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NEWS PENTICTON WESTERN

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news

Litke promises greater transparency at city hall

VOL. 47 ISSUE 73

10

entertainment Celtic Thunder roll through SOEC with amazing songs

18

sports Vees return from Chilliwack with

Kristi Patton

Western News Staff

DRAGON SLAYERS - Members of the Penticton Suvivorship dragon boat team (front to back) Shirley Larose, Maureen Welsh and Dolores Lowenberger run beneath the outstretched paddles to take their place in the welcoming line following the breast cancer survivor race, Sunday during the annual Penticton Dragon Boat Festival. For more on the event see Pages 8 and 14. Mark Brett/Western News

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Mark Brett/Western News Evelyn and Mickey Parenteau of Penticton take off on a parasailing adventure on Okanagan Lake to celebrate Mickey’s 92nd birthday and the couple’s third anniversary recently. For the full story see Page 12.

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Samantha McAdam points out the words “Blood is Thicker Than Water” tattooed above her heart while standing outside the Penticton courthouse. A memorial to her brother Andrew McAdam who was senselessly killed when a knife pierced his heart, and perhaps one of the reasons she may never accept the apology the man who plead guilty to manslaughter offered during sentencing on Tuesday. Jamie Wolanski was sentenced to six years in a federal penitentiary, with credit given for 3.5 months, leaving him with a total of 68.5 months to serve. “I must take responsibility and ask for forgiveness,” said Wolanski while addressing the court. “I feel like I have to be better in my life not only for myself but for Andrew.” While reading a tearful victim impact statement, McAdam’s mother Linda Childs said on June 17, 2011 she drove her only son, who was in Grade 11, and daughter who was graduating to a bush party, known as sunset, in the rural Carmi area. It would be the last time she would see her son alive. Defence council Clarke Burnett said the death was the result of a set of tragic circumstances. Wolanski, who was 19 at the time, knew of trouble occurring at the party in previous years and made the wrong choice to come armed with a steel pipe. He was also given a knife at the party thinking it would intimidate others to not mess with him. Instead, Burnett said, the opposite happened. Wolanski admitted he was extremely intoxicated and belligerent that evening, fighting with others at the party and at one point headbutted someone and was kicked and punched by about six to seven other party-goers. Wolanski ended up calling his stepmother to pick him up after friends told

him he should go to the hospital to deal with his injuries. It was while he was walking away from the party that witnesses said he got into another fight with a male who heard a rumour circulating that Wolanski attacked someone with a pipe. The male said he told McAdam to stay on the other side of the road because he was not known to be a fighter. The pair wrestled on the ground and Wolanski flailed with his knife cutting the male and killing McAdam. It was still unclear of what role McAdam played in the melee. Judge Gail Sinclair told the packed courtroom, who were ushered in through a metal detector, that manslaughter was the proper charge in this case not the original charge of second-degree murder. Crown counsel Deb Drissell argued Wolanski used a weapon without giving those he was attacking a chance to assess their peril or withdraw. She was seeking the higher end of a five to seven year term and Sinclair agreed. McAdam’s family read emotional letters to the court while friends and family wept in the gallery. They told the story of a 16-yearold who loved hockey, his family, friends, took piano lessons and was a hero to his nephews. They are now left with a gaping hole in their life that has caused emotional upheaval and caused McAdam’s father to turn to alcohol. He was watching the sentencing via video from substance abuse treatment program at the Nanaimo Correctional Centre, serving time for charges he received after his only son’s death. Carie Sandrelli, McAdam’s cousin said the family was forced to sift through photos the days following his death instead of celebrating his 17th birthday. “That knife not only punched a hole in Andy’s heart, but the family’s as well,” she said.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

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Litke promises more transparency Steve Kidd

Western News Staff

Garry Litke, Penticton’s new mayorelect, wasn’t surprised with the low turnout at the polls Saturday. “You always expect a byelection to have low numbers, especially with all the things going on in town,” said Litke, noting competition from the Jazz Festival, Young Stars hockey and several other events happening in Penticton over the weekend. “But there were half-hour lineups for three or four hours of the afternoon. So there was considerable interest.” Litke won the mayoral component of the civic byelection with 2,779 votes, well ahead of his nearest competitor, Vic Powell, who garnered 701 votes. The third mayoral candidate, Brian Henningson, received 222 votes. In the race for the council seat vacated by Litke in July when he resigned to run for mayor, Katie Robinson led the pack with 1,500 votes, 340 ahead of Andre Martin’s 1,160 votes. Lynn Kelsey received 399 votes, Pat Buchanan gathered 357 votes and Kevin Andrews finished with 275 votes. In total, 3,752 votes were cast in the 2013 byelection, translating into a turnout of 14.65 per cent. The last full civic election in 2011, saw 8,589 out of 25,632 possible registered voters participating, for a 33.5 per cent voter turnout rate. Litke and Robinson will take their oaths of office in a special ceremony on Sept. 16 in Vancouver, ensuring that Penticton is fully represented at Union of B.C. Municipalities annual convention, which begins the same day.

