for one year. In all of their school experiences we were impressed with the very helpful, kind and quality instruction they received. They were challenged, encouraged, listened to and cared for. School staff at all levels made their years memorable and enjoyable. So thank you to administrators, teachers, educational assistants, coaches, support staff, you all play a vital role to make the school run effectively; to make students feel like they matter, prepare them for a life time of learning and encourage them to be a positive influence in our world. Thank you so very much. Bob and Caroline Isaak Summerland

Tourism, conventions benefit region Destruction of black bears unnecessary Dear Editor: We often take for granted the impact tourism and conventions bring to our community and region. This is one occasion, when I want to draw attention to the effects a recent convention had in our community. Earlier this month, more than 600 delegates, from across Canada, and from 17 other nations, attended an Association of Canadian Community Colleges (ACCC) annual convention in Penticton. Many delegates came earlier or remained longer to enjoy Penticton and Summerland, staying in our hotels, dining at our restaurants, shopping at our stores and sampling our local products, especially our wines.

As hosts for the conference, Okanagan College did a phenomenal job of introducing these people to a part of Canada many had not before visited. They left a substantial amount of their dollars behind: an estimate calculated in concert with the Economic Development office suggested about $1 million in economic impact. These delegates left with an appreciation for our region, its natural beauty, our hospitality and our culture. As an honourary co-chair of the fundraising committee, who helped raised $5 million to make the Jim Pattison Centre of Excellence at Okanagan College’s campus a reality, I was especially impressed with the Okanagan College decision

to bring the convention to the Penticton Campus. The very fact the centre is one of the most sustainable in the world was an important determinant in ACCC’s decision to bring the convention to Penticton. The many people, who supported the building and contributed to its construction, thought the Centre of Excellence would have a lasting economic impact on our region and it has demonstrated as much. I draw the readers’ attention to the conference for another reason, this time as the organizer of the Penticton Herald Raise-aReader South Okanagan Program. The ACCC chose to acknowledge the contributions of its keynote speakers, not with the

traditional gifts, but with a donation made in their name to the Kelowna and Penticton Raise a Reader campaigns. Those gifts amounted to $1,500, a substantial contribution when you consider how far those dollars can go, combined with volunteer efforts, in promoting literacy within our communities. Literacy is one of the most significant contributors to the well-being of our region, and I would like to say a heartfelt ‘thank you’ to the ACCC for the dedication it and its member institutions demonstrated by their generosity to the Raise a Reader Program. Yasmin John-Thorpe Organizer Raise a Reader South Okangan Program Penticton

EACH day is a gift and not a given right. LIVE each moment of every day. Regardless of who you are or what path you take, may you accomplish your dreams. Grads of 2013... Enjoy your journey! Brenda Hamilton Manager

The Providence Funeral Homes Family.

Dear Editor: I fear that people have over reacted to the black bear sightings resulting in the unnecessary destruction of these three bears. We need to educate ourselves; these are black bears not grizzlies! “Statistically one  stands more of a risk of being hit by lightening than killed by a black bear.” Direct quote from Black Bears North America.  Black bears are known scavengers;

garbage creating humans must make more intelligent decisions about the storing and disposal of our waste. The killing of these three bears was cruel, uncalled for, unjustified and a very uneducated ignorant decision. They should have been tranquilized and relocated.  The automatic killing of black bears must stop.  Cynthia Kereluk Summerland


“Every Life Tells A Story”

Summerland’s Rosedale Chapel

250-494-7752 13205 Rosedale Avenue, Summerland



Byelection unfair Dear Editor: In the Vancouver Point Grey riding Christy Clark lost her seat in the legislature to David Eby, fairly and squarely. In the Kelowna West riding, Ben Stewart won his seat fairly and squarely. This is what an election is all about, the votes are counted and someone wins or someone loses, that is fair. This byelection in Kelowna is not fair. Ben Stewart is stepping down, not because he is ill, not because he has personal problems, not because he was

arrested for drunk driving. He is stepping down only for political reasons on behalf of the Liberal Party of B.C. Now, because of his politically motivated actions, the taxpayers of B.C. must bear the cost of holding a byelection. A byelection held solely for the purpose of getting Christy elected on behalf of the Liberal Party. Asking the public to change the fact that Christy lost, at the public’s expense, is just not fair. Alan MacKinnon Nanaimo

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Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review

Graduation day

Wearing their mortarboards, Grade 5 students and Kindergarten students at Summerland Montessori School blow noisemakers to signal the end of the school year. From left are Grade 5 students Nilah Gaudiuso, Majella Milton, Caylan Nault and Annika Carlson, along with Kindergarten students Talia Bouchard, Saskia Carlson and Tryton Bennet. Grade 5 student Ben Lewis and Kindergarten student Dylan Ganzeveld are missing from the picture. The school’s ceremonies took place on June 7.


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Tractor safety measures urged in Okanagan valley Dear Editor: What an incredibly beautiful and productive valley we live in! In a relatively short period of time each year, we grow an amazing amount of food and  ornamental plants in the Okanagan Valley.  The number and quality of backyard gardens in Summerland  is increasing as more people nurture an appreciation for food production.  Never before have so many people gone to town with muddy knees and dirt under their fingernails.  Working in the soil with a garden fork

makes us realize the effort it takes to grow food.   Gardening on a small scale helps us remember to value the people who farm for a living. When their neighbours are out gardening,  golfing, boating and playing tennis farmers are often on their tractors mowing, spraying, harvesting and hauling.  Farming is a risky business, not just because of the uncertainties of markets and the unpredictability of weather, but because farm tractors are powerful and potentially dangerous machines.  


OPEN HOUSE & BBQ For all students entering Grade 6 in the Fall

Extra copies of the 2013 Grad supplement are available at the

13226 North Victoria Rd. Monday - Friday 9:00 am - 4:00 pm

Friday, June 21 6 - 9 pm

All parents and guardians are encouraged to come meet the staff, see the centre and sign up for low-cost summer experiences for kids aged 10 - 18.

I know too many farm families who have lost a loved one in a fatal tractor accident.   If you are the driver of a motor vehicle and there is a farm tractor sharing the public  road with you, please be patient.  When a tractor pulls over to the side of the road to allow you to hurry past, the tractor  risks driving onto the soft shoulder of the road and is in serious danger of a rollover. In the event of a tractor rollover, a rollover protective structure (in farm jargon that is ROPS) can help save the  trac-

tor driver. A rollover protective structure may be a  roll bar or it may be a cab structure.   I implore my farmer friends,  use your ROPS.  If you cannot use ROPS because the tree branches are too dense, then please slow down and keep your load low.   If an accident happens and your tractor rolls over, ROPS and a seat belt may save your life. By the way, farm tractors are not amusement park rides.  Please, don’t take a child on one. Let’s be careful out there. Jan Carlson Summerland

Honour system shameful for politicians

Dear Editor: Mr. Fletcher is to be applauded for his current column in this week’s edition of your newspaper. The notion of an “honour system” for politicians’ expense claims is the oxymoron of the century. It is shameful and an embarrassment. Gordon M. Clark Summerland

Share your views Your views are part of the news. If you wish to comment about anything you read in this paper or about any concern affecting Summerland, write a letter to the editor. Please keep letters to 300 words or less. Letters must be signed and must include a telephone number where you can be reached during the day.


Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013



Monthly Business Buzz Martin Cleaners changes hands After 27 years as the owner of Martin Cleaners, Leo Caumartin has sold his business and is retiring. Parkdale Place Housing Society have purchased the building and are leasing to Plaza Cleaners from Penticton, who are taking over from July 3 and plan to rename the business Summerland Cleaners. Leo plans to make the most of his retirement, including a cross-country journey to the East Coast. New members The Summerland Chamber welcomes new members: Atom Delivery Ltd., Crystal Schumacher Bookkeeper, Jen’s on Main, Freedom Found Creative, Kunicky Communications, Positive Pilates Inc., Shades of Shannon and Summerland Women’s Fitness Society. Awards Congratulations to Sonoran Estates Winery for winning Gold at 2013 All Canadian Wine Championships for their 2011 Gewurztraminer the biggest award for that particular wine to date.

