SUMMERLAND REVIEW THE VOICE OF OUR COMMUNITY SINCE 1908
Transit deal signed NO.
S U M M E R L A N D,
by John Arendt Summerland is another step closer to having a bus service now that the municipality and B.C. Transit have entered into an agreement. The agreement was approved on Monday. The service will include four return trips each
T H U R S D AY,
weekday and two weekday stops in Trout Creek. The Penticton Regional Hospital will be included as one of the stops. Fares will be $2 for a trip within Summerland and $4 for a one-way trip to or from Penticton. At present, Summerland has a paratransit service between Summer-
J U LY
land and Penticton, operating one 20-passenger bus 2,250 hours a year. This service, a door-todoor pickup, requires riders to make arrangements 24 hours in advance. For a fixed-route service, the cost to the municipality is expected to run between $48,000 and $54,000 a year.
PA G E S
While the agreement has been approved, the details have yet to be determined. At present, there are several options for service, depending on the destinations in Penticton and on the routes in Summerland. All options are for four weekday trips, although
the times of those trips has yet to be determined. Mayor Janice Perrino said the service must be set up to allow working commuters to get to Penticton early enough to get to workplaces in the city and leaving late enough to allow them time to catch a return bus.
See DETAILS Page 3
The Agur Lake Camp Society held the grand opening celebrations for its camp west of Summerland.
Two people whose vehicle was involved in a 2011 crash have filed a lawsuit against the school district.
Rapidly changing weather destroyed cherry crops in some parts of the Okanagan Valley.
Graduating students at Summerland Secondary School received bursaries and scholarships at the school’s graduation exercises.
Swimmers brought back medals following recent competitions.
YOUR SMILE Good judgement comes from bad experiences, and many of those come from bad judgement
John Arendt Summerland Review
Participants in the Valley First Granfondo Axel Merckx on Sunday morning cycled up Peach Orchard Road in the King of the Mountain challenge. Close to 3,000 participants took place in the third annual cycling event.
Curbside garbage bylaw urged by John Arendt A bylaw restricting when Summerland residents could put out their garbage would help to reduce unwanted encounters with bears, a wildlife advocate says. Zoe Kirk, community coordinator of the Regional District of Okanagan Similkameen’s WildSafeBC program, said Summerland does not have a curbside garbage bylaw at present. As a result, some residents will put their gar-
bage out the night before it is to be picked up. The smell of the garbage then attracts bears and other wild animals. So far this year, two problem bears have been destroyed in Summerland and last year, three or four bears were destroyed, Kirk said. “Summerland has traditionally been a bit of a hot spot for bear encounters,” she said. In Naramata, where a garbage bylaw was introduced several years ago,
the number of encounters with bears has dropped dramatically. In the past, bear complaints were common there and conservation officers had to destroy six to seven bears each year. In the last three years, one problem bear had to be destroyed. “We have no less bears there,” Kirk said. The Naramata bylaw forbids residents from setting out their garbage until the morning it is to be picked up.
While a fine is in place for violators, so far it has not been used. Mayor Janice Perrino said a curbside garbage bylaw will likely come to the council table in the near future. “For me, if we can save even one bear, it’s worth it,” she said. Kirk added that the bylaw also helps to reduce the number of encounters with other wildlife, such as deer. The WildSafeBC program recently installed
six remote wildlife cameras in Summerland in order to track the movements of animals in the community. The pictures from these cameras will then be analyzed and the data will be used to provide information about the species and their movements in the area. The results will be provided to the municipality, giving more information for planning, conservation and wildlife management.
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
big on fresh
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OFF! clip•on insect repellent 46 mg 940032
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Fuel up at earn in Superbucks value when our gas bar and
D’Italiano Brizzolio buns
* Tide liquid laundry detergent
*Spend $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive a free Tide liquid laundry detergent (96/78 washloads). Excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated. The retail value of $21.95 will be deducted from the total amount of your purchase before sales taxes are applied. Limit one coupon per family and/ or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Valid from Friday, July 5th until closing Thursday, July 11th, 2013. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 671346
club size top sirloin steak
Spend $250 and receive a
Tue, July 9, 2013
Redeem Superbucks towards purchases made in-store.**
in Superbucks® value using any other purchase method **Redeem your earned Superbucks value towards the purchase of Merchandise at participating stores (excluding tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets, gas and prescriptions). With each fuel purchase when you use your President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard® or President’s Choice Financial® debit card as payment, you will receive 7 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. When you use any other method of payment, you will receive 3.5 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. Superbucks® value expires 60 days after date of issue. Superbucks® value are not redeemable at third party businesses within participating stores, the gas bar, or on the purchase of tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and prescriptions. Superbucks® value has no cash value and no cash will be returned for any unused portion. Identification may be required at the time of redemption. See Superbucks® receipt for more details. ® Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. ©2013. † MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. ®
Kamloops / Summerland / Kelowna
Prices are in effect until Thursday, July 11, 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.
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
Details of bus schedule not known Continued from Page 1
An evening service has also been suggested, although the time for such a ser-
vice is not yet known. Additional runs or additional days of service would require more money from the
municipality. The start date has not yet been finalized, but Perrino would like to see it
begin in fall. “Our hope is for September or October,” she said. Once the bus
system is in place, adjustments will be made to the schedule and the service. “It’s going to take
Road construction crews paved the streets near the intersection of Prairie Valley Road and Victoria Road South at the end of last week. The paving is part of the ongoing upgrade in the area. In addition to a roundabout, there are also other service upgrades underway.
Extended Summer Hours
Tuesday to Saturday 12:00 noon to 4:00 pm
On Tuesday morning at 12:22 a.m., police were called when youths had been observed on the roof of Summerfair Mall. When police arrived, they did not find anyone at the mall. At 8:35 a.m., police were called when a broken window, uprooted flowers and a damaged sign were found at the mall. The two incidents are believed to be related. Anyone with information about the incidents is asked to call the Summerland RCMP or Crime Stoppers.
On July 2, an elderly couple reported a camera had been stolen from their vehicle at Sunoka Beach. The black digital camera has pictures of a vacation in Cancun and pictures of a person in hospice. The person who has the camera is asked to bring it to the Summerland RCMP detachment
On July 4, a vehicle parked at the head of the Trout Creek walking trail was broken into and a purse was stolen. Police say they have received numerous calls about vehicles broken into at the area.
On July 6 at 11:50 p.m., police and firefighters responded to a bonfire near the Kettle Valley Steam Railway station. A man in his early 20s was arrested for breach of condition not to consume alcohol.
The Summerland Health-Care Auxiliary
Thrift Shop 13216 Victoria Road N.
SUMMERLAND BOTTLE DEPOT Recycle To Win An Eco-Friendly Ride at this Return-It™ Depot A Pair of Vespa Scooters
A Brand New Smart Car
A Pair of Mountain Bikes
some time for this to get up and running,” she said. Steve Harvard, senior regional transit manager with B.C. Transit, said the details such as the times when the buses will run have yet to be determined. He said the initial service will be for Monday to Friday during the day. “My concern is that there are no weekends and no nights,” Perrino said. Coun. Martin Van Alphen said the need for a bus service is greatest among seniors and among students, but a weekday daytime service will only benefit seniors. “I don’t think we’re addressing our youths,” he said, adding that they would use the service in the evenings and on the weekends.
Harvard said the initial route can be expanded in the future if the demand exists. “We have to get the service established,” he said. Monday to Friday service is normally the highest demand for transit service. Coun. Bruce Hallquist said it is important for council to consider the service carefully. “I’m not as sold as the rest of you on this,” he said. He added that the bus service between Peachland and Kelowna often has empty buses on its route. The motion to sign the transit agreement was carried with Hallquist opposed. Coun. Lloyd Christopherson was not present at the meeting.
A public service message from Bell, Jacoe & Company
It has taken a while but it now looks like we are headed toward an Okanagan Summer. While not everyone is a total sun fanatic, we all enjoy the Okanagan for what it has become famous for. No matter what outdoor activity you enjoy, the holiday and summer season is time when everyone should take extra precautions when driving or traveling. Please be extra careful on the busy roads this summer. Arriving safely is far more important than getting there quickly. If you are going to enjoy more spirited beverages this summer, please take advantage of Designated Drivers and Taxis. Statistics very clearly show that there is an increase in Drinking and Driving during the summer season. Let's see a reversal of that trend. We will all be better off for it.
Kathryn Robinson • LAWYER
Considerate, confidential and affordable legal services for the residents of Summerland and area.
On Monday at 5 p.m., police stopped a motorist on Jubilee Road East. The driver, an Okanagan Falls man, had been prohibited from driving. His vehicle was impounded and he was charged with driving while prohibited.
May 1 - September 2, 2013 9615 S. Victoria Road, Summerland 250-494-0398
Bell, Jacoe & Company Box 520, 13211 N. Victoria Rd. (250) 494-6621
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SUMMERLAND REVIEW A PART OF THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1908
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Published by the Summerland Review P.O. Box 309, 13226 North Victoria Road, Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0 (250) 494-5406
Summerland $38.40 (includes GST) per year; $72.53 – two years; elsewhere in Canada $49.07 per year (includes GST). Seniors – $35.20 per year (Summerland). Single copy: $1.15 including GST. Visa accepted.
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.
Transit planning An agreement bringing scheduled transit service into Summerland has been needed for many years, but a bus service by itself is not good enough. The system needs to be planned and scheduled so it can meet the needs of those who need it the most. For this reason, there are some concerns about the system which has been proposed for the community. It is much better than the existing paratransit service, but still far from ideal. The proposed system offers four trips to Penticton each weekday. This is a good start, but when the buses run is just as important as the frequency. Unless the service allows commuters to ride to and from Penticton in time for work each day, it cannot meet the needs of a large number of potential riders. Unless it has evening service, it will not help the youths who want to go to Penticton for various activities. Since the schedule has not yet been finalized, it is possible to create the service which is right for our community, however despite the best efforts to make the schedule work, it may be lacking. The information so far calls for a weekday service, but says nothing about weekend bus service. For those with Monday to Friday work or school commitments, weekday service appears adequate, but for those who want to go to Penticton for shopping or social activities and for those who work anything other than a Monday to Friday shift, weekend service is necessary. The service must then be weighed against the cost to the municipality. There is a cost to basic transit. Additional service adds to this cost. If it is planned carefully, it is likely the service would be well used. If the service is inadequate or poorly scheduled, it will be nothing but a waste of money.