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news

Harper RSVPs for Conservative Okanagan BBQ Steve Kidd Western News Staff

Martha Lee Morrison (left) receives some instruction from municipal election officer Susan Soh prior to marking her ballot at the advance poll at city hall.

Mark Brett/Western News

The UBCM, especially meetings concerning the Penticton Regional Hospital expansion, are the first priority, according to Litke. “We have some appointments lined up with the movers and shakers, with politicians and bureaucrats,” said Litke. I hope to be able to set up a meeting with the financial advisory committee. MLA (and former Penticton mayor) Dan Ashton is chair of that committee so that gives us an in.” Robinson, who is looking forward to getting a little bit of sleep now that the long campaign period is over, said the hospital is also high on her agenda. “I think that is going to be crucial for the people of Penticton to make sure that becomes a reality as soon as possible,” she said. “We will do lots of lobbying when we are down in Vancouver.” Robinson, previously a councillor in

the 90s, has already started saving the city money. “I found some of my old business cards, so I am saving the city money already by recycling my Katie Robinson, councillor cards. It still has all the correct information on it. That’s my first cost-saving measure,” she said. Litke will also continue to work on improving openness at city hall. “There will definitely be continuing change on transparency. While I was acting mayor I made sure that the advisory committees no longer operated in camera and I think I will continue that,” said Litke. “For these so-called workshops there is no reason to have those behind closed doors. They should be made open to the public. “If anyone wants to come and look at a consultant’s report on sewer pipes they should be welcome.”

The day might be a little ominous, but it is now confirmed that Prime Minister Stephen Harper will be visiting the Okanagan-Coquihalla riding on Friday the 13th. It won’t be a long visit, but Harper is attending a public barbecue at Quail’s Gate Estate Winery in West Kelowna. The barbecue, which was originally a conservative party member event, is now open to all registered guests. MP Dan Albas is understandably pleased as Harper is also expected to attend at least part of the B.C. Tory caucus meetings that Albas is hosting in conjunction with Kelowna Lake Country MP Ron Cannan. “Historically, the prime minister has called on B.C. during the summer and attended a gigantic barbecue at the Gerry St. Germain place down in the Lower Mainland,” said Mark Ziebarth, vicepresident of the riding association. Those events ended last year, when Senator St. Germain retired. “One thing led to another and all of a sudden our little hometown barbecue is now going to be a PMO-level event,” said Ziebarth. You don’t have to be a Conservative party member to attend the barbecue with the prime minister, but pre-registration is required by Wednesday evening at 5 p.m. in order for the RCMP to do a background check. Photo identification will also be required. Tickets for the barbecue are $35. Visit www. conservativeevent.ca/kelowna to register and pay, or contact Ziebarth at 250-404-4428 for more information.

Hedley says yes to Telus while officials claim intimidation Joe Fries

Western News Staff

Despite granting her support for the project, Hedley’s local government official still isn’t a fan of the company that’s planning to build a tower to provide wireless phone and data service to the community. Angelique Wood was one of 18 directors on the board of the Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen who voted unanimously Thursday to send a letter to Industry Canada to confirm its support for the tower. The decision was informed by a public opinion poll conducted in August.

Results of the poll showed 87 per cent local support for the project, which would see a 20-metre monopole erected on a property owned by Telus in a Hedley residential area. Wood requested the poll be completed to get an accurate snapshot of people’s sentiment towards the controversial project, which was the subject of petitions both for and against. “Throughout this entire process, while I very much appreciated the board’s support getting public input in an area that doesn’t have any regulation or zoning,” Wood told the RDOS board. “I have had a difficult time deal-

ing with industry, that specifically being Telus, because they were using residents and using the media to intimidate people into believing there were no other options available to them.” Telus spokesperson Shawn Hall called Wood’s comments “deeply offensive and simply wrong.” “We’ve tried to keep the conversation civil and polite, despite significant misinformation and misstatements that Ms. Wood has put out to her constituents,” Hall said. Telus has long maintained that the location in question is the only viable spot for the tower, since the site is already under company ownership and is serviced, and briefly

backed away from the project last spring after Wood asked for more time to survey residents. “The fact of the matter is, we were asked by the regional district in 2011 to consider installing wireless service in Hedley, and we have gone above and beyond to try to make that a reality,” Hall said. “We’re ready to make a significant investment of our private capital in doing so, despite the fact the community is just not economic for us to serve. “Comments like (Wood’s) can only hurt our relationship with the community, which is unfortunate.” Tom Siddon, the RDOS director for Okanagan Falls-Kaleden,