Logo update Summerland Sweets has updated their branding. Owner Janet Braid says they wanted the two brands of Summerland Sweets and Sleeping Giant Winery to share some characteristics, while allowing the Summerland Sweets logo to retain its classic look. Join them on June 22 as they celebrate their 51st anniversary with a free pancake breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon. Expansion The Bead Trails have grown again, adding 14 locations in Oliver and 15 in Osoyoos for a total of 104 bead stations around the Okanagan. Along with Summerland, where the headquarters is located at the Summerland Visitor Centre, the Bead Trails also includes Penticton, Naramata, and OK Falls. New Faces Mark Pike, CFP, FCSI, FMA, has joined Summerland Financial. Mark has  been active in the financial industry for 30 years, specializing in the areas of financial planning, investment opportunities and

insurance solutions. New Manager Gordon Wall is the new manager of the Summerland Beach RV Park. Gordon and his wife moved to Summerland from Nanaimo earlier in the year to take over the RV Park, and they are enjoying their new South Okanagan lifestyle. Future plans include adding to the park’s 107 RV sites. New owner at Granny’s Derek Lutz is the new owner of Granny’s Fruit Stand and Bakery. Raised in Summerland, Derek brings years of experience as an orchard owner and produce wholesaler, and has great plans for his newest venture. Along with a wide selection of local produce, expect delicious baking, from fruit pies to chocolate covered cherries. New owners: Okanagan Waste Father and son Rock and David Appleton have purchased Okanagan Waste from Ulf Hasselbach, who has retired. They are now in the process of rebranding the company as Appleton

s 7

Waste Services. “We are looking to expand this local company throughout the South Okanagan, but our primary focus remains our service base in Summerland,” says David. On the move BMG Office Management has moved to #2-13604 North Victoria Rd., part of Sungate Plaza. Owner Barbara Gibbs is enjoying sharing office space with PMF Chartered Accountants, as they offer complimentary services. New website Congratulations to Dawn Snowden of Dawn’s Day Spa, on her brand new website Sophia Jackson is the membership services and events coordinator for the Summerland Chamber of Commerce. Share your positive business buzz by emailing her at membership@summ e r l a n d c h a m b e r. com.

Pioneer Day

Dressed in the clothing of an earlier era, Giant’s Head School teacher Chris McIntosh helps Grade 2 student Meekah LeBlanc with an assignment. The Grade 1/2 split classroom held a pioneer day on June 4.



250-494-3178 or 250-490-6158

9100 Jones Flat Rd. E. Summerland

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 8:30 am - 5:30 pm

Final Garden Centre Saturday Sale family owned & operated

All Basket Stuffers $1.00 each Dahlias 2 for $1.00

Many other in-store Specials

All 4 pk. Ann & Vegetableuals 1 Loonie eachs

1 gal. potato pots $ 00 ea. 1.

Courteous, old fashioned service for 23 years!


RATES 12 YEA B E RS L CE IN BUSINESS Thank You for supporting our local business and for all your recycling efforts!

THURSDAY, JULY 18th AD RATES: 1/8 (3 col. x 3 1/2”) ............ $154/ad 1/4 (3 col. x 7” or 7 col. x 3”) .... $298/ad 1/2 (6 col. x 7” or 3 col. x 14”) ... $550/ad Full Page (6 col. x 14”) ..... $992/ad *Prices include full processed color *5,000 extra copies for around town circulation


Order Online:

250-770-2950 or Toll Free 1-800-217-3211


Thank You For Supporting The Windmill

102 - 1475 FAIRVIEW ROAD (In The Cannery)




JO FREED OR PAT LINDSAY Today at 250-494-5406

8 Summerland Secondary School presented awards for outstanding academic, trades, athletic and social achievement on June 7.


English 9: Emma Cameron, Autumn Cork-Evans, Curtis Detchkoff, Jaedyn Foley, Camisha Mortensen, Taylor Palechuk, Shannon Thompson, Maya Venkataraman. English 10: Aviana Ferlizza, Evelyn Krieger, Abhishek Lekhi, Katelyn Michaud, Emily Okabe, Haley Smed, Makenzie Vendertoolen. English 12: Jessa Berber, Lina Campagnaro, Tori Craig, Levi Godard, Roz Neves, Megan Noseworthy, Corwin Shanner, Tameus Venkataraman, Cam Weir. English 12: Christina Holtjer, Mikayla Hughes, Sacha PerryFagant, Darby Selinger, Nicole Smed, Josef Zagrodney. Communications 12: Klayton Klassen, Justin Sieben. Junior Pat Minchen Award: Sylvia Mott. Senior Pat Minchen Award: Cassidy



Spanish 9: Landon Brickenden, Autumn Cork-Evans. Spanish 11: Katelyn Michaud, Makenzie Vandertoolen. FSL 9: Haven Dufty, Daniel Nixon. FSL 10: Kale Allison, Abhishek Lekhi, Sukhmeet Saran. FSL 11: Jessa Barber, Simon Bergmann. FSL 12: Mikayla Hughes. FraL 9: Spencer McIntosh. FraL 10: Caitlin Slade. FraL 11: Corwin Shanner. FraL12: Sacha Perry-Fagant. CPF French Immersion Award 9: Sylvia Mott. CPF French Immersion Award 10: Emily Okabe. CPF French Immersion Award 11: Ashia Fredeen. CPF French Immersion Award 12: Susan Watkins.


Mathematics 9 Outstanding Achievement: Spencer McIntosh, Sylvia Mott, Maya Venkataraman. Mathematics 10 Outstanding Achievement: Sukhmeet Saran.

S t u d e n t Mathematics 11 Outstanding Achievement: Simon Bergmann. Mathematics 12 Outstanding Achievement: Mikayla Hughes. Mathematics 9 Outstanding Effort: Decio Pescada. Mathematics 10 Outstanding Effort: Katelyn Michaud. Mathematics 11 Outstanding Effort: Evelyn Krieger, Jessa Barber, Tyler Lemke, Tameus Venkataraman. Mathematics 12 Outstanding Effort: Connie Bambey, Miriam Bambey, Andrea Millman, Sacha PerryFagant. Math 9 Contest Winner: Spencer McIntosh. Math 11 Contest Winner: Levi Godard. Math 12 Contest Winner: Sacha PerryFagant.


Science 9: Emma Cameron, Autumn Cork-Evans, Jaedyn Foley, Arielle Jenkins, Elia Rodriguez Camacho, Shannon Thompson, Gavin Tiel, Maya Venkataraman. Science 10: Justine Houde, Evelyn Krieger, Katelyn Michaud, Makenzie Vandertoolen, Hannah Wright.

awa r d s

Biology 11: Evelyn Krieger, Lina Campagnaro, Megan Sauer. Biology 12: Jessa Barber, Simon Bergmann, Corwin Shanner, Mikayla Hughes. Chemistry 11: Simon Bergmann, Levi Godard, Corwin Shanner, Josef Zagrodney. Chemistry 12: Mikayla Hughes, Sacha Perry-Fagant. Earth Science 11: Lauren Fair. Physics 11: Simon Bergmann, Tameus Venkataraman. Physics 12: Mikayla Hughes, Maia Pidperyhora. Science Book Award: Connie Bambey, Maia Pidperyhora.


Socials 9: Curtis Detchkoff, Jaedyn Foley, Daniel Nixon, Erin Sorensen. Socials 10: Abhishek Lekhi, Emily Okabe, Reuben Scott, Hanna Wright, Evelyn Krieger. Socials 11: Jess Barber, Simon Bergmann, Evelyn Krieger, Jordan Stathers, Tameus Venkataraman. Civics 11L Erin Detchkoff. Law 12: Katie Becker, Susan Watkins.

The Summerland Review will be publishing a special section on June 27th to celebrate Canada Day on July 1st. Sales deadline is June 20th Call Jo or Pat, your Summerland advertising team today at 250-494-5406

13226 N. Victoria Rd. Summerland, BC email:

Social Justice 12: Gregory Nixon. Geography 12: Erin Detchkoff. Great Canadian Geography Contest Champion: Gavin Tiel. History 12: Darby Selinger, Josef Zagrodney. Psychology 12: Levi Godard.

Phys. Ed

Top Grade 9 Female P.E. Student: Megan Avery, Haven Dufty, Jessica Fairall, Kaitlin Goodman, Camisha Mortensen, Maya Venkataraman. Top Grade 9 Male P.E. Student: Jared Breitkeruz, Graham Bremmer, Landon Brickenden, Daniel Nixon, Decio Pescada, Scott Richards, Kyle Walker. Top Grade 10 Female P.E. Student: Brittany Parkinson, Caitlin Slade, Hanna Wright, Thomas Bergmann, Abhishek Lekhi, Burek Rathore.


Blue Block Award: Landon Brickenden, Alexa Brickenden, Jaedyn Foley, Michelle Gagnon, Katie Grant, Nicole Hodgson, Lindsey Isaak, Sam Kane, Laura Kohan, Abhishek Lekhi, Ali Parker, Jessica Poulsen, Neal Rutherford, Joelle Smythe, Jordan Stathers, Jake Stead, Billy Woodland. Silver Block Award: Connie Bambey, Miriam Bambey, Lina Campagnaro, Michelle Gagnon, Katie Grant, Matthew Jones, Ali Parker, Brittany Parkinson, Jordan Stathers, Alix Varchol. Gold Block Award: Graham Brownlee, Jordan Duncan, Abigail Meeten, Gregory Nixon, Trevor Parkinson, Amber-Lee Watson. Platinum Block Award: Shannon Clarke. Athlete of the Year Grade 9 Female: Haven Dufty, Jaedyn Foley, Katarina Jones. Grade 9 Male: Landon Brickenden Athlete of the Year Grade 10 Female: Brittany Parkinson, Abhishek Lekhi. Grade 10 Male Lekhi Abhishek. Athlete of the Year Grade 11 Female: Shannon Clarke. Grade 11 Male: Jordan Stathers, Billy Woodland. Athlete of the Year Grade 12 Female: Amber-Lee Watson. Grade 12 Male: Trevor Parkinson.