The grand opening of Agur Lake Camp on the weekend has been years in the making. The camp, for those with special needs, has come about because of the generosity of many in the community who have donated money, supplies and time. The result is a camp which will provide an experience to many who have not been able to access the outdoors in the past.
Get ready for Hydro rate hikes VICTORIA – There’s a new sheriff in town for BC Hydro, and it didn’t take long for the political range war to resume. The new sheriff, Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett, found himself on the barricades as soon as he got the hugely complex responsibility for energy and mines. His saddlebags bulge with reports on BC Hydro’s Tom Fletcher seemingly runaway costs, along with Premier Christy Clark’s “core review” to cut $50 million a year from government operations. NDP energy critic John Horgan highlighted the latest BC Hydro troubles in his assault on the B.C. Liberal budget. First there was a $140 million cost overrun on the Northwest Transmission Line, under construction north from Terrace to the tiny Tahltan village of Iskut and adjacent mine properties. Then BC Hydro revealed results of an audit of its earthquake preparedness. “Condition red” was the key message. Basically, the sprawling utility has disaster plans for each of its dams or other power facilities, but no overall way to get the provincial power grid back up after a major earthquake. Horgan recited his list of BC Hydro sins after a decade of
meddling by the BC Liberals: huge deferred debt revealed by the Auditor General, enormous liabilities for private power contracts, and more rate increases that Bennett has already admitted are on the way. And now they can’t even keep us safe from the big one. Bennett fired back. About $2 billion of that debt is for seismic upgrades for the 80-yearold Ruskin Dam in Maple Ridge, and the equally frail John Hart Dam on the Campbell River, built with wooden water pipes. Major BC Hydro works slowed down after completion of Revelstoke and Mica dams in the 1980s, and now the work is more expensive. The Northwest Transmission Line is a partnership with Imperial Metals, which wants to power its Red Chris coppergold-silver mine. Bennett said the company is not only paying for the last section to Iskut and the mine site, but pitching in for the main line as well. Ottawa paid $130 million to get remote communities off decades of dependence on diesel generators. AltaGas, owner of one of those private power projects in the region, puts in $180 million to get connected to the grid. The line will open up more mining and hydro possibilities. The cost overrun traces back mainly to the shortage of high-skill labour such as geo-
technical engineering that the remote region already faces. And this is before natural gas pipelines and LNG plants gear up. Bennett takes over from the last sheriff, Rich Coleman, who put BC Hydro through the wringer in 2011. Coleman soon abandoned his idea of putting off the Ruskin and John Hart upgrades (again) to keep rates low through the election, and saw the B.C. Utilities Commission jack up the rate increase to seven per cent to help slow the ballooning debt. What’s ahead for rates? The utility is looking for 32 per cent in the next three years, says energy lawyer David Austin. He calculates that only 2.5 per cent is attributable to increased private power costs. Among other things, BC Hydro needs regional emergency centres capable of functioning after a Japan-sized quake, plus expansion. Bennett came clean on another reason for rate increases – the government’s increasing dependence on taking a “dividend” as BC Hydro’s lone “shareholder.” The newly updated budget tells us this annual “dividend” is past $500 million and rising fast: $545 million this year, $611 million next year and $684 million the year after. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews. com. email@example.com
bad apples When a charity shop is broken into, the effect of the crime goes far beyond the dollar value involved. Last week’s break-in at the Critteraid Charity Shoppe on Main Street did not net the thieves much money, but it was a blow for the store and for Critteraid. Not only was money taken; the door locks also had to be changed, resulting in a loss for the shop. This in turn means a little less money for Critteraid to use in its efforts to help animals.
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, July 11, 2013
The Early years
Lions Club gave much support Dear Editor: It is with regret that the Summerland Lions Club has had to advise that the club, figuratively speaking, is closing its doors. The Summerland Lions Club has, over a period of nearly 40 years, helped make our community a better place to live. Its many achievements include the providing of playground equipment in our parks, being a driving force behind the building of the Harold Simpson Memorial Youth Centre, etc.
Groups and individuals have also benefitted from the assistance provided by the Lions including the Lions Easter Seal bus, Air Cadets, Boy Scouts, Girl Guides, student bursaries and the royalty pageant to name a few. The members of the Lions Club, past and present, can be justly proud of the contribution they have made to Summerland. This support has taken many forms including financial, supplies, prizes for raffles and other fundraising activities.
The Lions Club has reached the point where declining membership, increasing age of the membership and an inability to attract new members all add up to the fact that the club is unable to undertake new projects nor carry on with other activities for the betterment of our community. Thank you Summerland for helping our Lions Club help the community. John Edwards president Summerland Lions Club Summerland
Dear Editor: At the end of June, Leo Caumartin retired from his dry cleaning business. He is one of Summerland’s most conscientious good citizens. We have appreciated the care he always took.
He would make sure that your soiled or spoiled clothing was returned to you in its original condition or better. From grease-covered overalls to a tiny baby’s christening dress, each article was given a new life.
I’m sure that the endless sound of his machines and washers and pressers all day must have seemed to echo in his ears after he went to bed. He will be missed but he has earned a break. Griselda Evans Summerland
Caumartin provided conscientious service
Hospital belongs to the people
Enjoying the view
Photo courtesy of the Summerland Museum
Brent Mountain has long been a favourite destination and while it’s not an extreme hike, one has to admire the hardiness of this young woman to make the trip in a skirt and loafers. This photo, taken in 1937, shows the fire lookout that still sits atop the mountain. Signatures from long ago can be found in the log book and on the walls of the old building and though most of the log books have become prized souvenirs, the Summerland Museum would appreciate the opportunity to scan them and preserve the history they contain. Hopefully there will always be a book and pencil in the Brent Mountain Lookout.
Brenda Hamilton Manager/Funeral Director
• • • • • • •
Caring Professional Staff Reception Facilities Celebration of Life Services Grief Counselling 24 hour Service Cremation and Burial Options Available Full Range of Pre-arrangement Services
Dear Editor: Just think: If all proceeds from the Penticton Regional Hospital parking lot were to flow into a special fund for the hospital itself, a lot of financial woes would to be solved. This hospital was built by the people for the people, and no council or foundation should be allowed to literally give away potential earnings from this parking lot to a private company. There is only one description for this decision: “predatory capitalism.” This is a form of capitalism that is entirely aimed to benefit only a few. This type of capitalism is impossible under a social democracy where people actually have a say, but is
allowed to flourish under any business-minded form of government and therefore borders close to fascism. Hard words to swallow? Yes, anytime government allows itself to be dictated by business, it’s called fascism. So, imagine my horror when receiving the latest flyer from the hospital foundation begging us, the tax payer for extra donations for a new digital X-ray machine. We have been very supportive towards the hospital over the years but were never asked if we would like to pay for parking on our own property. Yes, the hospital parking lot belongs to us the people, not some foun-
dation. But still, the proceeds should be going to the hospital itself to help finance those desperately needed upgrades. Heck, if I knew my parking fees and fines were to go to the hospital itself I might even consider using that lot and provoking a fine to boot to help a good cause. My main concern is about all those people that have a large enough burden to bear by having to visit loved ones in the hospital and who should not need to worry about some parking fee and being harassed by an attendant that was observed while he was waiting and watching for someone’s time to run out. Robert Eichmuller Penticton
“Every Life Tells A Story”
Summerland’s Rosedale Chapel Nico Altena Funeral Director
250-494-7752 13205 Rosedale Avenue, Summerland
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
School district sued following crash Head-on collision near Summerland occurred in June, 2011 by Joe Fries Black Press Two people whose car was involved in
a three-vehicle crash that killed a man and sent 10 others to hospital have filed a lawsuit against the Okanagan Skaha School District and one of its teachers. The estate of John Borba is also named in the notice of claim
filed in May in B.C. Supreme Court in Victoria. On the day of the June 2011 crash on Highway 97 near Summerland, Borba’s car crossed the centre line and collided head-on with a bus carrying 14 students
from Princess Margaret Secondary School. Borba, 46, died at the scene, while nine students were sent to hospital along with Jennifer Mitchell, the pregnant teacher who was driving the 24-seat bus.
A coroner’s investigation later found the rear tires on Borba’s northbound Chrysler Cirrus were nearly bald and, combined with water on the road, likely resulted in his vehicle hydroplaning and sliding into the southbound bus, which was returning to Penticton from a field trip in Kelowna. The third vehicle, an Oldsmobile Alero driven by Elaine Tanner, was also travelling southbound when it was sideswiped by the bus and pushed into the concrete guard along the road shoulder, according to the coroner’s report. Tanner’s lawsuit alleges 27 separate acts of negligence on
the part of the three defendants, including: Borba failing to maintain his lane and operating a vehicle he knew was defective; Mitchell failing to reduced the bus’s speed to avoid the crash; and the school district failing to have the bus properly serviced and maintained. As a result, the notice of claim continues, Tanner sustained injuries to her left foot and back, experiences anxiety and difficulty sleeping, and has suffered pain, permanent disability, and a loss of earnings and enjoyment of life. No monetary figure is listed in the lawsuit, but she is seeking general and special damages, plus costs for legal fees
and health care. Tanner was a triple-medalist in swimming for Canada at the 1968 Olympics. Her husband, John Watt, was in the car with her at the time of the accident and has also filed a lawsuit naming the same three defendants. Replies to the lawsuits have not yet been filed. Watt told CTV News after the crash that he tried to help Borba, but was too late. “The impact of that really upset me that I had to witness this poor young fellow’s death, but to his family: He didn’t feel any pain. It happened very quick and very suddenly,” Watt said.