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accused Telus of interfering in the August poll by stating publicly that if residents voted down the tower as proposed, the company would walk away. “I thought it was most inappropriate for Telus to interfere in a public survey by telling people it wouldn’t matter what the outcome was, they are either going to do it their way or they would not have a tower, period,” Siddon said. The letter to Industry Canada will confirm that Telus has satisfactorily consulted with the RDOS and the public, and that the local government supports the project. Industry Canada has the final say on the project.

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Hoteliers, restauranteurs right down to dry cleaners saw the benefits of the Canucks Young Stars Classic hosted in Penticton. “Penticton is very quickly becoming known as a fabulous destination for September and getting national airtime on TSN only helps with exposure,” said Ramada Inn general manager Gordon Ferguson. “The weather is absolutely phenomenal, the golf courses are in great shape and you’re in harvest time for wine. What better tri-fecta of vacation planning is that.” Ferguson said the NHL clubs stayed at the Ramada and Lakeside over the five days, and on an already busy weekend, the Young Stars gave them even more of a boost to help sell out rooms. The SOEC said about 20,000 people came through their doors with the tournament and the Celtic Thunder concert held on Monday. “There was a lot of excitement amongst the community and our staff and when I drove around on game days the restaurants were busy and the streets seemed full. It is just wonderful to have these future pro hockey players here and we saw so many new faces around the arena,” said Ferguson. “I am ecstatic to have the opportunity to host this every year because it is a tremendous opportunity for the city of Penticton.” Walter Nowek, owner and operator of Plaza Dry Cleaners, also wrangled some business from the tournament. Being a

huge hockey and Vancouver Canucks fan, it was an honour to have the responsibility of cleaning all the jerseys. “We don’t try to do it to make a lot of money. We do it because it is fun and a challenge. There is a lot of hours every day put into cleaning those jerseys after every game and practice,” said Newell, who has owned the business for 18 years. “We did get to sleep sometimes and managed to watch two and half games. We like the boost in business but as hockey fans this is great.” While local business and hockey fans appreciate the tournament, so do players and the NHL organizations. Jonathan Wall, director of hockey administration for the Canucks, said the organization was really happy with how the Canucks Young Stars Classic went. Wall said crowds were great and praised the support of the community. “The volunteers and everyone else who stepped up to put it on were critical to it,” he said. When asked about returning, Wall said they would like to come back. “Our partners, the teams want to come back,” said Wall, following the Canucks’ 2-1 win against the Winnipeg Jets on Monday afternoon. “Look at the NHL schedule, meet with the teams, meet with the building, make sure it works coming back. We’d like to confirm it as soon as possible. We want to get started getting people engaged for next year if we can do it again.” Wall added they would like to make the Classic a larger event so fans can enjoy

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more good hockey. He added that having a sixth team would be great. Event chair and city councillor Andrew Jakubeit said he was pleased with how things turned out and that’s because the teams were happy. Jakubeit said the community was thrilled to have the Canucks, Jets, Calgary Flames, Edmonton Oilers and San Jose Sharks here. Fans were given the chance to see talented players competing on a fast, intense stage. Fans also got to watch Canucks alumni players face the Penticton Old-Timers and a Party on the Plaza on Sunday afternoon. “A wonderful opportunity to host these teams here,” said Jakubeit. “Have this event continue on an annual basis and just grow. Lots of things for kids and families. We wanted to create more of a hockey festival. I think that’s the element that we are going to continue to grow. Really make this a destination for any hockey fan to attend.” Jakubeit said he has a good feeling the event will return. When it comes to the economic impact, the initial year Jakubeit estimated it brought in close to $2 million, with the help of the Canucks’ training camp, and this year will be around the $1 million figure. “It certainly has significant impact to our community,” he said. “When you have upwards of 80 or 90 media that float through here and talk about Penticton and the facility. Games are web streamed, teams have local media here. We certainly get lots of exposure. “That’s exposure you really can’t buy anywhere.”


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

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Leahy swaps jobs for better balance Steve Kidd

Western News Staff

The City of Penticton has quietly made a switch in one of its top managers, swapping Chief Financial Officer Doug Leahy with Colin Fisher, formerly the city’s controller and vice versa. City manager Annette Antoniak said the switch is not related to the performance of either employee, but rather was done at Leahy’s request.