Guitar: Pascale Cadieux-Johnson,

Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review Desiree Duck, Vicky Friesen. Band 9/10: Joseph Campagnaro, Sylvia Mott, Shannon Thompson. Band 11: Nathan Barg. Band 12: Darby Selinger. Jazz Band 9: Katrina Fricke. Jazz Band 10: Daniel Raitt. Jazz Band 11: Ryan Bonanno, Steven Cogbill, Corwin Shanner, Bobby Shaw. Jazz Band 12: Philippe Schaffner.


Drama 9: Shane Fofonoff, Jaedyn Foley, Austin Groot, Isabella Havers, Daniel Nixon, Taylor Palechuk. Drama 10: McKenzie Frechette, Michelle Gagnon, Justine Houde, Seth Morgan, Brandyn Steele. Drama Cup: Sacha Perry-Fagant. Drama Service: Emily Schatz. Acting 11: Tai Duong, Nicole Fofonoff, Ashia Fredeen. Acting 12: Sacha Perry-Fagant. Theatre Troupe: Kieran Braid, Tai Duong, Nicole Fofonoff, McKenzie Frechette, Ashia Fredeen, Mitchell Murphy, Taylor Palechuk, Emily Schatz, Joseph Stead, Makenzie Vandertoolen, Tameus Venkataraman, Cam Weir.

Visual Arts

Visual Art 2D 9/10: Jaedyn Foley, Kira Hughes, Katarina Jones, Klassen Shailey, Erin Sorensen. Visual Art 2D 11: Lina Campagnaro, Kassandra Planiden. Visual Art 2D12: Andrea Millman, Haley Speers. Visual Art 3D 9: Taylor Palechuk. Visual Art 3D 10: Rachel Feasey. Darkroom Photography: Jessa Barber, Ryan Varchol.


Yearbook: Friesen.


Home Economics

Junior Cafeteria: Shadrich Collins. Senior Cafeteria: Alexi Kuoppala. Junior Foods and Nutrition: Taylor Ledoux. Senior Foods and Nutrition: Hayley Speers. Junior Textiles: Rachel Feasey. Senior Textiles: Lindsey Jenner.

Applied Skills and Technology

Wood 9: Curtis Detchkoff. Wood 10: Thomas

Bergmann. Wood 11: Nathan Barg, Simon Bergmann. Wood 12: Josef Zagrodney. Electronics Junior: Joseph Campanaro. Animation Junior: Shadrich Collins. Animation Senior: Steven Cogbill. Technology Junior: Ryan O’Gorman. Drafting Junior: Gavin Tiel. Drafting Senior: Blayne Chermsnok. Metal 9: Brayden Koning. Metal 10: Nikolai Cadonic. Metal Fabrication and Machining 11: Garrett Bauman. Metal Fabrication and Machining 12: Clayton Leardo. Metal Art and Jewellery: Emma Cameron, Ryan O’Gorman. Mechanics 9: Curtis Detchkoff. Mechanics 10: Taylor Ledoux. Automotive Technology 11: Ryan Bonanno, Joshua Caine. Automotive Technology 12: Clayton Leardo.


Automotive Service Tech SSA: Tyler Huzar. Electrical: Kelsey Fehr. Gateway Program: Michael Koopmans, Randy Zilkowsky. Hairdressing: Zoe Stretch. Heavy Duty Mechanics: Klayton Klassen, Clayton Leardo, Brant Sopow, Kristopher Spychalski. Pumbing: Brandon McArthur, Rylan Zwyssig. Refrigeration/Air Conditioning: Mason Draus, Bryce Johnston, Justin Sieben, Thomas Wiens. Residential Construction: Jordan Hoey. Welding: Lucas Pacholzuk, Tyler Walden, Jaydan Yunker. Leadership: Junior Leadership: Brayden Jones, Haley Smed. Senior Leadership 11: Jessa Barber, Jonah Cadieux-Johnson, Nicole Fofonoff, Madison Wilms. Senior Leadership 12: Graham Brownlee, Chanpreet Hundal, Lindsey Jenner, Gregory Nixon, Ryan Varchol. Global Citizenship: Rianne Haag, Amanda West.

Pat Lee Award Abhishek Lekhi.

R.A.C.K. Award Daniel Nixon.

See Student Awards Page 10

Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013 9


r a d n e l a C Events... of The 3716/Spirit of Summerland is back on the rails steaming her way through her another season! Our Summer Schedule is underway with train departures at 10:30 am & 1:30 pm Thursdays through Mondays. Enjoy the scenic beauty of Prairie Valley, live music and a trip onto the Trout Creek Bridge with stunning view of Okanagan Lake and the canyon below. We are proud to be stewards of our 100 year old steam locomotive and the only preserved section of the historic Kettle Valley Railway and invite you to share the nostalgia each brings to the Kettle Valley Steam Railway. There’s nothing else like it in the Okanagan Valley!

Proudly serving the community of Summerland for over 32 years. Locally owned and operated! Open every day until 9:00 pm 7519 Prairie Valley Rd. Summerfair Plaza • 250-494-4376

“All Aboard” for Events at the Kettle Valley Steam Railway Reservations: 250-494-8422 or toll free 1-877-494-8424

SUMMER SCHEDULE - June 13th - September 2nd - Train departs 10:30 am & 1:30 pm – Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Monday

Simply put, It's love at first taste!


Estate Winery

Enjoy a “made to order” lunch paired with award winning wines at the Full Moon Bistro.

Open Monday - Saturday: 10 am - 6 pm Sunday: 11 am - 6 pm

5716 Gartrell Road • 250-494-9323

Early Birds Welcome!

*Please note that the 1:30 pm regular runs on June 30th & August 4th are cancelled in lieu of Robbery events.

It’s a double header! Great Train Robbery & BBQ Event - Sunday, June 16th at 1:30 pm & 4 pm Enjoy a “Wild West” adventure with the Garnett Valley Gang at the Kettle Valley Steam Railway. This two hour ride offers passengers a chance to enjoy daring horsemanship, live music and a cast of colourful characters both on and off the train. You never know when the gang will ride out of the hills to “rob” you of your spare change! After this exciting ride – you’ll enjoy a delicious BBQ dinner back at the station. Reservations Required.

14015 Rosedale Avenue 250-494-1105

We are proud to support the KVSR

Bell, Jacoe & Company LAWYERS

Other upcoming Robbery Dates: July 14th & 21st at 4 pm, August 4th at 1:30 pm & 4 pm, August 18th & August 25th at 4 pm



Summerland’s Longest Established Law Firm

Ph. (250) 494-8422 • Fax: (250) 494-8452 Toll Free: 1-877-494-8424

Huge selection of floaties, lawn chairs, coolers and garden supplies. Store Hours:

Mon. - Fri.: 9:30 am - 8:00 pm Sat.: 9:30 am - 6:00 pm Sun.: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm

11 - 7519 Prairie Valley Road Summerfair Mall 250-494-1722


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK LUNCH & DINNER • Fully Licenced • Children’s Menu available

(Prairie Valley Station is closed on Tuesdays & Wednesdays)

SUMMERLAND FARMERS MARKET Come visit us at Memorial Park Kelly Ave. Downtown Summerland Every Tuesday April thru October 9 am till 1 pm


13211 N. Victoria Rd • 250-494-6621

Summerland Tim-Br Mart Solar Lights We’ve got them!

Wide variety of solar lights in all sizes and prices.

9310 Jubilee Road

Music on the Patio Saturday, June 29, 2013 - 1 to 4 pm Uncorked

Chicken Thighs

Russet Potatoes


Washington Grown, 10 lb bag







While quantities last • Sale in effect until June 22, 2013

13604 Victoria Road (In the Sungate Plaza)


Proud to support the Kettle Valley Steam Railway

Thornhaven’s Music on the Mountain

Wine tastings, picnics and live music on hot summer afternoons

Sunday, June 30, 2013 - 1:30 to 3:30 pm Kyle Anderson

June 29, 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm


June 30, 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm


6816 Andrew Ave Summerland

Open 10 am - 5 pm May Through October or anytime by appointment. 250-494-7778

Dirty Laundry Vineyard 7311 Fiske Street, tel: (250) 494 8815

Open Daily

10:00 am - 6:00 pm






Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review

Fun Fly

Summerland Flying Club members Jack Wrobel (left) and Bruce Johnson helped out at the Father’s Day Fun Fly this past weekend. People with Model Aircraft Association of Canada registration cards were invited to come and fly at the club’s private leased airstrip west of Summerland. Carla McLeod/Special to the Summerland Review