Summerland’s reservoirs are still filled and overflowing as the Thirsk Dam continues to spill. Shawn Hughes, water distribution chief operator for the municipality, said the reservoir normally continues to spill until mid to late July,
but from 2000 to 2009, the reservoir stopped spilling in late June or early July. In spring, melting snow fills a series of reservoirs for the community. Once the reservoirs stop spilling, the water remaining is all that is available for
the community for the rest of the year. In 2011, the reservoirs stopped spilling on July 31 and in 2012, the spill date was July 14. Hughes said he is expecting a normal year for the community’s water supply this year.
Summerland reservoirs continuing to overflow Program funding
Cst. Jacques Lefebvre of the Summerland RCMP accepts a $1,000 cheque for the DARE program from Bob Johnson, treasurer of the Summerland Kiwanis Club. The donation is the second from the Kiwanis to the DARE program. The first was for books for the program. The program teaches middle school students about drug and alcohol abuse.
PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION
The Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen recognizes the significant value of volunteers, volunteer groups and agencies to the spiritual, educational, social, cultural, and physical wellbeing of the region. These non-profit organizations have the opportunity to apply for a Property Tax Exemption. The following criteria will determine eligibility. The applicant(s) must: • • • • • • • •
Qualify for an exemption under the provisions of the Local Government Act, the general authority for property tax exemptions. (Sections 809 and 810); Be in compliance with Regional District policies, plans, bylaws, and regulations (i.e. zoning); Be a non-profit organization; Not be in competition with for-profit business; Provide services or programs that are compatible or complementary to those offered by the Regional District. Provide a service that fulfills some basic need, or otherwise improves the quality of life for residents of the Regional District. Not provide liquor or meal services as their primary function or source of revenue. Not collect rent on a caretaker or other residence located on the property.
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Application forms are available online at www.rdos.bc.ca. or at the RDOS office, 101 Martin Street, Penticton, BC. The deadline for submitting completed application forms including supporting documentation is JULY 31, 2013. Successful applicants may be asked to publicly acknowledge the exemption. If you require further information, assistance completing your application or wish to view the Property Tax Exemption Policy, please call Michelle Sideroff, Finance Department at 250-4904227 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org
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Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
Ask Your Dentist...
I’ve been told by my dentist that I grind my teeth but I am sure I don’t and my wife doesn’t hear me at night. What are they seeing that Dr. Cindee Melashenko I’m not? Don M.
A Big money
Carla McLeod Special to the Summerland Review
Representatives from Telus Thompson Okanagan Community Board presented a cheque for $15,000 to the Agur Lake Camp Society, at the camp’s grand opening ceremonies on Saturday. Pictured from left are: Speaker Bureau for the ALCS, Katie Bowling, ALCS President Carla Ohmenzetter, Directors from the Telus board, Jim Henderson and Al Tiller. Telus has received an award for being the best philanthropic corporate company in the world. The board is given an annual amount of money to give away as they see fit.
Critteraid charity store broken into
A break-in at the Critteraid Charity Shoppe last week did not net the thieves much money, but it took a significant hit on the store’s fund-
raising work. The break-in occurred overnight on Monday. A total of $105 was taken, “which for us is a lot of money,”
said Pat Smith of Critteraid. “It wiped out the money we made on the holiday Monday.” The store lost further as the locks had
to be changed — at a cost exceeding the value of the money taken. “The staff here were in tears on Tuesday,” Smith said. “I’m
still very unhappy and sick about the whole thing.” The store was not damaged and there was nothing else taken.
Natural gas prices When it comes to buying natural gas, it’s nice to have a choice. Compare your options: fixed rates and terms offered by independent gas marketers or a variable rate offered by FortisBC. Customer Choice: it’s yours to make. Residential fixed rates (per GJ)* Gas marketer
Access Gas Services Inc.
Summitt Energy BC LP
Superior Energy Management
Local natural gas utility
1 yr term
2 yr term
3 yr term
4 yr term
5 yr term
Residential variable rate (per GJ)**
Great question Don. Enamel is the really hard protective surface on your teeth. Studies show that the average human will wear away enamel at 1mm in 100 years. You can imagine that 1mm of tooth loss isn’t very much. So, when your hygienist or dentist sees more than 1mm or significant wear on your teeth when you are very young, they start asking questions. When are you damaging your teeth? And why? Many people unknowingly clench their teeth during the day, usually due to stress. We press our teeth together the hardest during the day. If our front teeth are chipping or wearing it usually happens during the day. Once you find out when it is happening you could wear a guard to protect your teeth from damage (for example while in front of your computer screen, while driving, or while exercising/ weight lifting). At night we can wear our enamel away too. People only clench or grind during a small portion of the night. We don’t grind our teeth at night because of stress, but the theory is that we move our jaw to the side to open our airway because we can’t breathe at night (sleep apnea). The grinding pressure is lighter than during the day but we find damage on the back teeth because our mouth is so dry that the friction can cause enamel loss night after night. Most people don’t notice they clench during the day and if you grind at night, it isn’t likely to be all night long, so your wife may not wake up hearing you. The next time you are in to see your dentist, ask where the damage is. If it is on the back teeth you may wish to request a sleep apnea test. Keep asking questions! We’re here to help in any way we can. Feel free to call, stop by, or send us an e-mail message. We are always accepting new patients and I’d be happy to answer your question in the next article (anonymously if desired). Have a great week!
For more information, visit fortisbc.com/choice. *Chart shows gas marketers’ rates for a range of fixed terms, valid as of July 1, 2013. Marketers typically offer a variety of rates and options. Check gas marketers’ websites or call to confirm current rates. **Residential variable rate valid as of July 1, 2013. FortisBC’s rates are reviewed quarterly by the British Columbia Utilities Commission. A gigajoule (GJ) is a measurement of energy used for establishing rates, sales and billing. One gigajoule is equal to one billion joules (J) or 948,213 British thermal units (Btu). The Customer Choice name and logo is used under license from FortisBC Energy Inc.
10098 Jubilee Rd. W.
(corner of Kelly Ave. & Jubilee)
This advertisement is produced on behalf of the British Columbia Utilities Commission.
www.goldenpeach.net email@example.com 13-053.4
7/2/2013 11:27:34 AM
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Orchards spared cherry damage by John Arendt
The hot temperatures last week, on the heels of cool and wet weather in late June, took a toll on the cherry crop in
Oliver and Osoyoos, but orchardists in Summerland have fared much better. Keith Carlson, a Summerland cherry grower, said the cherry varieties in
Oliver and Osoyoos are early season cherries which are harvested at the beginning of July. As a result, the cherries, which were ripening, split when
the hot weather came. In Summerland, he said, fruit growers have later season cherries which were not affected by the weather change. Weather condi-
tions still can threaten cherry crops, Carlson said. The combination of rain followed by heat will result in split fruit. “You can lose a whole crop in a mat-
ter of hours,” he said. Last year, cherry growers were hit with a severe hail storm in late July, just before mid-season and lateseason varieties were to be picked.
The cherry industry has been consolidating as 80 per cent of the cherries grown in Summerland are grown by 20 per cent of the orchardists.
Measures urged to cut air conditioner usage by John Arendt The recent hot weather has meant a greater demand on energy as residents cool their homes in the late afternoons and early evenings. However, the cooler indoor temperatures come at the expense of greater energy consumption and higher power bills. “By taking simple steps to save energy, customers can reduce the load on their air conditioners or heat pumps, which can help their appliances last longer and help them avoid extra
costs on their electricity bills,” said Tom Loski, vice-president of customer service at Fortis B.C. Fortis advises customers to set their air conditioners to 25 or warmer, to use fans to only cool the rooms they are using, to keep their air conditioners or heat pumps well maintained and to avoid using heatproducing appliances during the hottest times of the day. “We definitely notice a spike in usage with the hotter temperatures,” said Nicole Bogdanovic, communications specialist with Fortis.
While the electrical system can handle the load, the cost savings from conservation can be significant. Those who are looking to install a home cooling system should consider an air source heat pump, since it is the most efficient way to heat or cool a house heated by electricity, Bogdanovic said. Rebates and loans are available through Fortis. Information about how an air conditioner may affect one’s electricity bill is available using the energy calculator at fortisbc. com/energycalculator.
Members of the Summerland Masonic Lodge presented funding to the Agur Lake Camp Society for a swing arm shower curtain for one of the camp cabins. From left are Rod Henderson of the Summerland lodge, Barbara Robson of Agur Lake Camp Society, District Deputy Grand Master Fern Daigneault and Orv Robson of the Summerland lodge.
Make Your Home Safe for Independent Living Are you a low-income senior or a person with a disability who wants to live safely and independently in the comfort of your home? Do you have difficulty performing day-to-day activities? Does your home need to be adapted to meet your changing needs? If so, you may be eligible for financial assistance under the Home Adaptations for Independence (HAFI) program. Find out today if you are eligible and if you meet all of the requirements as a low-income homeowner or as a landlord applying on behalf of an eligible tenant.
To apply or learn more, visit www.bchousing.org/HAFI You can also contact BC Housing: Phone: 604-646-7055 Toll-free: 1-800-407-7757 (ext. 7055)
HAFI adapts homes for B.C. seniors and people with disabilities
Brenda has always been an active woman. However, recent health issues including osteoarthritis in her left knee and losing kidney function have slowed her down. Her mobility is limited and she is now on dialysis three days a week. To adjust to her changed circumstances, Brenda sought help with her daily living activities. Part of that help came from the Home Adaptations for Independence (HAFI) program offered through BC Housing. Launched in January 2012, the HAFI program provides financial assistance to help eligible low-income seniors and people with disabilities adapt their homes so they can continue to live independently. Brenda applied for a new walk-in bathtub because she couldn’t safely get out of the tub on her own. Walk-in tubs include additional safety measures such as anti-slip floors, grab bars, and a very low step in. Home adaptations may also include handrails in halls or stairs, ramps for
H O U S I N G M AT T E R S
easier access, easy-to-reach work and storage areas in the kitchen, lever handles on doors or faucets, walk-in showers, and bathtub grab bars and seats. Brenda is a strong advocate for the program and has even shared HAFI brochures with nurses in the renal unit where she undergoes dialysis. If you or someone you know is having difficulty performing day-to-day activities safely and independently – the HAFI program may be able to help. Since the program began, more than 300 households completed renovations with HAFI financial assistance, making it possible for seniors and people with disabilities to continue to live in the safety and comfort of their home.