“Doug approached me over a month ago and asked if I would consider doing the switch between himself — the CFO — and the controller’s position,” said Antoniak. “He felt that with the time commitment in doing the CFO job, he was having difficulty with getting a proper life work balance.” Antoniak confirmed that Fisher would agree to the switch and then brought it to council for consideration at an in-

Oliver residence hit with bear spray

camera meeting. “Council did agree to it, providing we had a six-month trial period to make sure it worked,” said Antoniak. “So that trial period is to Dec. 31 of this year.”. Fisher’s primary duty, since he was hired about two years ago, is overseeing the city’s financial productivity software conversion. Antoniak said that was another reason for the six-month probation. “Because Colin has been focused on the

software conversion he wanted to appropriately spend time with Doug to learn the other piece of the job as CFO,” said Antoniak. Antoniak admitted that even though Fisher has replaced Leahy at the council table as well as taking responsibility for the city’s multimillion dollar budget, there were no plans to publicly acknowledge the change. “It’s a sensitive situation,” said deputy mayor Wes Hopkin,

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citing the land, labour, legal clause for incamera items. Antoniak said an announcement would have been made in January, once the sixmonth trial was up. “I think we were trying to respect Doug’s wishes,” said Antoniak, admitting that in hindsight, an acknowledgement of the very public change should have been made. “You don’t want to set anyone up to fail either.”

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An Oliver residence that recently appeared to be the target of a car bomb, is once again the subject of suspicious circumstances. Just after midnight on Sunday, a woman called RCMP to complain someone had sprayed an irritating substance into her home, which turned out to be bear spray. A 19-year-old Oliver man was arrested for break and enter and commit mischief/assault related offences. Sgt. Ken Harrington, area commander for the Oliver detachment, said initial investigation at the 59-year-old woman’s residence, located in the 600 block of Earle Crescent, resulted in the location of a canister of bear spray, wrapped in electrical tape, near the house. The occupant was treated by paramedics for exposure to the chemicals. “This residence was subject to much media attention as a result of an exploded IED complaint, reported on Aug. 12. At this point it does not appear that the two incidents are related,” said Harrington. RCMP said an improvised explosive device appeared to have been placed under a vehicle that was parked behind the home and subsequently suffered “significant damage” to its rear wheels and undercarriage as a result of the blast in August. Pieces of metal from the explosion projected through two nearby garages. The male suspect in the bear spray incident was released and is next scheduled to appear in provincial court on Oct. 2 in Penticton.

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Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

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

EDITORIAL

opinion

Council misses opportunity When Penticton council heads to the Union of B.C. Municipalities next week, the expansion for Penticton Regional Hospital won’t be the only axe they have to grind. City council has also managed to get a request for the province to bring back photo radar, for use in school zones, on the list of resolutions brought forward at the UBCM. City council first came up with the proposal when Parkway Elementary parents asked the city for help purchasing a speed reader board — they had already raised about half the $8,000 cost — to help slow traffic speeding past the school. The Parkway parents were eventually rewarded for their initiative with financial aid from the city.But not the first time round, when council decided to confuse the issue by adding their photo radar — which the province abolished in 2001 as costly and ineffective — request to the motion. We applaud council for putting the welfare of the community’s children first, but a photo radar ticket arriving in the mail two weeks later is not going to prevent a child from being injured, or worse, by a speeder. Proactive measures like speed reader boards, education and the traffic calming measures the city is planning to install at Parkway are far more effective at ensuring the child doesn’t get hurt in the first place. It’s unfortunate that of the 156 resolutions on the UBCM agenda, photo radar is the only one brought forward by Penticton. Unfortunate, because this time could have been used more effecPENTICTON WESTERN tively than resurrecting photo radar. A resolution urging funding to employ more RCMP reserve officers to write tickets in school zones would not only have a greater chance of provincial approval, but there is nothing that chills an habitual speeder more than a constable leaning in the window to ask for an autograph.

NEWS NEWS PENTICTON WESTERN

2250 Camrose Street, Penticton, B.C. V2A 8R1 Tel: (250) 492-3636 Fax: (250) 492-9843 Publisher: Don Kendall Editor: Percy N. Hébert Sales Manager: Larry Mercier Creative Director: Kirk Myltoft

The Penticton Western News is a member in good standing of the Canadian Community Newspapers Association and the British Columbia & Yukon Community Newspapers Association. The Penticton Western News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888687-2213 or go to <www. bcpresscouncil.org>. This publication reserves the right to refuse any material — advertising or editorial — submitted for publication and maintains the sole right to exercise discretion in these matters. Submissions by columnists and guest writers do not necessarily reflect the opinion of this newspaper. All material contained herein is copyright.