A family member speaks out… she was able her to use and protectors for My father’s . ay elchair aw to put the whe and reduced also reviewed medication was more active g in m in his beco the many which resulted in to participate residents. again and able e th to d are offere way that e activities that th of w examples ese are just a fe provide st Th ju t no to r: ito ed Dear Ed Summerland the staff has endeavor in also to ed t liv bu ve s, , in 24 quality care for my parent My parents ha 09 20 ch ar M e since Senior’s Villag e is, my father e their lives. Senior’s Villag care. Prior to th hich were enhanc l tia en sid re . to Summerland hr in w g ed s in ie en ov lit pp ci M ha fa r 2 othe uld have spent time in ing this time, was the best thing that co day rior Health. Dur time. From the at to th e at du s nt ne operated by Inte re cli pa ble de y ea t m ea tic r gr no fo a a d re was my mother suffe n at the separation. She that they settled in, there d their an t en tio tm ita en ag nt her extreme to control her recovery in their co visit my parents ily medicated ed in a conditions improved. I try to ac was being heav pl ne en be ly d recent n to know everyo anxiety and ha y and I have gotte l. I admire and . da y ty fe er sa ev n ow r he wel wheelchair for Summerland who works there very nursing nts moved into at – the care aides, rvice l th al d te em When my pare es th qu te re ia e ec er se pr th ff ap od fo sta e ff, th sta e, ialist to staff, recreation, cleaning Senior’s Villag a geriatric spec to create an by er th en ge se to be ks r ed or he w e my mot n. I arriv as it – everyone ther ce her medicatio h like a family, review and redu king toward atmosphere that is as muc el al w lev a r g he in ot id m ov y m re All while pr one day to see her face. The ca a care facility. is on ile ! sm ne ge no hu to me with a had borrowed of care that is second int in one’s life to me that they resident at at a certain po as quantity. r th aides explained he ve ot an lie be m I fro otectors portant a pair of hip pr r medication - quality of life is as im age her (now that he ot nd Senior’s Vill m la y er of m m t if m e ou Su se t t ge to ha w ly fe is sa at d Th ul co ced) had been redu r own. I went has offered to my parents! and walk on he Julie Sardinha of hip her wheelchair ught two pairs bo d an y da at Summerland out th

on Herald. April from the Pentict Excerpted letter

5, 2013

More praise for Sr. Village

COUNCIL REPORT The regular meeting of municipal council was held June 10 in council chambers. All members of council except Coun. Bruce Hallquist and Coun. Robert Hacking were present.


Revision to cemetery bylaw

Summerland’s cemetery bylaw will undergo a few wording changes. A paragraph will be added, mentioning that burials may not be scheduled for Easter Sunday, V.E. Day, Mother’s Day, Father’s Day, Remembrance Day or Christmas Day. In addition, the words, “Engineering and Public Works” will be replaced with “Works and Utilities.”

Healthy living request endorsed

Council endorsed a letter of understanding between the Okanagan-Similkameen Healthy Living Society and the Interior

Service Award

Come, join us for lunch. See what living here is all about! Call Sharon to schedule a private tour: 250.404.4304


Text amendment read

Council gave second and third readings to a bylaw amendment which adds recreation service, indoor as a permitted use in the CB1-Central Business Zone. This bylaw was the subject of a public hearing earlier in the evening.

Electric vehicle bylaw adopted

Council gave final reading to a bylaw allowing low-speed electric powered vehicles on Summerland roads.

Student awards Continued from Page 8

Julie and parents

Health Authority, City of Penticton, Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen, Penticton Indian Band and School District 67. The parties involved are seeking to create a collaborative to provide services to attract, engage and support healthy living. The initiative has a focus on children, youth and high risk populations.

Student Service Award: Caitlyn Anderson, Taylor Arkesteyn, Megan Avery, Miriam Bambey, Nathan Barg, Sabrina Bille, Landon Brickenden, Joseph Campganaro, Thomas Casler, Shannon Clarke, Steven Cogbill, Alexis Douglas, Haven Dufty, Rachel Feasey, Erin Fotherby, Michelle Gagnon, Katie Grant, Riley Greenwood, Michaella Haidenger, Kyla Hodson, T.J. Hudon, Brayden Jones, Katarina Jones, Nicole Jonsson-Good, Paige Miskiman, Sylvia Mott, Daniel Nieviadomy, Justine Noble, Emily Okabe, Brittany Parkinson, Haley Petkau, Kassandra Planiden, Daniel Raitt, Faith Sarglepp, Robert Sauer, Darby Selinger, Bobby Shaw, Geof-

frey Stathers, Jordan Stathers, Shannon Thompson, Tanner Weaver, Kassity Willier, Hannah Young.

Academic Excellence

Principal’s List: Emma Cameron, Autumn Cork-Evans, Haven Dufty, Jaedyn Foley, Katrina Fricke, Kira Hughes, Spencer McIntosh, Camisha Mortensen, Taylor Palechuk, Shannon Thompson, Maya Venkataraman, Evelyn Krieger, Abhishek Lekhi, Sukhmeet Saran, Makenzie Vandertoolen, Coleton Ashton, Jessa Barber, Katie Becker, Lina Campagnaro, Levi Godard, Tyler Lemke, Megan Sauer, Tameus Venkataraman, Miriam Bambey, Graham Brownlee, Mikayla Hughes, Andrea Millman, Gregory Nixon, Sacha Perry-Fagant and Josef Zagrodney.

Let us know

A Retirement Concepts Community

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

Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013

Summerland a leader in environmental protection Summerland is taking leadership in its efforts to protect and manage biodiversity, a report prepared by the South Okanagan Similkameen Conservation Program states. “Summerland is providing leadership to the whole regional district,” said program manager Bryn White. In a recent report, Keeping Nature in our Future: A biodiversity strategy, Summerland was commended for its efforts to address areas of high conservation value within the community. “With 67 per cent of Summerland’s land base containing ecosystems ranked high or very high in importance for conservation, Summerland plays an important role in shaping

the future for biodiversity in the South Okanagan-Similkameen,” she said. Efforts are being made to protect these ecosystems by updating Development Permit Areas and strengthening associated bylaws to support protection of streamside vegetation, encouraging cluster development and planning to manage and control drainage, sediment and erosion. The community has 220 hectares of relatively natural parks, including Giant’s Head Mountain, land on Conkle Mountain and other areas. A challenge, she said, is to manage land uses since some uses are in conflict with others. In the past, conflicts have arisen

between hikers and equestrians and users of motorized vehicles on trails in the area. “There’s room for everyone to pursue their interests,” she said. Elsewhere, concerns have been raised about mud bogging in sensitive areas and near the community’s reservoirs. Mayor Janice Perrino said there are positive steps which have been taken by individuals in Summerland. These include choosing to voluntarily care for lands and setting aside sensitive areas on their properties for nature. “We just don’t do enough to celebrate and recognize those people, and we need to,” Perrino said. For more, visit

Canada Day celebrations are starting to shape up for Summerland with the Royal Canadian Legion branch 22 planning events for Monday, July 1. Building on last year’s success, the Legion has expanded entertainment in the park from 10:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. Performers will include several bands, pianists, guitar players and singers. Many of these acts were finalists in the recent Summerland’s Got Talent competition said organizers. As well as adding to the live music acts will be an

improved sound system. The flag-raising ceremony will take place at 11 a.m., followed by serving of a special Canada Day cake, ice cream and a barbecue. All the food is free, but donations are gratefully accepted to help defray the costs. Traditional picnic games with prizes will be hosted by the Summerland Girl Guides and SADI will have face painters for the kids. Other events are still being planned and will be announced next week. Organizers remind

those who plan on attending Canada Day events to bring their own chairs as seating is very limited. A complete schedule to the entertainment for Canada Day will be available at

Canada Day planning well underway




s 11

60 years of service

Since 1953, Glenys Clark has been an active volunteer with the Summerland Health Care Auxiliary. In her first years as a volunteer, she helped to raise funds by standing on street corners selling tags and working with catering and banquet operations. She later supported the decision to open the first thrift shop in Summerland. She has been president for two terms, worked on pricing crews and supervised candy stripers. Clark continues to work at the counter in the thrift shop every Thursday afternoon and has been sorting buttons to sell at the shop for as long as she can remember. Above Summerland Health Care Auxiliary president Berit Hack presents Clark, left, with a pin to mark 60 years of involvement with the auxiliary. At right is Mayor Janice Perrino.

Volunteers wanted Volunteers wanted for Summerland Citizens on Patrol. Contact the RCMP at 250-494-7416.




Presented by

Summerland Legion Branch 22 with partners

• • • • • • • • • •

Some things areare justjust better together. Some things better together. Some things are just better together.

Some #itsbettertogether things are just better together. #itsbettertogether #itsbettertogether

Bring your own chairs to enjoy the entertainment


Canada shaping up

Organizers for the Canada Day in Summerland events are building on last year’s successes.