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
2013 KVSR UPDATE
r a d n e l a C Events... of
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
The 3716/Spirit of Summerland is an amazing sight as she steams along the tracks on the historic Kettle Valley Railway! Join us for a train ride this summer - the train departs 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! “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!
Enjoy a “made to order” lunch paired with award winning wines at the Full Moon Bistro. Live Music Saturday & Sunday from noon till 3.00 pm Karaoke on Friday from 6 - 9 pm. Open Monday - Saturday: 10 am - 6 pm Sunday: 11 am - 6 pm
5716 Gartrell Road • 250-494-9323 www.SonoranEstate.com
Early Birds Welcome!
Fresh Local Berries
EAT LOCAL, EAT FRESH
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK LUNCH & DINNER • Fully Licenced • Children’s Menu available
14015 Rosedale Avenue 250-494-1105 www.ziasstonehouse.com
(Prairie Valley Station is closed on Tuesdays & Wednesdays) *Please note that the 1:30 pm regular runs on August 4th, September 8th & 22nd are cancelled in lieu of Robbery events.
Great Train Robbery & BBQ Event – Sunday, July 14th at 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.
We are proud to support the KVSR
Bell, Jacoe & Company LAWYERS
Other upcoming Robbery Dates: July 21st at 4 pm, August 4th at 1:30 pm & 4 pm, August 18th & August 25th at 4 pm, September 8th & 22nd at 1:30 pm
PATRICK BELL, JOSEPH JACOE, KATHRYN ROBINSON
KETTLE VALLEY STEAM RAILWAY
Summerland’s Longest Established Law Firm
Ph. (250) 494-8422 • Fax: (250) 494-8452 Toll Free: 1-877-494-8424
SUMMERLAND FARMERS MARKET Come visit us at Memorial Park Kelly Ave. Downtown Summerland Every Tuesday April thru October 9 am till 1 pm
Good selection of floaties, beach balls, umbrellas and
13211 N. Victoria Rd • 250-494-6621
Summerland Tim-Br Mart
lawn chairs. 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
Huge selection from soft ties to tomato twines
9310 Jubilee Road 250-494-6921
Music on the Patio
Wai Lana Chips
4 Assorted Flavours 85 g.
While quantities last • Sale in effect until July 14, 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 Saturday, July 13, 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm
Saturday, July 13 - 1 pm - 4 pm Julie Masi duo
Saturday, July 20 - 1 pm - 4 pm Fighting Orange
Sunday, July 14 - 1 pm - 4 pm Ash
Sunday, July 21 - 1:30 pm - 3:30 pm Kyle Anderson
Sunday, July 14, 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm
Saturday, July 20, 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm
6816 Andrew Ave Summerland
Open 10 am - 5 pm May Through October or anytime by appointment. 250-494-7778 firstname.lastname@example.org
Dirty Laundry Vineyard 7311 Fiske Street, tel: (250) 494 8815 www.dirtylaundry.ca
10:00 am - 6:00 pm
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Delicious Decisions... Countr y Cafe
BARON OF BEEF EVERY FRIDAY - 5 PM TO 7 PM
Home Style Cookin’
Open Wed. to Sat. Open Sundays
7 PER PERSON
7 am - 1:45 pm
Includes Bun, Au Jus, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Vegetables & Caesar Salad
8 am - 12:45 pm
Children are welcome to our dinner
Historical Ambiance withTaste!
14015 Rosedale Avenue, Summerland www.ziasstonehouse.com
13228 Kelly Ave.
14205 Rosedale Ave. • 250-494-9781
“CELEBRATING 15 YEARS”
No debit or credit cards accepted
Good Friends, Good Food, Good Wine Wine and Dine overlooking the vineyard and Okanagan Lake
Full Bistro Espresso Bar Daily Lunch Specials - $5.99 Open 7 days a week - 8:00 am - 9:00 pm 7519 Prairie Valley Rd. • Summerfair Plaza 250-494-4376
TASTY CHINESE FOOD!!!
HONG KONG GARDEN RESTAURANT 9912 Main Street, Summerland
• Lunch at 11:30 am • Dinner at 5:00 pm Children’s Menu Available Call for Reservations (250) 494-1105
Open for Lunch and Dinner and special events. See website for more details. Bonitas Winery 20623 McDougald Road Summerland Reservations or Enquiries 778.516.5596 email@example.com www.bonitasbistro.com
and Japanese grocery store
Monday - Saturday Noon - 2:30 pm 5:00 - 8:00 pm
Sunday 5:00 - 8:00 pm
Gluten free menu available Patio open Every 2nd Monday, all grocery items 10% off
• Sushi/Sashimi • Tempura • Teriyaki
• Sake • Local Wine Selection • Lunch Specials
9917 Main Street, Summerland 250-494-4692 www.justdeliciousbistro.com menu on website
SOMETHING? Old Fashioned General Store
Choose from buffet or menu
Tuesday to Sunday 11:30 am - 8:00 pm
Lunch: 11:30 am - 1:30 pm Dinner: 4:30 pm - 6:30 pm
15% off all pick up orders $20 or more
within city limits with orders $20 or more
DAILY BUFFET PRICE Adult Senior
Lunch $ 9.00 $ 8.00
Dinner $ 11.00 $ 9.50 GST not included
• Hair Care • Laundry Supplies • Soap & Body Wash • Stationery • Kids Toys • French Fries
• Burgers • Popcorn • Candy • Slush • Hot Dogs • Soft Ice Cream • So Much More...
#101-9901 MAIN ST., SUMMERLAND 778.516.5656
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
where to eat in Summerland
Featuring fresh seasonally inspiried Pacific Northwest menus of celebrated Executive Chef Lee Humphries
– 7519 Prairie Valley Road –
Famous for Szechuan & Cantonese Dishes Back to the old buffet prices for our 9th Anniversary Adults: $13.95 • Seniors: $11.95
Come celebrate with us! 250-494-1238
True Grain Bread The Okanagan’s best selection of
for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
Tuesday - Pasta Night Friday - Souvlaki Dinner Sunday - Breakfast Buffet 8am
13229 Henry Avenue
Now open 7 days a week! 10108 Main St, Summerland
European & Canadian menu • Breakfast served all day
The Perfect Place for Picnics Available at our wine shop: • Cheese Plates • Charcuterie Plates • Okanagan and BC cheese • BC Cured Meats • Okanagan Spreads • True Grain Baguettes Enjoy a picnic on our patio, paired with wine by the glass or bottle.
17403 Hwy 97, Summerland, BC 250-494-0451 www.sumacridge.com
• Lunch Specials • Homemade soups & salads daily • Fresh muffins & cookies • Lattes, mochas & smoothies • Sandwich trays & party platters • Catering
Hours: Monday - Friday 8 am - 4 pm Saturday 8 am - 2 pm
9909 Main St.
Monday - Friday 3:00pm - 11:00pm Saturday - Sunday 10:00am - 11:00pm 12817 Lakeshore Drive, Summerland, BC reservations recommended • www.thelocalgroup.ca 250.494.8855
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Agur Lake Camp holds grand opening by Carla McLeod Special to the Review
Out for a ride
Dawn Widdifield, executive director of the Community Recreational Initiates Society, left, and Volunteer Katelyn Marsden take Adam Collins for a ride in one of their adaptive trail riders, during the grand opening celebrations at the Agur Lake Camp.
Bonnar Dowler’s dream to establish a camp where families with special needs could go to enjoy the wilderness has come to fruition. The Agur Lake Camp Society held its grand opening celebrations on Saturday. The Community Recreational Initiates Society was on hand with their adaptive equipment giving trail rides to those with disabilities. Emceeing the event were president of the society, Carla Ohmenzetter and speakers bureau, Katie Bowling. Together they thanked the many people who have been involved over the years in making the camp a reality. Several presentations were also made. Dan Albas congratulated everyone involved and provided funding for
the hiring of a summer student. Telus presented a cheque for $15,000. The Penticton Kiwanis Club presented a cheque for $1,000, with Peter Armstrong of the club personally giving $100, and challenging others to buy a foot of trail. Sue Maverty of the Penticton Adventurers Club gave a cheque for $250. Ron Restrick of the Kettle Valley Steam Railway announced a continuing partnership with Agur Lake to provide a camp train each year, donating all proceeds to the camp. During the afternoon the public toured the cabins and traversed the trails and celebrated together the wonder of what can be accomplished when people work together towards a common goal. For more information about the camp visit agurlakecamp. ca, email firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone 250-809-7130.
Residents petition Parkdale Manor to save tree by Carla McLeod Special to the Review The residents of Parkdale Manor have banded together in an attempt to save a tree in the courtyard of their home. A petition has been sent to the administrator of Parkdale Housing, Wayne Cybak as well as to the board of directors. The petition was signed by 80 per cent of the residents, asking the administration not to cut down the tree but to explore other options to solve the problem of the heaving bricks. Options include replacing the bricks with a pea-stone patio, an on-grade deck, or covering them over by building a ring bench around the tree. “That tree is kind of symbolic for us living here. It belongs with us,” said Kirsten DahlJensen, one of the residents. “They are going to cut it down because it is hollow inside. We are not whole either and we don’t want to be cut down. Even if the tree may be dying,
we are all dying, so why can’t it be here with us until it dies?” Helene Hamaliuk remembers a time when the previous owners would trim the tree and regularly check and replace the bricks and tamp down any roots, but she said it had not been done in years. “We need the trees because they give us oxygen,” she said. Others expressed how much they loved the beautiful old tree, saying how it provided shade as well as a home and food for the birds. Keith Dixon said, “there is a big difference for any of us to be sitting under a tree or to be sitting under an aluminum roof.” He said the philosophy is to get rid of trees that require any kind of maintenance. Jennifer Heald said there has been a lack of communication and she feels the matter should go before the board, before any decision is made. Cybak said he has had an arborist look at the tree and
would not be saying anything until he had received the report. Board chair Orv
Robson said he respects the feelings of the resident and realizes the tree has
significant meaning to them. “We have to look at what the conse-
quences of leaving the tree would be and look at the possible detriment it would be
to the surroundings,” he said, adding that he wished the tree could stay.