Curing a community cash crunch Local politicians from across B.C. are in Vancouver Sept. 16 to 20 to take part in the annual Union of B.C. Municipalities convention. There will be trivia reported as news, such as the cost of hotels. Suggestions to license mobility scooters or lower speed limits to 40 km/h, dreamed up in Vancouver Island retirement locales, will be rejected by delegates from the rest of the province. Serious discussion will revolve around a report by a UBCM executive committee to reshape the financial relationship between the province and local governments. If this proposal gets the support it deserves, Premier Christy Clark’s government will be asked to undo a couple of decades of political meddling in that relationship. One problem for local governments is that they depend on property tax, a stable source of revenue but one that has no

relationship to the property owner’s ability to pay. It tends to load costs onto lower-income groups such as seniors and renters. Economic growth results mainly in increased corporate and personal income tax revenues as well as sales taxes, which aren’t shared with local governments. One key proposal is to return to a system of revenue sharing grants introduced by the Social Credit government in the 1980s. They were funded by one point each from personal and corporate income tax and six per cent of sales, fuel and resource tax revenues, thus increasing in years when provincial revenues were strong. The UBCM proposal is to put a share of provincial revenues into an infrastructure bank, to be distributed by the organization on a more stable basis. Saanich Mayor Frank Leonard, one of the authors of the report, uses a basketball

Tom Fletcher

B.C. Views analogy to describe the current system of federal-provincial grants for road and bridge projects. It’s a “jump ball,” where communities have to apply to a fund when it’s offered and then see who gets it. Even if a community wins the jump ball, they may find themselves with costs inflated by a hot construction market and an arbitrary deadline to get the job done. Then there are new regulations imposed by senior governments. The most dramatic example these days is a 2020 federal deadline

for Greater Victoria to construct land-based sewage treatment. Even with federal and provincial cost sharing, this project is going to land heavily on property tax bills, including those of pensioners and poor renters who will have it passed on to them. Leonard points to another arbitrary system, provincial facilities that pay grants in lieu of property taxes. Saanich is home to the University of Victoria, a community of 25,000 people that needs water and sewer service, as well as police and fire protection. Saanich gets an annual grant in lieu of property taxes of $120,000 for UVic, enough to cover wages and benefits for one cop and maybe some gas money. Cariboo Regional District chair Al Richmond, co-chair of the UBCM committee, is concerned about new water and flood protection legislation the province is preparing to impose. His district and

others like it have thousands of kilometres of riverfront, with relatively few property owners. Interior communities also want BC Hydro to pay something for power lines, as is now being done with some aboriginal territories. Local politicians will be expecting a sympathetic ear from the new version of the B.C. Liberal government. Former Quesnel councillor Coralee Oakes is the new community, sport and cultural development minister, with direct responsibility for local government issues. And one of the original members of this UBCM committee was former Langley City mayor Peter Fassbender, who is now minister of education. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalNews.com Twitter:@ tomfletcherbc E-mail: tfletcher@blackpress. ca.


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Comfort of carriage horses must be considered (re: Carriage rides a nuisance, Letters, Western News, Aug. 2) I would like to address the people who wrote regarding December van den Bergs letter protesting the use of carriage horses in 90 to 100 degree weather. Some of the writers have used the historical facts that horses were once used on farms and for business before the invention of the car as justification for working the carriage horses in extreme heat. Ok let’s delve into history a little bit. The first Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) was organized in England in 1824, primarily to prevent the abuse of carriage horses in the days before automobiles. Interesting correlation of facts I think.

Grandmothers gather to help African grandmothers

The South Okanagan Grandmothers for Africa are kicking off their eighth year of fundraising in support of the Stephen Lewis Foundation with their regular monthly meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 11 at 10 a.m. in Rm 2, Penticton Community Centre (upstairs across from Cleland Theatre). New members will be warmly welcomed, there are no dues and you do not have to be a grandmother to come out and help. In the past seven years this group has raised close to $95,000 to help fight the HIV/AIDS pandemic in Africa and to make the lives of African grandmothers just a little better. We’ve had considerable fun doing it too! If you have been thinking of joining or want more information this is a great time to come out. Penticton will be hosting a Regional Gathering of Grannies on Saturday, Sept. 28 that will feature speakers from both Africa and the Stephen Lewis Foundation. If you want more details call Rita at 250-493-0076 or Lynn at 778-476-0609. Colleen Levesque Penticton