Legion Ladies Auxiliary SADI Summerland Girl Guides Sweet Tooth Cafe Faith Rebekah Lodge Summerland Museum Your Dollar Store with More Summerland Fire Dept. Summerland Parks and Rec. Dept. Summerland & District Credit Union

Funded in part by the District of Summerland @flyerland


@flyerland @flyerland

visit for the Canada Day program


What’s up Summerland and region


Al-Anon offers help to families and friends of alcoholics. Summerland Serenity Group meets Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. in the United Church hall. Call 250-490-9272 for more information. Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Venturers meet at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre on Thursday evenings. Beavers meet from 6 to 7 p.m. Cubs meet from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Scouts meet from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Venturers meet from 7:30 to 9 p.m. For details call DeeDee at 250-404-0406. Come try your hand at an old art made new. The traditional Rug Hookers of the South Okanagan meet every Thursday from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Summerland Art Gallery on Main Street. Visitors always welcome. Lots of supplies available. Try your hand at this timeless art. For more information phone Marilyn at 250-494-6434 or Juliet at 250-494-1278. Euchre is played

every second and fourth Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Pe a c h City Toastmasters meets Thursdays noon to 1 p.m. in Penticton at the United Church on Main and Eckhardt, Room 202. Call 250486-5313. Seniors’ volleyball at the Youth Centre beginning at 10 a.m. every Tuesday and Thursday. For additional information call Jane or Frank at 250-494-4666. Summerland Horseshoe Club is looking for new members. Practices are held in Memorial Park on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. Call Laura Williams at 250494-3094. Summerland Material Girls Quilt Guild meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month from September to May at 9 a.m. at the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. For more information call Doris Flynn at 250-494-

E 7262. Summerland Spor tsmen’s Association meets every third Thursday of the month at 7:30 p.m. at Summerland Legion. The SSA focuses on fishing, shooting, hunting, archery and conservation and is affiliated with the B.C. Wildlife Federation. New members welcome. TOPS BC #725 Summerland meets every Thursday in the lower level of the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Weigh-in is from 5:30 to 6 p.m. and is followed by a meeting. For more information call Irene at 250-4945484. The Rug Hooking Circle meets every second and fourth Thursday of the month from noon to 3 p.m. at Leir House Arts and Cultural Centre, 220 Manor Park Ave., Penticton. Practice a traditional Canadian art form in a group setting. Host is certified teacher, fibre artist and published contributor Angela Possak. 250767-0206 or online The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Group meets on the first Thursday of every month at 10:30 a.m. at the MS office, 3373 Skaha Rd., Penticton. Everyone welcome. For more information





call Sherry at 250-4936564.


Bridge is played every Friday at 1 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St. Phone 250-494-8164. Cribbage is played every Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Tai Chi at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, Fridays at 10:30 a.m. and Tuesdays at 9 a.m. and 10 a.m. Contact Nancy at 250-494-8902. SADI is hosting an open house/BBQ for all students entering Grade 6 in the fall. Parents/guardians are encouraged to come meet the staff, see the centre and sign up for our low-cost Summer Experiences for kids aged 10 to 18.


DivorceCare is for all who are suffering from the difficulties resulting from separation or divorce. Meeting at Summerland Baptist Church just inside the Victoria St. entrance on Sundays 5 to 7 p.m. A free course is offered. Please call 250-4943313 or just walk in. Jazz Vespers at St. Saviour’s Anglican Church in Penticton are held through the fall and winter on the third Sunday of each month at 4: 30 p.m. Vintage Car Club, South Okanagan


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

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14820 Victoria Road North Morning Worship: 10:00 am Children's Church & Nursery Pastor: Rev. Rick Gay Church Office: 250-494-9975

10:00 am Celebration In The Park This Sunday bring your friends and family. Bring your lawn chairs and a picnic lunch as we celebrate God's good creation in the Memorial Park by the band shell. Dessert and cold drinks provided (If the weather is bad meet at the church) 13204 Henry Ave.

s Chapter, meets the last Sunday of every month at 2 p.m. in the Youth Centre on Peach Orchard Road. Anyone interested in vintage cars (cars which are 25 years or older) is invited to attend. For more information on the club phone 250-494-5473.


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


Penticton Concert Band practices Tuesdays from 7 to 8:30 p.m. New members welcome. Intermediate to advanced players. Call Gerald at 250-8092087. Quest Society of Summerland meets on the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the meeting room at 9700 Brown St. (Parkdale Place). For more information phone Marilyn Topham at 250-4946434 or Joan Lansdell at 778-476-0596. South Okanagan Genealogical Society is open on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Penticton Library Museum building. Contact Nola Reid at 250-492-0751. Summerland Caregiver Support Group meets on the first and third Tuesday of every month from 1:30 to 3 p.m. at the Summerland Health Centre. Call Cindy at 250-404-8007. Summerland Farmers’ Market in Memorial Park,

Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review Wharton Street, every Tuesday April through October, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information call Paul at 250-4940540. Summerland Kiwanis Club meets the first and third Tuesday of each month at the Kiwanis Lodge on Quinpool at 6 p.m. New members are welcome. Contact Robert Beers at 250-490-9645 or 250-488-6491. Summerland VIP (Visually Impaired Persons) members and friends meet the second Tuesday of the month at Parkdale Lounge. The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Group joins the Penticton MS Group every Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. for a coffee social at the Cherry Lane Mall Food Court. Whist is played on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at 7 p.m. at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, 9710 Brown St.


Summerland Air Cadets parade Wednesday nights, 18:15 to 21:30 hours at Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, 9111 Peach Orchard Rd. All youth aged 12 to 18 welcome. Call the Air Cadet office at 250494-7988. Summerland Art Club meets every Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the lower level of the Summerland Library on Wharton Street. Painters of all levels welcome. Workshops available. For info call Mary at 250-494-5851. Summerland ATV Club meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Summerland Library lower level. The club promotes responsible ridership including registration, insurance, safety certification and scheduled pleasure rides. Membership includes orchardists, farmers, ranchers and fun seekers of all ages including those with disabilities. Summerland Scribes, a group for creative writers passionately engaged in works of fiction, creative non-fiction and playwriting, meets on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Summerland Arts Centre, 9533 Main St. Call John at 250-4940460. The Summerland Badminton Club plays every Wednesday

at 7 p.m. all year. Shaun at 250-494-1513.


Looking for a fun low impact circuit workout routine? Join the newly formed nonprofit Summerland Women’s Fitness at 2-7519 Prairie Valley Rd, Summerfair Mall (behind Royal Bank.) Telephone 778-5162001 or email Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week, Recope Society of Summerland offers medically supervised water therapy and land exercise programs helpful to clients with various medical conditions, such as joint replacements, stroke, back problems, arthritis, to name just a few. A medical referral is required. Call Maureen at 250-4949006. Summerland Asset Development Initiative is looking to collaborate with adults 50 years and up on a cooking/baking program starting the first week of July. If you are interested in being part of this intergenerational/multicultural program contact Alyson 250-494-9722 or sadiadmin@shaw. ca. One-to-one dietitian and nurse appointments at Summerland Health Centre, 12815 Atkinson St., are available for people with diabetes or heart disease. The sessions can provide extra help with issues including learning about diabetes or heart health and how to manage the condition; understanding medication and starting or adjusting insulin; meter certification and how to use meter results; setting small, specific goals; tobacco dependence counselling and support in quitting; and solving problems with chronic conditions. To make an appointment call 250-770-3530 or 1-800-707-8550. SADI Drop-In Program Monday to Thursday 3 to 6 p.m. for students in Grades 6 to 12. Play pool, ping pong, chill out or chat. The 2013 Annual General Meeting for the Summerland Singers and Players on Sunday June 23 at 4:30 p.m. Any and all interested parties are encouraged to attend. For more details and directions visit our website

Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013

Image is everything The South Okanagan Similkameen Medical Foundation is officially launching an equipment campaign on June 20 for the Imaging Department at Penticton Regional Hospital (PRH). Brochures for the campaign will be in every mailbox this week. The goal is to raise $1.5 million to change the three X-Ray rooms along with a portable machine used for the Emergency Department from outdated X-Ray cassette equipment into state of the art X-Ray Digital Radiography. Used on practically every part of the body and on patients of all ages, whether diagnosing a trauma injury, a chest infection or a cancer, X-Ray equipment is the most widely used diagnostic device recommended by doctors. In fact, more than 40,000 patients had X-Rays from all over the region and that number is a four per cent increase from the year before. “While X-Ray equipment is available in several of the communities served by PRH, many patients require further treatment and additional X-Rays are required. Providing the digital radiography will be a huge improvement for the patients”, said South Okanagan Similkameen Medical Foundation chair, Jane Drapeau. Digital Radiography is a form of X-Ray imaging where digital X-Ray sensors are used instead of the traditional cassettes. Similar to a digital camera, this technology uses a digital image capturing device. This gives the advantage of an immediate image preview and the elimination of costly time intensive cassette processing steps. Digital has the ability to apply

special image processing techniques that enhance overall display of the image and is fast, with the least amount of radiation. The campaign, called Image is Everything will be chaired by long time board member Mark Ziebarth. “X-Ray digital radiography provides increased image quality, reduced radiation and allows for faster, more efficient diagnosis of diseases and injuries,” said Ziebarth. When asked about the future hospital Patient Care Tower expansion, Ziebarth explained, “this won’t affect the future expansion project, all of the new X-Ray equipment will stay in its current location at PRH and be used for many years to come.” The South Okanagan Similkameen Medical Foundation’s executive director, Janice Perrino said, “because of the urgent need to replace this equipment, we will begin construction in the fall on one room and hopefully with more funds raised over the Christmas season and through the winter, the hospital will be able to complete the other two rooms and portable machine in the spring of 2014”. The public is invited to attend the Image is Everything campaign launch on June 20 from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the South entrance of Penticton Regional Hospital. Join them for cake, coffee and tours of the department along with a display of the Portable machine they hope to purchase. For more information and to make donations, contact the SOS Medical Foundation office at 250 492 9027 or on the website at

Orchardists demanding stability with ag portfolio

by Richard Rolke Black Press O k a n a g a n orchardists are frustrated about B.C.’s revolving door of agriculture ministers. Pat Pimm, Peace River MLA, was named agriculture minister last week, making him the seventh person in the portfolio since June 2008. “We need continuity,” said Jeet Dukhia, B.C. Fruit Growers Association president. “We get a new minister and train him and then they are gone in a year. It’s a big con-

cern.” Dukhia says it takes time for commodity groups such as the BCFGA to develop working relation ships with ministers and to make them familiar with issues of concern. With Pimm taking over from Kelowna-Lake Country MLA Norm Letnick, the BCFGA is starting all over again. “We want to give a tour of the Okanagan so he knows our industry,” said Dukhia, adding that any discussions will include the need for the ministry to

fund the replanting of fruit trees to keep the sector viable. While the provincial government is focused on natural gas resource development, Dukhia insists that Victoria must continue to make agriculture a priority because of its importance to B.C.’s economy. “We want to know what their agricultural platform is and especially for the tree fruit sector,” he said. “We (B.C.) have the lowest agricultural budget in the country. We need a replant program on a continuing basis.”




s 13

Passing the flame

Carla McLeod /Special to the Summerland Review

Deborah Silk of Critteraid, left, presents a fireball to Janette Damsma, the new caretaker for the Critteraid farm in Summerland. Damsma will oversee everything on the property and coordinate volunteers.