Summerland artist Pat Thomson shows her painting Blue Moon, which received the People’s Choice Award at the Summerland Art Club’s annual show. The painting is an acrylic piece using mixed media. In late September, when the club resumes, Thomson will conduct a demonstration and workshop showing how she achieved the effect. The Summerland Art Club meets in the lower level of the Summerland Library each Wednesday beginning in September.
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
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 250-486-5313. Seniors’ volleyball at the Youth Centre beginning at 10 a.m. every Tuesday and Thursday. For additional information call Jane or Frank at 250-494-4666. Summerland Horseshoe Club is looking for new members. Practices are held in Memorial Park on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. Call Laura Williams at 250494-3094. Summerland Spor tsmen’s Association meets every third Thursday of the month at 7:30 p.m. at Summerland Legion. The SSA focuses on fishing, shooting, hunting, archery and conservation and is affiliated with the B.C.Wildlife Federation. New members welcome.
TOPS BC #725 Summerland meets every Thursday in the lower level of the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre, 9710 Brown St. Weigh-in is from 5:30 to 6 p.m. and is followed by a meeting. For more information call Irene at 250-494-5484. The Rug Hooking Circle meets every second and fourth Thursday of the month from noon to 3 p.m. at Leir House Arts and Cultural Centre, 220 Manor Park Ave., Penticton. Practice a traditional Canadian art form in a group setting. Host is certified teacher, fibre artist and published contributor Angela Possak. 250-767-0206 or online rughookingteacher.ca. The Summerland Multiple Sclerosis Group meets on the first Thursday of every month at 10:30 a.m. at the MS office, 3373 Skaha Rd., Penticton. Everyone welcome. For more information call Sherry at 250-493-6564. Thursdays are Theme Days at the Summerland Asset Development Initiative. The youth will also do multicultural cooking on Thursdays.
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. The 890 Wing of the South Okanagan Air Force Association of Canada have a gettogether every Friday night from 4 p.m. at
the clubhouse at 126 Dakota Ave. in Penticton. New members are welcome. For more information, phone Fred Monteith at 250-497-8490.
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. Vintage Car Club, South Okanagan Chapter, meets the last Sunday of every month at 2 p.m. in the Youth Centre on Peach Orchard Road. Anyone interested in vintage cars (cars which are 25 years or older) is invited to attend. For more information on the club phone 250-494-5473.
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
If you would like to have your event listed on this page, please e-mail us at news@ summerlandreview.com, send us a fax at 250494-5453 or drop off your information at the Summerland Review, 13226 Victoria Rd. N, Summerland. The Summerland Review’s website at summerlandreview.com also has an online calendar where you can list your events.
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, Wharton Street, every Tuesday April through October, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information call Paul at 250-494-0540. 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. The Summerland Badminton Club plays every Wednesday at 7 p.m. all year. Shaun at 250-494-1513. Wednesdays are beach days at the Summerland Asset Development Initiative. Transportation and supervision are provided. Call 250-494-9722 to register.
Looking for a fun low impact circuit workout routine? Join the newly formed non-profit Summerland Women’s Fitness at 2-7519 Prairie Valley Rd, Summerfair Mall (behind Royal Bank.) Telephone 778516-2001 or email email@example.com. Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week, Recope Society of Summerland offers medically supervised water therapy and land exercise programs helpful to clients with various medical conditions, such as joint replacements, stroke, back problems, arthritis, to name just a few. A medical referral is required. Call Maureen at 250-494-9006. One-to-one dietitian and nurse appointments at Summerland Health Centre, 12815 Atkinson St., are avail-
able 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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Summerland Bakers is a new, fun baking club where it doesn’t matter if it didn’t turn out perfect; we’ll eat it anyway. We meet monthly at a members’ house, where we eat, laugh, share and take home heaps of leftovers! Next event is July 18 (Theme: seasonal fruit). Email Sophia at email@example.com for more information or visit facebook.com/ SummerlandBakers.
Church Page St StePhen’S anGlICan
Sunday Services - 8:30 am & 10 am Office Hours: Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday - 9 am - 1 pm
10318 Elliott Street Worship Services 9:00 AM & 11:00 AM SBC Kids at 9:00 AM
9311 Prairie Valley Rd. (Stone Church in Summerland)
250-494-3466 The Reverend Canon Rick Paulin
The Church on the Hill
www.summeranglican.ca modern clean banquet facility available
Lead Pastor: Larry Schram Associate Pastor: Del Riemer For info or help call 250-494-3881 www.summerlandbaptist.ca
St. john’S lutheran
N. Victoria & Blair Sts. 250-494-9309
9918 Julia Street
Family Worship - 10:00 am with Children’s Learning Time / Nursery-Grade 6
Worship with us, Sunday at 10:30 am Loving God, Loving People Lead Pastor: Rev. Jack McNeil
Pastor: Michael Colbeck
unIteD ChurCh oF CanaDa
Real Life... Right Now!
14820 Victoria Road North Morning Worship: 10:00 am Children's Church & Nursery Pastor: Rev. Rick Gay Church Office: 250-494-9975
13204 Henry Ave. 10:00 am Sunday Gathering with Kid's Summer Centre A Place for Eveyone www.summerlandunited.bc.ca
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Graduating students receive bursaries, scholarships Summerland Secondary School presented bursaries and scholarships to graduating students on June 28. Anne Lusted Memorial Bursary, Caitlyn Anderson Canadian Parents for French Bursary, Sacha Perry-Fagant Carla Wiersma Memorial Bursary, Miriam Bambey Cliff Mercer Memorial Bursary, Kyla Hodson and Amber Wood CUPE Local 1136 District of Summerland Bursary, Megan Bradford, Mikayla Hughes, Isabella Stewner Dora Turner Memorial Bursary, Connie Bambey Doreen Tait Memorial Bursary, Darby Selinger Dulcie Marjorie Doell Bursary, Carmen Huber Eleanor Knorr Bursary, Chanpreet Hundal, Jordan Hoey Faith Rebekah Lodge 32 Bursary, Quinn Miller Fred Kato Bursary, Joelle Smythe FutureBook Bursary, Michaella Haidenger Gary Neil Blumhagen Bursary, Caitlin Lamb George McEachern Memorial Bursary, Cassidy Yurechko-Clements
Gerard McHale Memorial Bursary, Brant Sopow Glenfir School Society Legacy Award, Graham Brownlee Glenn Blystone Bursary, Nicole Kelf Gordon Ritchie Bursary, Reena Sharma, Keegan Koning Gordon Smith Rotary Club Bursary, Hayley Petkau, Amanda West Greenhouse Club Bursary, Ryan Varchol, Greg Nixon, Graham Brownlee Hubert James Gibbs Bursary, Christina Holtjer Ivan and Stevie Ross Bursary, Keanna Walsh Ivy Mason Bursary, Riley Greenwood Janet Ritchie Bursary, Andrea Naim Jen and Bob Tingley Bursary, Tanisha Pretty Joseph Lamb Memorial Bursary, Hayley Speers Karen Laidman Memorial Bursary, Brant Sopow Ken Boothe Memorial Bursary, Adrianna McMillen Kinsmen Club of Summerland Bursary, Mikayla Nelson Kiwanis Club of Summerland Bursary, Rebecca Fedelli Kiwanis Club of Sum-
merland - John Tamblyn Memorial Bursary, Lindsey Jenner Kyle McKenzie Memorial Bursary, Riley Greenwood Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Cdn. Legion Bursary, Paige Miskiman and Sabrina Maaske Leona Claes Memorial Music Award Bursary, Sacha Perry-Fagant Magda Fenwick Bursary, Justin Sieben Mina Elizabeth Millie Bursary, Emily Schatz Nesters Market Bursary, Kindree Clay Okanagan Fest-of-Ale Society Bursary, Keegan Koning Okanagan Hindu Temple and Culture Society Bursary, Amber Wood Okanagan Skaha Principal/V. P. Association Bursary, Alexa Brickenden Okanagan Skaha Teacher’s Union Tech Bursary, Amanda West Okanagan College Community Spirit Award, Andrea Millman, Amanda Mitchell Order of the Eastern Star - Edina Chapter #33, Amanda Mitchell Pat and Howard Jordan Bursary, Connor De Melo
Paul and Goldie Charles Memorial Bursary, Christina Holtjer Pennie Jamieson Memorial Bursary, Susan Watkins Penticton and District Community Resources, Rachel Klassen Penny Lane - Art Sewell Memorial Bursary, Megan Bradford Penny Lane - Bela Blystone Memorial Bursary, Michaella Haidenger Ralph MacKenzie Scott Bursary, Maia Pidperyhora Registered Massage Therapists Bursary, Megan Bradford Royal Canadian Legion - Branch 22 Bursary, Brittany Taylor and Karina Houston Ruth Dale Memorial Bursary, Josef Zagrodney Sam Hanon Memorial Bursary, Ryan Varchol St. Stephens Anglican Church Bursary, Caitlin Anderson Student Alumni Pay it Forward Bursary, Brenan Swenson and Rianne Haag Summerland Baptist Church Bursary, Evan Erdt Summerland Community Arts Council Bursary, Alexa Brickenden
Summerland and District Credit Union Bursary, Nicole Hodgson, Ryan Varchol, Lindsey Jenner, Sacha PerryFagant and Stephan OtaDemers Summerland Girls Softball Bursary, Michaella Haidenger and Mikayla Nelson Summerland Golf and Country Club Bursary, Sydney Clement Summerland Health Care Auxiliary Endowment Bursary, Apinder Saran Summerland Health Care Auxiliary Bursary, Andrea Millman, Karina Houston, Hannah Young and Mikayla Hughes Summerland Secondary School Careers Bursary, Kelsey Fehr Summerland Sportsmen’s Association Bursary, Matthew Jones Summerland Women’s Institute Bursary, Justine Noble Summerland Yacht Club Bursary, Lindsey Jenner and Sacha PerryFagant Thelma Rothwell Bursary, Shantaia Broeckx and Greg Nixon Tom Kato Award Bursary, Josef Zagrodney Vivian Hopkins
Memorial Bursary, Brittany Taylor Wish, Kwok & Associates, Nicole Smed Dogwood District 67 Scholarship, Graham Brownlee, Sydney Clement, Connor De Melo, Michaella Haidenger, Chanpreet Hundal, Lindsey Jenner, Clayton Leardo, Andrea Millman, Amanda Mitchell, Greg Nixon, Sacha PerryFagant, Ryan Varchol and Cassidy Yurechko-Clements Janet Ritchie Award of Excellence Scholarship, Graham Brownlee Okanagan Skaha Teacher’s Union Scholarship, Mia Pidperyhora Iris A.Marie Clapperton and J. Kitchener Scholarship, Greg Nixon, Connie Bambey and Darby Selinger Kinsmen Club of Summerland Scholarship, Miriam Bambey Summerland Scholarship, Sacha Perry-Fagant Manders Memorial Scholarship, Josef Zagrodney Penticton Medical Society Scholarship, Mikayla Hughes Matsu Memorial Scholarship and Verrier Award, Greg Nixon
INVITATION FOR COMMUNITY DIALOGUE RE: HUNTERS HILL
Hunters Hill is a privately owned, multi-acre land parcel situated across the Highway from Sumac Ridge Estates. The land has never been in the Agricultural Land Reserve and is zoned for residential housing.