A big thank you to hospital staff

I was recently hospitalized for four days and I would like to comment on the care I received while there. From the moment I arrived in emergency, through the admission process and while I was being treated in emergency, I received first class attention and care. The doctors were professional, attentive and the nurses did their utmost to make me comfortable. A big thank you to the emergency room team. Special thanks to Dr. Ade-Conde who looked after me. He followed my case and treated

The SPCA at that time helped to pass laws that regulated the carriage-horse business. With this success, the society expanded to include dogs and other animals in its fight against cruelty during the 1800’s. So, by the account of history, December is supported in her concern of the horses working in extreme heat as not being acceptable. Another fact of history is that in 1875 in New York a child was the property of their parents and had no legal rights, that is until a young girl known as Mary Ellen was discovered by a church worker, beaten and chained in a room by the couple who took her from a charitable institution. When it was revealed that police were helpless to intervene due to the lack of laws

me until my release. You were very reassuring and took the time to ensure I understood my condition and what you had done to help me. Thank you also to those individuals who helped me get to my appointments in X-ray. Whether I was pushed in the bed or in a wheelchair you were all very cheery and uplifting in spirit. To those nurses in the operating room who put me at ease and ensured I was warm enough, thank you. And last, but certainly not least, my stay was in the OB/GYN unit on the second floor and I would certainly be remiss if I did not comment on the nurses who work there. I was somewhat mobile and not quite as reliant on them for assistance, but their treatment of others less fortunate than I touched my heart. They were so kind, considerate, helpful, gentle and caring with those who were bedridden or needed their help. They were soft-spoken and reassuring and took care of their patient’s needs. Thank you to my nurses, Melanie, Joanne, Crystal, Caroline and Melanie (there were two) and the rest of the OB/GYN staff for being the kind individuals that you are! In all, thank you to everyone — you all make the world a better place. Colleen Levesque Penticton

Evidence does support theory of evolution (re: Evolution just a made up story, Letters, Western News, Aug. 23) Mr. David Mercier recently wrote a letter to the editor regarding the validity of the theory of evolution. The amount of misinformed arguments held within this short piece of prose is rather astonishing to me. While it is very true the theory

protecting children, the worker made a plea to the New York Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, stating that Mary Ellen was an animal in need of protection. The SPCA took the case on and won. The guardian was sentenced to jail and the child was removed. With this, the New York SPCA incorporated child protective services. Setting history aside and dealing with the carriage issue in current times, the U.S. SPCA recommends rental horses not be worked when the air temperature is 18 or below, or 90 F or above. In Canada a release from the Montreal SPCA, dated July 2013, states it is opposed to the use of horses in cities for the pulling of carriages because it subjects the animals to

of evolution is not entirely complete and absolute, it is by far the best scientific theory we have in regards to the origin of species on Earth, also for that matter the only theory based on facts, verifiable evidence, and repeated scientific experiment. It is constantly being refined as new evidence is found, and incorrect information corrected. Not understanding how science works or being willfully ignorant is not a justifiable position to critique a theory that for over 150 years has helped man across all fields of science in ways too varied to mention. While I am very sure Mr. Mercier is honest in his personal belief that evolution is in his eyes a religion and can only be taken on faith. It is only his personal belief. I don’t pretend to understand what it is he thinks he is explaining with statements like, “So dead cells came to life, somehow,” etc. I can only point out that the theory of evolution says absolutely nothing about the origin of life on Earth or in proper terms abiogenesis. These are two separate and distinct theories. In short, evolution is not a religion, there is no dogma, no scripture, and no rules as to how man must live their lives. No faith is necessary in the acceptance of the theory of evolution, nor in fact does the theory of evolution preclude any persons belief in a personal deity. I only humbly suggest that Mr. Mercier avail himself to the quite literal mountains of evidence included in the theory of evolution to perhaps moderate his misunderstanding in these regards. There are myriads of videos available on YouTube by credible scientists that can help anyone at just about any age and education level. Not to mention books and websites. Colin McGee Penticton

Model aviators are rude

I would like to relate an experi-

unacceptable levels of mortal risk, including collisions with cars, trucks and buses. The release also states carriage horses must endure the noise and smells of traffic, temperature extremes, and lameness caused by standing on hard pavement, and adds carriage horses in the city of Montreal present a danger to humans, as horses are prone to spooking in response to loud noises from cars and traffic. So the point of my letter is to state that I agree with December, horses should not be working in extreme heat or cold, and their comfort must be a consideration. Living in the past will not give us a future.