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Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review

Pen Henge ceremony to mark summer solstice The sun is about to reach its Summer Solstice and the longest day of the summer on Thursday, June 20. To mark the event, a gathering will take place at the Pen Henge standing stone array on Munson Mountain in Penticton that evening. The public gathering is being organized by the Penticton meeting group of the Okanagan Centre of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada and it will feature safe solar viewing through filtered telescopes. If skies are clear, participants will gather at Munson Mountain at around

8.30 p.m. in anticipation of seeing the shadow cast by the sun over the summer solstice stone extending gradually toward the central heel stone.Sunset will take place at approximately 8.58 p.m. The actual time of the solstice will be at 10:04 p.m., not much more than an hour after the Pen Henge sunset. The Pen Henge standing stone array is a project spearheaded by Chris Purton and the Okanagan Astronomical Society which later became part of OC RASC, and which was supported by Penticton City Council and its Parks Department.

The installation, which is located at the top of Munson Mountain above the large Penticton sign on the east side of Okanagan Lake, consists of four stones that delineate the sunset points on the four cardinal dates of the year. Anchored by the Heel Stone, the Equinox Stone points to the Sun’s sunset point at both the Spring and Fall Equinoxes, while the other two stones mark the Winter and Summer Solstice setting points respectively.  Photos of the array and earlier observances can be viewed on the OC RASC website at www.  through the Image Gallery link and the Pen Henge folder.   “For most of the year the structure simply illustrates the enormous range along the western horizon where the sun sets,” said Purton, a retired scientist at the Dominion Radio Astrophysical Observatory at White Lake. “Most people subconsciously know of this, but they are quite fascinated to see the idea laid out so graphically.” A brass plaque with a brief explanation of the array is permanently attached to the top of the heel stone.

Pen Henge

To mark the Summer Solstice a gathering will take place at Pen Henge on Munson Mountain in Penticton on Thursday evening.

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Carla McLeod /Special to the Summerland Review

Penticton Indian Band Chief Jonathan Kruger and Summerland Mayor Janice Perrino were part of the Reviewing Party that inspected the 902 Summerland Royal Canadian Air Cadet Squadron, during the 23rd Annual Ceremonial Review and Awards, held at the Summerland Arena this past Saturday afternoon.

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s 15

Scoreboard Golf

Summerland Senior Men’s Club On June 13 in the all net event Bob Karaim was the overall low net winner with a fine 66. Pat Witzaney and Brian Haddow shared the deuce pot. First Flight: First net Bob Karaim, second net Gary Greves, third net Garth Humphries, fourth net Les Brough. Second Flight: First net Pat Witzaney, second net Dennis Wright, third net Herb Williams, fourth net Per Jensen. Third Flight: First gross Hans Gulbag, second gross Al Chambers, first net George Carswell, second net Jim Donnelly. Results: May 30 Once again the rain reduced the field to two flights. Pat Witzane had the overall low net with a fine 64. Frank Davie and Les Brough shared the deuce pot. First Flight: First net Dwain Sandrelli, second net Frank Davie, third net Sandy McDowell, fourth net Alf Vaagen. Second Flight: First net Pat Witzane, second net Ken Foster, third net Herb Williams, fourth net Nick Coe. Summerland Ladies Club On Tuesday, June 11,  the Summerland Golf and Country Ladies Club counted the scores using the Stableford method. First Flight: First Lil Smith, second Debbie Bevan. Second Flight: First Monique Sadler, second Helen Benallick. Third Flight: First (tied) Norma Chambers,   Marion Enns  and Jacquie Martin. 

Marathon finish Grade 5 student Ryan Taylor, left, and Grade 4 student Sarah Paul finish the last segment of the Giant’s Head School Marathon on Friday morning. Over the past eight weeks, many students at the school have completed a marathon distance of 42.2 kilometres. Some have run more than twice that distance.

Students run the distance Students at Giant’s Head Elementary School have been on the run this spring. Since spring break, they have been tracking the distance they have been running or walking in an effort to complete a marathon distance of 42.2 kilometres. Students from Giant’s Head Elementary were expected to run a one-kilometre loop every school

day to accumulate 40 kilometres by June 13. On Friday, they finished the last 2.2 kilometres. More than 300 students at the school completed this year’s Giant’s Head Elementary School Marathon and some went considerably farther. Darcy Mullin, principal of the school, said many of the students far exceeded

the distance for the run. “A lot of kids have run more than 100 kilometres,” he said. Even some of the Kindergarten students surpassed 80 kilometres. Mullin said the marathon concept worked because it was divided into manageable portions. “Breaking it into manageable pieces has made it

attainable,” he said. Students continued running outside school hours. This year, between 50 and 100 of the students took part in the Giant’s Head Run. Organizers said the goal of the marathon was to create a love and habit of regular exercise and to inspire the students to fitness.

Warm weather keeps everyone busy

Golf lesson

Tammy Antrobus gets some help with her golf swing from Tyler Babkirk, head golf professional at the Summerland Golf and Country Club during a recent introduction to golf event.

The first Saturday of June is now past and I would like to thank all the volunteers that help on Action Festival Weekend. The Action Fest committee work tirelessly throughout the year and weekend to put together an amazing event. The Giant’s Head Run and Man of Steel Triathlon had record numbers. The under 12 years of age category alone had over 200 participants in the five-kilometre race. Our events had over 800 participants at the start line on Wharton Street for the 31st annual Giant’s Head Run and Man of Steel Triathlon.

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Brenda Ingram Thank you to all our volunteers that help with registration, package pickup, aid stations, traffic marshals, timers and inputting results and much more. Results are posted on our website www. Now we move

toward summer planning with swim lessons, Youth Centre day camps, tennis, sailing lessons, lots of summer fun. Also the arena becomes a very busy facility. After the Summerland Secondary School graduation ceremony, we begin putting ice into the arena. Our first hockey school is the Gold in the Net goalie school which starts on July 21 and runs for a week. The next camp is the Bulldogs hockey school that is organized by Greg Holst who has been coaching hockey internationally. The next camp is

the Cyclone Taylor’s MacGillivray Hockey training program and it runs Aug. 10 to 17. The Summerland Steam, Summerland Minor Hockey, and OHA from Penticton also use ice time during the summer. If you are looking to play hockey or rent some ice during the summer, we may have time available, just give Nicole a call at 250-494-0447. With warmer weather our beaches get busier and a reminder to keep your family water safe. The ability to swim is important, but swimming skills alone aren’t always enough to save a life. Learning water

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safety is the key to preventing an emergency on or in the water and teaches you what to do in an emergency. The Red Cross swim program teaches both swimming skills and water safety knowledge and skills — the most effective combination in preventing water related injuries. Take swim lessons and be water safe this year when you are at one of the many great beaches and lakes in our area. Brenda Ingram is the Programs and Facilities Manager for the District of Summerland and proud to be a longtime resident of this great community.


Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.494.5406 fax 250.494.5453 email



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. 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. reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.


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NOTICE CHECK YOUR AD! Notice of error must be given in time for correction before the second insertion of any advertisement. The publisher will not be responsible for omissions or for more than one incorrect insertion, or for damages or costs beyond the cost of the space actually occupied by the error. DABBER BINGO, Seniors Centre, 9710 Brown. Every Monday, 1:30PM. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone welcome. License #832873.

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 and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of 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.