Hunters Hill has been working to compile important research and investigative data to attain a detailed understanding of the land itself. Hunters Hill has been exploring the potential and considering the benefits of a Neighbourhood Plan for submission to Council.
A Neighbourhood Plan is a land use document with clearly defined regulatory requirements. There are approved Neighbourhood Plans already in place for a number of land parcels in Summerland.
There have been a number of significant changes in the immediate vicinity of Hunters Hill over the last 3 years, some of which include: - Highway 97 expansion at Bentley Rd; - Open gravel pit constructed along Hunters Hill lot line; - Private properties being removed from ALR along Hunters Hill lot line;
THURSDAY, JULY 25th AD SALES DEADLINE:
THURSDAY, JULY 18th
INFORMED COMMUNITY DIALOGUE
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
In addition to researching and studying the land itself, Hunters Hill has been actively listening to the desires and interests of Summerland residents. And we will continue to encourage informed community dialogue going forward.
As Hunters Hill works toward the eventual drafting of a Neighbourhood Plan, broad-based community conversations will become more and more important. We will still be doing our part to listen, and we will also be providing future updates and information.
*Prices include full processed color *5,000 extra copies for around town circulation
JO FREED OR PAT LINDSAY Today at 250-494-5406
Its a very exciting time, and we remain committed to open, transparent and informed dialogue within the community. Your suggestions, comments, concerns and questions are most welcome.
email: firstname.lastname@example.org Post Office Box 878 Summerland, BC, V0H 1Z0
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
Ella Donoghue, left, and Andrea Brunner were among children in swimming lessons at the Summerland Aquatic Centre. The municipality’s parks and recreation department is offering lessons during the summer.
Swimmers return with medals The Penticton Pikes have had a tremendous start to their summer season. Swimmers from both Penticton and Summerland have had incredible results in the Okanagan and in Washington. After completing three Okanagan meets where the club brought home many aggregate age group medals as well as
the Top Sportsmanship Team in Salmon Arm, the Pikes headed off to Washington for one of their best meets of the summer. In Washington, Pikes team brought 30 competitive swimmers, with 26 of the 30 achieving best times at this meet. The Pikes representative for the guts and glory 400 IM in Washington was
Summerland Ladies Club
Results: July 2. On July 2, the Summerland Ladies Golf Club held a Beat the Champ (Low Gross/Low Net) event. First Flight: First low gross Carol Mulligan, 85; second low gross Debbie Bevan, 87; First low net Lil Smith , 72; second low net Gwen Redfern and Marilyn Tamblyn, 75 (tie). Second Flight: First low gross Margo Humphries, 90; second low gross Vi Ward and Pat Thomson 93 (tie;) first low net Amanda McConaghy, 73; second low net Ruth Daviduk 75. Third Flight: First low gross Lynne Karaim, 97; second low gross Julie MacCaulay, 105; first low net Ev Crane, 76; second low net Marion Enns , 77.
Summerland Senior Men’s Club
Results: July 4 On July 4, the Summerland Senior Men’s Club held a gross-net-net-net event. Greg Flook fired a fine one under par 71 to take low gross honours while Stew MacAulay was the low net winner with a 67. Five players shared the deuce pot. First Flight: First gross Greg Flook, first net Barry Wicker, second net Rick Gotobed, third net R.J. McInnis. Second Flight: First gross Reg Crane, first net Stew MacAulay, second net Nick Coe, third net Michael Brooke. Third Flight: First gross George Carswell, first net Herb Williams, second net Per Jensen, third net Darcy Dunn.
Sarah Newsted who swam an incredible race, finishing with a best time, pulling ahead of her competitor in the lat 25 metres. Head Coach Elliot Clarke said the future is bright for this group of swimmers. There are many first year competitors who are dropping huge amounts of time already as well as
some seasoned swimmers who continue to improve. The atmosphere as a team is incredible which pushes the swimmers to new levels. Notable finishes were: Ashley McMillan Gold aggregate, second 50 fly, second 50 free, first 50 Breast, first 100 free (meet record),
second 50 back, first 100 IM (meet record) Ryan McMillan - Bronze aggregate, first 50 fly, first 50 free, second 100 free Ben Say - third 50 breast, third 100 breast Avery Wilson second 25 free, first 25 breast, second 25 butterfly Scott Ball - first 25 free, first 25 breast Emma Wilson -
third 100 IM Mason Heintz first 100 IM, third 50 free T.J. Paisley - first 100 IM, second 50 free, second 100 breast Elliot Clarke - third 100 IM, third 50 back Hayden Krause - third 50 free, third 100 free Shannon Clarke - third 50 free, third 50 back, second 50 breast, second 100
breast Jaren LeFranc - second 50 back, second 50 breast, second 100 breast Ann Turgeon third 100 back The Pikes are made up of Summerland and Penticton swimmers. The club will host the regionals, which is a qualifier for the Provincials on the first weekend in August.
Heat advance to lacrosse provincials by Emanuel Sequeira Black Press
A three-goal second period helped the Penticton Heat bantam B lacrosse team advance to provincials. It wasn’t easy for the Heat against the North Okanagan Legends in Summerland Wednesday night. After earning a 5-1 victory in Armstrong on June 25, the Heat seemed to take their opponent for granted, according to coach Cliff Shortreed, who tried to warn them not to lose the game. The team won 5-4, but trailed 2-1 after the first period. “We came out flat, it was bad,” said Shortreed, adding that the win in Armstrong was among their best efforts. The second period ended up being a different story. “They played one of their best periods in a long time,” said Shortreed.
Offence came from Aiden Canada with two goals, Jace Canada, Carson Shortreed and Ethan Finlayson with one each. The final period was mediocre in Shortreed’s opinion. The teams traded goals and then with five minutes remaining, the Legends were handed a five-minute major. “They still didn’t give up,” he said. “They scored shorthanded to make it
5-4. We basically rode it out.” Shortreed told his players that there is no guarantee that provincials, being held in Delta July 19 to 21, was going to be any easier. One of the things that the Heat coach has stressed is discipline. During the series, they had to sit one player for a period after taking a bad penalty. “The kids came up with the team rule that if you are
undisciplined, you sit out a period,” he said. “Same thing goes for being late.” The Heat are slowly improving at controlling their emotions. It’s a young group (aged 12 to 14) that Shortreed coaches, with three returning players and three who were promoted from peewee. Between their series with the Legends, the Heat competed in Cranbrook’s Chris Watson tournament
and earned silver. “We had a great tournament,” said Shortreed. “I’m very proud of them.” The Heat’s peewee team has a play down in Merritt on Saturday. If they win, they advance to provincials in Kamloops July 10 to 14. The novice level doesn’t have provincials, but that Heat team is traveling to Burnaby for the Jack Crosby Tournament held July 4 to 7.
FREE ESTIMATES & INSTALLATION
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• Shutters • 2” Wood Venetians • 2” Faux Wood Venetians • Phantom Screen Doors • 3M Window Film
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Your community. Your classiﬁeds.
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INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE MARINE
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Lesley H. Luff Senior/Owner Licensed Director Sensible pricing for practical people.
$990 + taxes
Basic Cremation No hidden costs.
24 Hrs 250-493-3912 New Location 101-596 Martin St., Penticton V2A 5L4 (corner of Martin and White)
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DABBER BINGO, Seniors Centre, 9710 Brown. Every Monday, 1:30PM. 16 regular games, Lucky 7, Odd/Even, Bonanza. Everyone welcome. License #832873.
Found. Black nylon Cocoons brand sunglasses case. KIA car key fob. Can be claimed at Summerland Animal Clinic. Lost golden wedding band with diamonds, in the Summerland area. Please call 250494-4049 and ask for Hilda.
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ON THE WEB:
Lost & Found
NOW HIRING HEAVY HIGHWAY/ HEAVY CIVIL PROFESSIONALS To join Flatiron Edmonton location.