ence that happened to me on Sept. 1. At approximately 7:30 a.m. I launched my kayak from the north end of Pyramid Park, intending to paddle south to Soorimpt Park, a little less than a kilometre away. The model aviators club which meets at Pyramid Park Sunday mornings were busy doing their thing, flying models aircraft around the area. As I paddled along the east side of the park, one or two of the aviators started shouting from shore, “Get out of here! You are in our airspace” and “You’re in our flightpath, get out.” Excuse me? At what point did the FAA give this club exclusive rights to the area around Pyramid Park? Was I home sick at the time and missed it? This is a public facility and should be open for use by anyone who wishes to do so. I was even more astonished when one of the aviators deliberately skimmed his plane along the surface six feet off my right side and then made an abrupt left turn in front of my bow. I could have leaned forward, extended my paddle and touched his wingtip. I turned my head towards shore and yelled “I wouldn’t try that again if I were you.” If these people are going to be that arrogant, I think maybe the powers that be who gave them the nod to use Pyramid Park in the first place should seriously consider revoking the permission slip for next year. I was absolutely appalled by this immature behaviour. Mark Billesberger Penticton

Market needs new rules

I have some serious concerns about rules that need to be adopted by those in charge of the Penticton Farmers Market next season. They are: 1. Allowing people to bring their

Theresa Nolet Penticton O.A.T.S Horse Rescue

dogs to the market. I hear stories of people tripping over small dogs, over leashes, trying to maneuver around dogs, dogs relieving themselves. Dogs do not belong in a market of any kind let alone where food is sold and served. 2. People allowed to whiz through the market on their bikes. I have known elderly people almost knocked down by these rude people. Then they stop to talk to friends right in front of displays so people can’t get near them. 3. Skate boards. Today my 86 year old friend who attends the market every week was almost knocked down by someone on a skate board. When she complained she was answered very rudely. One of these times someone is going to be seriously hurt and would certainly be entitled to sue those running the market. Come on people! Smarten up before it is too late. Norma Painter Okanagan Falls

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


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Summerland’S Otmar laehrm, 89, of the Penticton Golden dragons prepares for the team’s next race at the annual Penticton dragon Boat Festival Sunday. laehrm was recognized as the oldest competitor at the two-day event.

mark Brett/Western news

Slaying dragons with courage and widsom Mark Brett Western News Staff

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Slim your energy waste Join the Okanagan Energy Diet Drop-in at an ener-vention in your community to learn how you can get a home energy assessment for only $60 (a $400 value), hands-on help accessing rebates and financing, and a more energy-efficient, comfortable home. Penticton, September 12. 6 to 8 p.m., Lakeside Resort & Casino Naramata, October 2. 6 to 8 p.m., Naramata Community Church Visit fortisbc.com/energydiet or call 250-212-6484. FortisBC PowerSense is an energy efficiency initiative and registered trademark of FortisBC Inc. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (13-299.13 08/2013)

With a mixture of tears and laughter, over 100 breast cancer survivors tossed their pink carnations into the waters of Skaha Lake on Sunday. Still seated in their beached canoes, the women’s ceremonial release of the flowers followed the survivors’ race at the annual Penticton Dragon Boat Festival. Hugging each other and reaching hands across to their neighbouring competitors, the ritual followed the recital of the lyrics of the Garth Brooks song, The River. Over the years those words have become the unofficial anthem at similar breast cancer survivor events. The chorus is: Yes, I will sail my vessel ‘Til the river runs dry Like a bird upon the wind These waters are my sky I’ll never reach my destination If I never try So I will sail my vessel ‘Til the river runs dry. “It really is a very emotional time (survivor ceremony)” said Survivorship co-captain Donna Walker who was diagnosed with the disease in 2005. “It’s that time where you remember people, mothers and daughters and sisters who had breast cancer before, and you remember members of the team who are no longer with us.” But in spite of the sadness of losing friends and family, Walker stressed the

importance of maintaining a positive outlook. “You hear about some support groups where people get together and they sort of whine about things but when you’re in a group like Survivorship, we don’t sit and talk about cancer, not at all,” she said. “There is such a camaraderie between the breast cancer survivors, we all support each other, it’s a sisterhood.” The Penticton team this year finished in second place behind their “friendly” arch rivals from Edmonton. “They’re (Edmonton) wonderful girls but we want to keep our name on our trophy,” said Walker. One of the more than 2,000 paddlers at this year’s 13th event was a Summerland man, who received special recognition. At age 89, Otmar Laehrm of the Penticton Golden Dragons, was the oldest participant. “My friend in Summerland got me to join and I enjoy the camaraderie and it’s just nice to get out on the water,” said Laehrm, who also does some baking for team socials. When asked about how the Golden Dragons measured up against their opponents he laughed and replied: “Competition? What competition? “When your average age (of the team) is 72 and you battle against 25-year-olds there is no competition. “We just try to improve our time.” At this point he has no plans to hang up the paddle any time soon. “I’m just going to keep going as long as I can,” said Laehrm.