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Tony Cooke

March 14, 1948 - June 9, 2013 It is with profound sadness and a sense of great loss that we announce the death of Tony, beloved husband, father, son, brother, uncle and loyal friend to many. After establishing a construction company in Shropshire, England, Tony, his wife Jean and son, Mike, started another chapter in their lives when they emigrated to Summerland in 1981. Tony literally made his mark by constructing many buildings in the Okanagan, including Parkdale Lodge, Angus Place, Quinpool Green, La Vista, and Centre Stage Theatre. Rotary’s motto “Service Above Self ” and its 4-way test closely mirrored Tony’s personal ethical views and as a result, he became a very active, enthusiastic member of the Summerland Rotary Club in 1986. Believing strongly in the adage, “Teach a man to fish and you feed him for a lifetime”, Tony’s main focus while in Rotary was on encouraging self-sustainability in developing nations. In 1991, he and Jean travelled to Zambia to oversee the distribution of medical supplies at the Arthur Davidson Children’s Hospital. These supplies had been collected by Rotarians from health care professionals throughout the Okanagan Valley. Tony and Jean spent the following year collecting hand tools, school books and medical texts to be sent over to the region - a process which turned the Cooke garage into a hoarder’s dream. During his year as Rotary President, Tony was named top president as well as his club being named top club in Rotary District 5060. Other Rotary highlights include his years as Assistant District Governor, his leading and restructuring of RYLA, a program to train 18-26 year old potential leaders as well as his involvement in PETS Seattle, where he helped prepare incoming Rotary presidents. Through these experiences he developed a love of teaching which combined beautifully with his passion for sailing. The result was Okanagan Yachting, through which his enthusiasm and expertise introduced many students to the joy of harnessing the wind, feeling the spray on their faces and being at one with the elements. His greatest joy was his family; wife Jean, son Mike, and daughter-in-law Heather. He loved Canada, living in the Okanagan, camping with friends, experiencing new countries and cultures, designing and constructing beautiful oak furniture for his home, fast cars and motorbikes, socializing with old friends, experimenting and baking wonderfully unique bread, and racing his sailboat,“Number Cruncher.”Even during the challenges of the last 27 months he crammed many trips into the “good” days and lived in the moment. A Memorial Service is scheduled to take place at St. Stephen’s Anglican Church, Prairie Valley Road, Summerland on Saturday June 22nd at 2 p.m. A Celebration of Life will follow in the church hall and a sail past at Summerland Yacht Club following the Celebration of Life. No formal flowers please, but if you wish, bring one flower from your garden to the church entrance. These flowers will be arranged in vases for use in the Memorial Service. If desired, donations in Tony’s memory may be made to Condolences may be sent to the family through


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Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013 17




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- New Baby?

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




Responsible for delivery of sterile codling moths to commercial orchards using specially equipped ATV’s; responsible for checking and recording pheromone trap data in designated commercial orchards; responsible for monitoring of orchards for codling moth infestation; responsible for placement and removal of banding materials. All applicants must possess a valid Class 5 BC Driver’s license in good standing, be in good physical condition, and be able to work under minimal supervision in various outdoor conditions. Weekend work will apply. Wage $11.00 per hour. Please send a letter of interest together with Resume & Driver’s Abstract to: Okanagan Kootenay Sterile Insect Release Program, Anna Ahtila 272 Dawson Ave., Penticton, BC V2A 3N6 Email:

Medical Health

Medical Health

Medical Services Directory Summerland’s Health Professionals Dr. Jese Wiens, B.Sc. ND Naturopathic Doctor · Nutrition · Herbal Medicine · Bowen Therapy for pain · Homeopathy · TCM & Acupuncture · Lifestyle Counseling

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

Pete’s Massage Massage therapy for athletes and active agers. FRT and Fascial stretching.

Tara Ricketts, B.Sc. (Pharm) Wendy Otto

Ida Vergamini, B.Sc. (Pharm)

Pieter Rijke, R.P.T., L.Ac. Greg Nield, R.M.T. Lisa Hallquist, B.C.R.P.A.



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

B.Sc.P.T., C.A.F.C.I., M.C.P.A.

Phone: 250-494-1828

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


$40 for 50 minutes

#100-13009 Rosedale Ave. Pharmacy: 250-494-0531

Call for Appointment


Sales INVESTMENT SALES Reps wanted. Prefer Canadian Securities Course accreditation, or will provide training to experienced sales professionals. Call Pangaea Asset Management Inc. 1-800-668-3990 or email

Trades, Technical EXPERIENCED PARTS Person required for a progressive auto/industrial supplier. Hired applicant will receive top wages, full benefits and RRSP bonuses plus moving allowances. Our 26,000 sq.ft store is located 2.5 hours N.E. of Edmonton, Alberta. See our community at Send resume to: Sapphire Auto, Box 306, Lac La Biche, AB, T0A 2C0. Email: EXPERIENCED TECHNICIAN required to repair appliances. Also looking for apprentices to train. Positions available in Salmon Arm, Vernon, Kelowna and Pentiction. HEAVY EQUIPMENT Technicians and Maintenance personnel needed for expanding pipeline company in Olds, Alberta for work in shop and jobsites throughout Western Canada. Fax resume to 403556-7582 or email: SMALL Pine Logging Ltd. Requires a full time buncher operator for immediate and full time work in the Williams Lake and Quesnel area. Good wedges and a full benefit package available. Must also be willing to stay in camp. Experience would be an asset. Please fax resumes to (250)398-8216 or email Thanks.

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

250-769-7298 MEAT CUTTER SUMMERLAND Our Summerland, Nesters grocery store location is recruiting for a relief Meat Cutter Journeyperson. Hours are flexible and negotiable. The successful candidate will have previous, relevant grocery experience and post-secondary Meat Cutting training. Please reply in confidence to: Human Resources: • Fax (604) 882-5161 • We look forward to hearing from you!


Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? debts more than 50% Debt free in half the Avoid bankruptcy! Free sultation. BBB Rated A+. Free 1-877-556-3500

Cut and time! ConToll

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. IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: its that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Monday - Friday, 9 am - 8 pm Saturday, 9 am - 2 pm Sunday, 10 am - 2 pm

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

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

Landscaping Emerald Cedar Trees. 4 ft tall, $12.95 each. Delivery or planting available. Call George at 250-498-2189. Free clean fill available. You pick up. Hespeler Road, Summerland. 250-494-7168. Screened Topsoil - $24 yard. 6 yard min. with free delivery. Dave Knight Trucking. 250490-7652.

Painting & Decorating WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

(1) 250-899-3163

3 Rooms For $299, 2 Coats Any Colour

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

Merchandise for Sale


HUGE SELECTION - LOWEST PRICES Rebuilt Appliances with Full Warranties

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

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office. 1-800-514-9399



#180-1652 Fairview Rd

(across from Home Hardware)

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

CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET

1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366)

10108 Jubilee Road 250-494-3155

LG Tromm washer & dryer front load. 7 years old, great working condition. Can be stacked. $750. 778-516-3039

Auctions RESTAURANT AUCTION Food Services Equipment. Consignments now being accepted. June 22, 11am at Dodds Auction, 3311 - 28 Ave. Vernon. View photos at 250-5453259

Free Items Kittens, free to a good home. 2 males, 2 females, 7 weeks old. 250-494-4620. To give away - 6 wooden kitchen chairs and 2 Pioneer speakers. 250-494-4266

Fruit & Vegetables Local STRAWBERRIES are ready now at Robert’s Fruit Market. Come in or phone case orders to 250-494-5541. Also order blueberries, raspberries and blackberries. U-Pick strawberries, Summerland Strawberry Farm, 10002 Haddrell Ave. $1.45/lb. Phone 250-494-7373 for picking times.

Summerland Medicine Centre Pharmacy

Stay on top of your game

5177 Eden Road

Dengarry Professional Services Ltd. is seeking experienced individuals or couples for contract to provide live in 24 hr. support for short term stabilization to adults with mental & physical disabilities in Kamloops. Applicant must have education and exp. either in behavioral and/or medical supports. Applicant will undergo a screening process including reference checks, Crim Check and drivers abstract.

Please forward resume to Kristine Toebosch at ktoebosch@ or fax to 1-250-377-4581 or mail Attn: Kristine PO Box 892 Kamloops BC V2C-5M8

Help Wanted


24 hr. Live-In Support Required (Kamloops, B.C.)

Housing & Utilities Incls. w/ A Remarkable Compensation Package.

Help Wanted

New to Summerland?

Place a classified word ad and...



Dr. Grant Goods Dr. Kimberley Goods

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

Monday - Friday: 8:30 am - 5:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 4:00 pm

13225 Victoria Rd. N.

250-494-9266 “Serving Summerland Since 1980”


Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at


Thursday, June 20, 2013 Summerland Review

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale




Garage Sales

Musical Instruments

Auto Financing

Auto Financing

Auto Financing

Garage Sale, Saturday, June 22, 8am - noon. 9076 Mayne Place.Something for everyone.


HUGE YARD SALE! June 22nd & 23rd. 9am-3pm. 14815 Tada Ave. *OFFERS WELCOME! Saturday, June 22, 8am-1pm, 5517 Butler St in lower town. Lots of good stuff! Yard sale & old book sale, also furniture. Sat, June 22, 8am. 13204 Armstrong Ave.

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

Misc. for Sale Collector “Man On The Moon” record & booklet. Never been played. Asking $40 OBO. Phone 250-494-9565. Combination pool table, ping pong table & games table. Lots of fun. Good condition. $200 obo. 250-494-8524. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 “Mr. Pickwick Addresses The Club” collector plate. Appraised at $90, asking $40 OBO. Phone 250-494-9565. STEEL BUILDING - DIY Summer sale! - Bonus days extra 5% off. 20x22 $3,998. 25x24 $4,620. 30x34 $6,656. 32x42 $8,488. 40x54 $13,385. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. STEEL BUILDINGS/ Metal buildings 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 Steel desk 24” x 45” x 29” high, with 1 file folder drawer & 1 smaller drawer. $50. Phone 250-494-5526.