NEW ZEALAND, Australia, Europe: Dairy, beef, sheep, hog and cropping opportunities for young adults (18-30). Apply now! AgriVenture arranges job and host, work permit, trainee wage, flights & insurance. Ph: 1-888-598-4415 www.agriventure.com
MAINTENANCE/LOADER OPERATOR NEEDED This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immediately at our plant in Princeton, BC. Minimum of 10 years maintenance experience required on a variety of production and mobile equipment. Experience in a post mill, or small to medium size sawmill preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum supervision and be part of the team. Please submit resumes by fax 250295-7912 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Progressive Waste Solutions (BFI Canada) is looking for a Commercial Account Manager for the South Okanagan – Summerland to Osoyoos Area. Must have own Car & Valid Drivers License, Excellent Written & Verbal Skills, Computer Skills essential. Previous Sales Experience is essential. Must live in the territory they are servicing. Please send your Resume’s to email@example.com
• Excavator Operators • MSE Wall Foremen • Loader Operators • Skidsteer Operators • Dozer Operators • Skilled Laborers
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.
Flatiron is one of North America’s fastest growing heavy civil infrastructure contractors, with landmark projects across Canada. We have established ourselves as a builder and employer of choice.
LIVE-IN MANAGER for 50 unit apt. bldg in Trail, B.C. Send resume to 100-3525 Laburnum Drive, Trail, B.C. V1R 2S9. firstname.lastname@example.org
Flatiron has been named Heavy Civil Contractor of the Year in Alberta and has been recognized as a 2012 Best Workplace in Canada.
Please apply by sending your resume to Trevor Argue targue@ﬂatironcorp.com or fax (1)780-454-8970 Please indicate in your email which ﬁeld you are applying for. www.ﬂatironcorp.com
Douglas Steuart Laidlaw Passed away in Penticton June 22, 2013 at the age of 70 years. Doug will be loving remembered and sadly missed by his sister Donna (Paul) Clarke, niece Tara Clarke, nephews Matthew Clarke and Ian Clarke as well as extended family, including aunts and cousins. Doug was born and raised in Summerland. After living away for many years, he moved back to the Okanagan later in life. He will be remembered for his love of family, his passionate interest in local history, and his love of the games of hockey and baseball. He enjoyed the company of other people and will be greatly missed by those who knew him. He particularly loved the music of the 1950’s. This is for you, Doug – When My Blue Moon Turns to Gold Again. A gathering will be held at a later date yet to be determined. Condolences may be directed to the family through providencefuneralhomes.com
“Every Life Tells A Story”
POWELL RIVER Community Services Association is seeking an experienced Poverty Law Advocate. For more information, please e-mail Julie Chambers, Executive Director. email@example.com
Offering Competitive Compensation!
BROUGH, Mary Ruth Bela “Bill” Horvath
Education/Trade Schools CanScribe Education
Employment Business Opportunities
Mary Brough of Summerland passed away after a lengthy illness on July 4, 2013 in Penticton at the age of 67. Mary was sadly predeceased by her daughter Karen in 2010. She will be lovingly remembered and sadly missed by her husband Les, sons ‘Harp Dog’ Brown and Robert, granddaughter Willow and grandson McKinley. A celebration of Mary’s life will be held at 1:00 pm on Sunday July 14, 2013 at the Summerland Arena Banquet Room, 8820 Jubilee Rd. in Summerland. Memorial contributions may be made in Mary’s name to the Penticton & District Hospice Society c/o Moog & Friends Hospice House P.O. Box 1105 Penticton, BC V2A 6J9. Messages of condolence can be sent to the family by visiting www.hansonsfuneral.ca
Bill passed away peacefully on July 7th, 2013 at Penticton Regional Hospital. He will be remembered and sadly missed by his many friends and stepson Patrick. Bill was predeceased by his wife Terri in 2009. In his younger years Bill had a great love of travel and came to Canada from Hungary when he was 18 years old. Always kind, gentle and helpful, Billy Boy was your number #1 man at the Summerland Auxiliary Thrift Store and will be greatly missed. A service will be held Saturday July 13th, at 11 am at Rosedale Memorial Chapel, 13205 Rosedale Avenue in Summerland with Pastor Jack McNeil officiating. Condolences may be directed to the family through providencefuneralhomes.com.
Introducing the Leaf Opportunity. www.successwithleaf.info 5 Ways to Earn. Find out how. Join free, secure your position. MEADOW LAKE Business for sale. Self-serve car wash + r/o water vending station + computer repair business. Also 1000 sq.ft. of unused indoor space to develop. Serious enquiries only please phone 306236-3339, 306-240-7778 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
“Every Life Tells A Story”
Farm Workers LOOKING for an outdoor enthusist who would like a rewarding carreer in the guide outfitting industry. We will train on the job. Will be on horse back hunts.(250) 789-9494 email@example.com
New to Summerland? - New Baby?
We’re proud to Welcome You Contact: Sheila Kuhre 250-494-4171
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
Employment Help Wanted
The Lemare Group is accepting resumes for the following positions: • Certified Hand Fallers • Office Highway Logging Truck Drivers • Log Loader Operator • Grapple Yarder Operators • Boom Boat Operator • Chasers • Hooktenders • 2nd Loaders-Buckermen • Heavy Duty Mechanics Fulltime camp with union rates/benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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.
Home Care/Support REGISTERED Nurses - Bayshore Home Health is hiring casual, on-call RNs with skills and experience in: IV drug infusion, phlebotomy, flu clinics, wound care, patient assessments, staff supervision, delegation possess an outstanding work ethic; a passion for superior client service, and a reliable vehicle, pls forward your resume to shof tasks. If you are: personable, energetic, positive; email@example.com. Only those shortlisted will be contacted.
Income Opportunity NOW HIRING! Earn extra cash, simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. Acceptance guaranteed, no experience required, all welcome! www.BCJobLinks.com
Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com
Dawg Dawg Gone Gone Grooming Grooming
Own A Vehicle?
Borrow Up To $25,000
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• All Breeds Welcome • Reasonable Prices
Cash same day, local office.
Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
SERVICE & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
Need CA$H Today?
“Your Dog Comes First”
See our daily specials and our entire menu online at www.yakispizza.com
Sungate Plaza #4-13604 Victoria Road North
Cleaning Services B’S Residential Cleaning Service. $18.00 per hour. Call 778-516-1660
PRIVATE LONG TERM SENIOR CARE.
Handypersons Bill’s Handyman Service. “No Job Too Small” Fencing, Decks, Landscaping, Cleanup & Removal, Small moves. 250-494-7267 Summerland
Landscaping Screened Topsoil - $24 yard. 6 yard min. with free delivery. Dave Knight Trucking. 250490-7652.
#3-13604 Victoria Rd. N. Summerland, BC 250-494-5432 or 1-877-494-5432 www.martinstflowers.com
Painting & Decorating
PRAIRIE VALLEY LODGE 10312 PRAIRIE VALLEY ROAD 250-404-0203 www.prairievalleylodge.com
3 Rooms For $299, 2 Coats Any Colour
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls. Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint. NO PAYMENT, until job is completed!
IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.
Merchandise for Sale
GE compact refrigerator, 4.4 cubic feet, black, good condition. Asking $100. Phone 250494-4086.
Established 1947 Established 1947
Hauling Freight for Friends for Over Hauling Freight for Friends for60 65Years Years
(P/T) CLASS 1 DRIVERS LINEHAUL Pick-Up & Delivery
QUALITY residential/commercial storage, Professional Wine Vaults, rates from $15.00/month www.aaministoragewinecellar.com
Brad’s Small Engine Repair Since 1994
Van-Kam Group of Companies WeFreightways’ Offer Above Average Rates! requires Owner Operators for runs our To join our team of professional drivers please dropout off aof resume Prince George Terminal. and current drivers abstract to Corinna at our Penticton terminal: W2303ff Government ll t St.,t Penticton, Wi t BC/V2A M 4W5 t i
For more information please call Corinna at 250-493-4400.
Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility. We thank all applicants for your interest!
Community, Equality, Respect, Compassion, Diversity Values We Believe In Values we want to Teach our Children Summerland United 13204 Henry Ave. is seeking a “Co-ordinator of Sunday Morning Children’s Program” For a complete job description please see our website www.summerlandunited.bc.ca or call the church office 250-494-1514
Monday to Saturday 9am to 11pm Sunday 11am to 11pm
250-494-5444 • 9400 Cedar Ave.
Van Kam’s Group of Companies requires P/T Class 1 Drivers for the Penticton area. Applicants must have LTL & P&D driving PRINCE experience and must be familiarGEORGE w/the Penticton region.
• 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
Merchandise for Sale
Houses For Sale
NEW & REBUILT APPLIANCES
Need Cash? Bring in your unwanted or broken jewelry, gold dental crowns, silver cutlery and tea sets, Canadian and US silver coins, 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.
Priced to sell at $359,900. 4 bdrm, 2 bath lakeview home on over half an acre, less than a mile from town.For more info or to view call 250-488-6008.
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
Musical Instruments GUITAR & UKULELE LESSONS
#180-1652 Fairview Rd
(across from Home Hardware)
Fruit & Vegetables U-Pick strawberries, Summerland Strawberry Farm, 10002 Haddrell Ave. $1.45/lb. Phone 250-494-7373 for picking times.
THURSDAY JAM NIGHT Guitar and Ukelele players for beginners and up call to reserved a spot
Summerland Sounds 250-494-8323
*NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell $200 ~ (1)(250)870-2562
Sturdy table & 4 chairs, white w/green patterned upholstered backs & seats. Good condition. Call 250-494-4086.
Garage Sales Sat, July 13, 13815 Theed Crescent, 8am - 1pm. Garden tools, books, ladders, etc.
Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53 in stock. SPECIAL 44’ x 40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com
Misc. for Sale AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; www.bigirondrilling.com Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? KILL BED Bugs & Their Eggs! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online homedepot.com (NOT IN STORES). New 36 pound thrust Minkota electric boat motor, $275 firm. Two 6-point deer mounts $275 pair. Call Bill at 250-494-7267. RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and leg cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.