Summerland Sounds 250-494-8323





1999 Four Winds 29’ Class C on Ford V10 Chassis. Only 34,300 km! Sleeps 6-8, dual AC, oven & MW. Gen. Shower, Q-bed, sofa. Asking $28,900. Osoyoos 250-4953385, cell/text: 250-486-1565

23’ Alberg sailboat w/custom Roadrunner tandem trailer and fibreglass tender w/oars. 250494-4442 or 250-494-8577

Real Estate Mobile Homes & Parks RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Spec home on site to view. Please call 250-4627055.

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

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

1-800-961-7022 DL# 7557

SERVICE & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Dawg Dawg Gone Gone Grooming Grooming

SUMMERLAND. seniors 55+, retire with us! Bright spacious 2-bdrm townhome wonderfully updated in quiet area of town, walking distance to everything you need. Huge balcony, $860/mo includes lawn care and lots of parking. On-site owner, N/S, N/P, references. 250-404-0327 or 490-1739.

• All Breeds Welcome • Reasonable Prices

Apartment Furnished

“Your Dog Comes First”

Furnished bachelor apartment. $600/mo includes utilities. NS. 250-494-5444.

See our daily specials and our entire menu online at

Homes for Rent OLDER house on 4 acres in Prairie Valley area of Summerland. NS. Available July 1 for 1 year lease or longer. $1300/mo. Call 604-922-9219 or cell 778989-9219.


Summerland 250-494-3472


Suites, Lower 1 BDRM IN SUMMERLAND suite near town centre, no stairs, ideal senior/single, priv entry. 4 appl. incl. util. NS indoor cat ok. 250-763-4714 Available July 1st or sooner.

Sungate Plaza #4-13604 Victoria Road North

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

Cars - Domestic


Waterpik Foot Retreat Spa used once. Asking $30. Phone 250-494-9565

9201 Alder Street Ph: 250-494-9054 250-486-4880 DL#9891

Misc. Wanted Bring in your unwanted or broken jewelry, gold dental crowns, silver cutlery and tea sets, Canadian and US silver coins, vintage sports cards and war medals to Summerland Gold and Silver Exchange. We pay the highest prices! 13209 Victoria Road beside The Sweet Tooth. Locally owned and operated. 778-516-5888. True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-250-499-0251

Appraisals/ Inspections

2003 Honda Civic sedan. Auto, 132,000kms, A/C, tilt, set of winters and new summers, new paint, much more. 3 month warranty, rebuild. $7,250 + taxes OBO.


2009 Chevy Cobalt sedan. Auto, 57,000kms, new tires on aluminum mags, power windows, keyless entry. 1 yr warranty thru GM. $8,500 + taxes OBO.

QUALITY residential/commercial storage, Professional Wine Vaults, rates from $15.00/month 250-494-5444 • 9400 Cedar Ave.

Brad’s Small Engine Repair Since 1994

Appraisals/ Inspections

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

Auto Services

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


9203 James Avenue

(pickup/delivery) DL#11162

Auto Services

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


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


Summerland residents turn to the pages of this paper to find professional and reliable local companies and service providers. To add it to your marketing mix, call 250-494-5406

Summerland Review Thursday, June 20, 2013









e 19

Painting added to gallery collection

“Urban Journeys”, featuring abstract paintings by Robert Dmytruk, opens at the Summerland Art Gallery with a reception from 7 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, June 27. The paintings and drawings being exhibited in this new show represent part of the ‘urban’ series of work that Robert Dmytruk has been engaged in for the past several years. His interest is in exploring the numerous sensory overloads that bombard daily urban existence. There will be an Artist’s Talk at 2 p.m. on June 28 where

Arts Palette

David Finnis Robert will be discussing the techniques and themes in these paintings. Please drop by the Gallery to learn more. The exhibit runs until Aug. 10 so there are many opportunities

to bring your summer visitors to see Urban Journeys. When you are at the Summerland Art Gallery do take the time to browse the gift shop. You will find a wide variety of pottery, paintings, photography and gift cards. The Summerland Art Gallery is at 9533 Main St. and Gallery and gift shop hours are: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday. The annual Summer Arts Program run by the Summerland Community Arts Council for children and youth starts on July 8.

This five week program will include: music, drawing, painting, drama, clay, and puppetry. The courses are getting kicked off with the always popular Fun with a Pocket Knife instructed by Rick Wiebe. That week will also have a puppetry class instructed by Claire Tamang. There is a new class this year — ‘Wild about Writing’ instructed by Marian Rudisill. Book early to avoid disappointment as classes fill up quickly. There are loads of exciting and chal-

lenging workshops for kids of all ages. Whether you’re an actor, musician, artist or just simply want to have some fun you’re sure to find something to suit. You will find brochures at the library, pool and Arts Centre. The course descriptions are also online at the Art Council’s

website - The website also hosts a calendar that lists various arts and culture events both in Summerland and in our neighbouring communities of Naramata, Peachland and Penticton. There’s also a longer version of the Arts Palette that lists many

more events than are possible to include in this weekly column. The Arts Palette is written by David Finnis, Publicity Chair and President of the Summerland Community Arts Council - PO Box 1217, 9533 Main Street, Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0.




10016 Giants Head Road $399,000 MLS® 4 bedroom 3 bath home, finished up and down Huge covered sundeck overlooks back yard Large family room, gas fireplaces, RV parking More info and photos at

The Spring Market Is Heating Up! PRICE REDUCTION!

$359,900 3 Bedroom Family Home Suite Potential, Central Location Detached Workshop 8302 Purvis


$329,000 3 Bedroom Home With Stunning Mountain Views. Updated Roof and Septic Move-In Ready! 12588 Taylor Place

Dedicated piano students

Young musicians filled the Summerland United Church with the sound of music for their year-end recital. Front row from left to right; Noah Russill, Jacob Slizek, Kayla Rogall, Kieran Noseworthy, Cole Piche, Kate Piche and Natalie Tremblay. Back row from left to right; Jaedyn Foley, Rachel Shanner, Simonka Slizek, Paige Russill, Ryann Buckingham, Morgan Hilgersom, Madison Hilgersom and Megan Rogall.

Year-end recital On June 9, the talented and dedicated piano students of Jean Boothe filled the Summerland United Church with music. Young musicians played a wide variety of styles including Canadian compositions, baroque and classical selections, jazz standards and popular theme songs. Performing for an appreciative audience of over 60 family members and friends, the pianists shared their favourite pieces playing with confidence and flair. At the end of the recital, each student was praised for personal successes during the year. These acknowledgements included exceptional performances in Royal Conservatory exams and the Kiwanis Music Festival as well as performing for community fundraising events. As a special treat, each young musician was presented with a plant from the Windmill Garden Centre and gift certificate from Summerland Sweets.


$339,000 Lovely Townhome in La Caseta Private Yard, Single Garage #14 - 9600 Turner Street

PARKSIDE REALTY 250-494-0505


x x


Thursday, June 20, 2013  Summerland Review

Herbal Essences haircare 300 mL or Herbal Essences Bonus haircare 347 mL








640-730 g, selected varieties





800 mL or 2 x 354 mL


(Bonus where available)

Nestle Infant formula powders with Omega

Dove bodywash gift pack

Lever gift pack














Aleve 220mg caplets 24’s Aspirin 325 mg tablets 100’s, 500 mg 60’s or Aspirin tabs 81mg 30’s


911066/501659/210070/ 977366

2/$ OR

5.99 EACH

Q-tips cotton swabs 500’s





150 - 200 mL or 2 x 50 mL

or Schick Quattro or Intuition razors 4’s


















Halls lozenges drops 17’s or bags 20-30’s

Crest 3D white paste 50 mL or Oral-B cavity defence manual toothbrush



selected varieties








Huggies or Pampers wipes tubs 40-72’s





Lever 2 x 89g or Dove 1 x 90 g bar soap







28 ct.

183506, 200706, 569954






Crest 3D advanced seal white strips

1L, 750 mL, 493 mL




Scope classic 1 L Outlast, Dual Blast 750 mL or Crest Pro-Health

Veet depilatories

Depend protective underwear 10-52’s or Poise bladder control pads 27-66’s





exact™ liquid hand soap refill 1.65 - 2 L selected varieties

Pert Plus haircare








selected varieties 150-177 mL

3 6 19 97

selected varieties


126476, 121494, 244830

selected varieties, 500 mL

exact™ 2mg Nicotine gum 110’s or Quit patch 7’s Step 1-2

PC® sun care















Prices are in effect until Thursday, June 27, 2013 or while stock lasts. >ÃÌiÀ >À`

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

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

Run Date:

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

THU, June 20, 2013 Chilliwack / Langley / Surrey / Kamloops / Summerland / Abbotsford /

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

Typesetter: MKZ

Summerland Review, June 20, 2013  

June 20, 2013 edition of the Summerland Review

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