Real Estate Commercial/ Industrial Property GRAVEL PIT / Acreage For Sale in Crawford Bay, BC on Kootenay Lake East Shore. 16 acre licensed gravel pit for sale, with or without equipment (request equipment price). Also have approval for 3 lot subdivision. Older double wide mobile on property. Bordered on two sides by crown land. Abundant wildlife. $249,000 Call Chris @ 250825-4701 or 250-354-9238 firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com
LEGAL NOTICE 2008 Chevrolet Silverado 4WD VIN - 2GCEK19J781252927 Debtors name: Greg Martin $4,200
Apt/Condo for Rent
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 Summerland Ground Level, 1400 sqft suite, 2bd, private, front & back entry, 6 appls, gas f/p, all utils incl. Quiet working persons pref’d. Avail now. $800 singles, $900 doubles. Phone (250)494-7413
Auto Financing DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
Sale will take place 12 noon at Alder St. Auto Body on July 26, 2013 at 9201 Alder St., Summerland Phone: 250-494-9054
DEALS OF THE WEEK! 2013 K-Z Sportsmen 242BH Length: . . . . . . . . 26.5 ft Weight: . . . . . . . 4,196 lbs Sleeps: . . . . . . . . 6 Fridge / Freezer: . Dual
Cars - Sports & Imports 1972 MGB. Full restoration plus many extras. You will not be disappointed. $10,500. Call Peter at 250-494-9264.
$ Appraisals/ Inspections
Real Estate Appraisals E.W. (Wayne) SUNDBO, CRA 250-494-5353
• Volkswagen & Import alley Repair Specialists • Auto Sales est AUTOMOTIVE LTD. • Used Auto Parts
9203 James Avenue
250-494-0010 Medical Health
Summerland’s Health Professionals Dr. Jese Wiens, B.Sc. ND Naturopathic Doctor
250-494-3321 106-13615 Victoria Rd. N.
Tara Ricketts, B.Sc. (Pharm) Basil Cogill, B.Sc. (Pharm) Ida Vergamini, B.Sc. (Pharm)
B.Sc.P.T., C.A.F.C.I., M.C.P.A.
Pieter Rijke, R.P.T., L.Ac. Greg Nield, R.M.T. Lisa Hallquist, B.C.R.P.A.
FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERIES
10121 MAIN ST. SUMMERLAND
Open Mon. - Fri.: 8:30 am - 9 pm Sat: 9 am - 6 pm Sun & Holidays: 10 am - 6 pm
Phone: 250-494-1828 www.summerlandphysio.com
10108 Jubilee Road 250-494-3155
Very nice bunk model on for a great price! Includes a CD player w/surround-sound and a power-awning! Large front pass-through storage area!
2011 MCKENZIE Ion 298BH
Stock Number: . . . . 6986A Length: . . . . . . . . . . 29 ft Sleeps: . . . . . . . . . . 7 Slide Out: . . . . . . . . 1 Fridge / Freezer: . . . Dual This great family model comes with Jack & Jill bunks, CD player w/ surround-sound, exterior speakers, and a lot of room for entertaining!
2011 CRUISER RV View Finder 27rbss Length: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 ft Weight: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5,238 lbs Sleeps: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Slide Out: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Lightweight Luxury w/ Outside Kitchen!!!!!!! -Gray Fiberglass Exterior -Power Awning -Frameless Windows -Aluminum Wheels -Power Stabilizer Jacks -Excellent PassThru Storage -Outside Kitchen -Front Bedroom -Center Entertainment -U-Shaped Dinette and Sleeper Sofa in Slide -Full Kitchen w/ Tons Of Counter Space -Huge Rear Bathroom w/ Walk-In Shower & Porcelain Toilet.
2005 Fleetwood Fiesta
Medical Services Directory
· Nutrition · Herbal Medicine · Bowen Therapy for pain · Homeopathy · TCM & Acupuncture · Lifestyle Counseling
NOTICE OF INTENT TO SELL UNDER THE WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN ACT
Rentals Lg 2 bdrm, 2 bath suite in 4unit bldg, Summerland. Avail Aug 1. Walking dist to town. 45+, NP, NS. $850/mo + util incl W/D, F/S. 250-485-0125 VICTORIA CONDO FOR SALE Bright 3rd floor 1 bedroom 1.5 bath adult complex along the Gorge waterway. Unit offers patio with water view,in-suite laundry,fireplace,updated paint & new flooring,Tennis court, indoor pool,hot tub,sauna and well kept grounds. Low strata fee and city bus out front to UVIC, Camosum or down town. Excellent rental investment or live in. Great value at $204,900. call 250-615-7225 or 250-886-8397 for pictures and more info.
Merchandise for Sale
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
Beautiful 26 foot class A Motorhome, with generator, queen bed, and tons of storage, lots of clearance, go anywhere.
Call mike 250 494-220
2001 MONTEREY BOATS 242 Cruiser
Stock Number: . . . . . u1786 Exterior Colour: . . . . white Construction: . . . . . . Fiberglass Engine Config.: . . . . . In/Out board (IOB) Motor Manufacturer: Volvo Engines: . . . . . . . . . . Single Fuel Type: . . . . . . . . . Gas Head: . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Stove: . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dual (Electric & Alcohol) Cylinders: . . . . . . . . . 8
1720 Wharf Street (in Trout Creek)
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. www.pioneersteel.ca
Massage therapy for athletes and active agers. FRT and Fascial stretching.
STEEL BUILDINGS, metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
5177 Eden Road
- Doug Mailey, Pharmacist - Al Fabbi, Pharmacist - Ron Little, Pharmacist
Stay on top of your game
$40 for 50 minutes
#100-13009 Rosedale Ave. Pharmacy: 250-494-0531
Call for Appointment
Monday - Friday, 9 am - 8 pm Saturday, 9 am - 2 pm Sunday, 10 am - 2 pm
Eating disorders are the deadliest of all mental illnesses. Learn more at lookingglassbc.com
Summerland Medicine Centre Pharmacy Dr. Grant Goods Dr. Kimberley Goods
THERE IS MORE ONLINE
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”
• News Coverage • Photo Galleries • Videos
Summerland Review Thursday, July 11, 2013
Surrounded by Summerland Credit Union staff and members of the Summerland Singers and Players, Herlinda Burt of the Summerland Credit Union, fifth from left, presents a cheque for $778 to Summerland Singers and Players. The money was raised by Credit Union staff during their quarterly Comfort for a Cause campaign.
Summer arts courses offered This year’s Summer Arts Program has a range of fun programs for kids of various ages. Music and Movement (ages three to five), Wild About Writing (ages eight to 12), Broadway Bound (ages seven to 12), Play and Puppetry (ages three to five), Art 3D to Go (ages seven and up), Creative Clay Creatures (ages seven and up), Messy and Marvelous (ages three to five), Through the Stage Door (ages six to nine), Once Upon a Time! (ages three to five), and Drawing and Painting (ages 10 and up) For full details on costs and times see either the website at summerlandarts.com or drop by the Arts Centre at 9533 Main St. On Friday, July 12 at the Penticton Art Gallery three new shows are opening at 7 p.m. The Main Gallery will feature works by Les McKinnon whose inspiration is derived from the surrounding environment including urban and rural settings, both at home and abroad. He will be presenting an Exhibition Walk and Talk on Saturday, July 13 at
1 p.m. If you missed Bill Hibberd’s show My Tribe when it was at the Summerland Art Gallery you will be able to see it again at the Penticton Art Gallery. My Tribe is the culmination of a oneyear portrait project that was completed in June 2012 and includes 100 portraits. Who can you recognize? Bill will be giving an artist’s talk at 2 p.m. on July 13. There are various concerts this weekend including a fundraiser for Pathways Addictions Resource Centre on Saturday, July 13, 7:30 p.m. at the Shatford Centre, 760 Main St., Penticton. This benefit concert features the Latin pianist Beatriz Boizán who delivers authentic, innovative performances of Spanish and Latin American music. Tickets are available at the Sweet Tooth Cafe. The Penticton Concert Band will be performing this Sunday in Gyro Park at 7 p.m. Summerland soprano Madison Johnson will be performing with the band. The concert will include a
Practice road safety Watch for pedestrians at crosswalks and around playground zones.
David Finnis variety of styles and tunes, including classical, big band, movie themes, and selections from musicals, along with a few
other styles. And for those who enjoy live theatre Fortune’s Fools is at the Cannery Stage until July 27. Showtimes are Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. ooo If you know of an event you feel should be included in the Arts Palette or on the Arts Council’s online calendar, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org or call: 250-404-3225. summerlandarts.
com and twitter. com/artspalette. 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
ROYAL LePAGE PARKSIDE REALTY 250-494-0505
LARRY and DONNA YOUNG • • • •
4 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE
Family friendly, spacious rooms $289,000 MLS® 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, family room down Appliances included, new carpets, new paint Fenced yard, 1 small pet allowed More info and photos at www.larryanddonna.com
MASSIVE PRICE REDUCTION!
$339,000 2 Bedroom Plus Den, 2 Bath Townhouse at End of Cul De Sac Private Yard and Covered Deck
Best Deal in La Vista!
MOTIVATED SELLER! Some things are just better together.
#50 - 9800 Turner St.
3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Solid Family Home Built in 1994, New Roof and Updated Septic Quick Possession Possible
Some #itsbettertogether things just better together. Some thingsare are just better together.
12588 Taylor Place
#itsbettertogether Some things are just better together. #itsbettertogether
Unique and Modern Family Home Large, Flat Yard Quiet Street Yet Close to Town
14010 Amm Avenue
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Summerland Review
2013 Yaris Hatchback
Save up to
Save up to
Save up to
$ 2013 Sienna
Save up to
Save up to
$ 2013 Tundra
Save up to
Purchase one of these vehicles and you will receive a pair of luxury suite tickets to
ALAN JACKSON ON AUGUST 3 or BRAD PAISLEY ON AUGUST 15 Limited Tickets available.
www.pentictontoyota.com 2405 SKAHA LAKE ROAD • 250-493-1107 • TOLL FREE: 1-888-493-1107 • DL. #6994