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

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TANEDA KARATE DOJO Choose the Club with a Record of Excellence!

Instructor: Chris Taneda, 7th Dan Head Coach for the Thompson/Okanagan NCCP Level 3 Coach Serving the Okanagan since 1981 2012 Queen Diamond Jubilee Medal Recipient PLEASE NOTE PAST ERRORS ON AD SCHEDULE - Correct Below Penticton Classes: Fri. at Holy Cross School Starting Sept. 13th Ages 5 - 7 ~ 4:30 to 5:30 Ages 8 - 12 ~ 5:45 to 6:45 Adults 7:00 to 8:30

now accepting 5 or 6 year olds

Owner nikOs TheOdOsakis (left) and chef david stern of Theo’s restaurant prepare for the upcoming, annual flight to the mountain top for the Theo’s at 10,000 Feet fundraiser in support of the Osns Child development Centre. Joining him are Manisha willms, the centre’s new executive director and owner and chief pilot eric stoof of eclipse helicopters who provides the transportation.

Mark Brett/western news

Taking a meal to new heights for Child Development Centre Mark Brett

Western News Staff

In the mid-90’s Penticton restaurant owner Nikos Theodosakis dreamed of taking refined dining to new heights - 10,000 feet to be exact. His vision of the mountain-top experience included a maitre d’ welcoming guests upon their arrival by helicopter, live, classical music and a formal, sit-down, multi-course meal with (of course) select local wine pairings. Unfortunately, due to the logistics, providing this kind of opportunity for customers on an ongoing basis was not practical. Unwilling to give up, Theodosakis came up with an alternative plan to do the same trip once a year, and help out a good cause at the same time. “I went to Judy Sentes (executive director of the OSNS Child Development at the time) and said, ‘What if we could somehow take people up and give them this afternoon?’” “That evolved into this thing we call Theo’s@10,000 Feet,” said Theodosakis. “The idea is that four guests get to spend an afternoon on top of the mountain enjoying the Okanagan, enjoying some food, enjoying each other, the wine and

the proceeds go to the OSNS. “People love the idea. It is the trip of a lifetime, to be pampered on the top of a mountain by your own chef, by the musicians, by the host. “It’s all about enjoying the afternoon.” The draw take place Friday, Sept. 13 at Theo’s Main Street location. Tickets will be on sale up until the 8 p.m. draw. Winners are picked up by limousine and taken to Eclipse Helicopters at Penticton Regional Airport where they are whisked away to the mountain which offers views of three local lakes. “There, they have a formal table with chairs, table cloth, sometimes a rug, candelabras and live music nearby,” said Theodosakis. “It’s just like here in the dining room except the dining room has been replaced by a mountain top. “It’s a beautiful chance to relax, something that showcases the Okanagan. “To have five, six or seven courses, a selection of local wines and there is no rush because we don’t have to have the table for anyone else.” Eclipse Helicopters owner and chief pilot Eric Stoof has long

been on board as well. He flies not only the people to the site but all the other components as well. His reason for participating was more of a personal nature. “My youngest son was a client of OSNS and this was my payback,” said Stoof. “It wasn’t a major thing for my son but it was there and it could be done. I think what they do there (OSNS) is totally awesome.” Executive director Manisha Willms of the centre stressed fundraising is crucial to the facility’s daily operations. “Monies we get from the government fall significantly short of what our expenses are and as more children are identified with developmental difficulties our numbers grow but unfortunately, our core funding has not grown with it,” she said. “We rely heavily on people’s generosity and Theo’s@10,000 is one of those examples.” She also expressed her gratitude to the many sponsors who make this fundraiser and the others like the telethon, Evergreen Ball and Harley Davidson motorcycle raffle possible. This year’s telethon is scheduled for late October, followed by the Evergreen Ball.

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

Celtic Thunder bring Irish charm to SOEC

CeltiC thunder rolled into a packed SOEC on Monday night. Ryan Kelly (above) sits on thestage steps during a song. At left, the group gatheredfor a ballad. Above Celtic Thunder’s band of musicians serenades the sold-out crowd. Mark Brett/Western news

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

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Waxing poetic encaustic art show Western News Staff

Encaustic artists will be showing their work at the Shatford Centre from Sept. 27 to Nov. 15. As well as the show, two artist talks will take place during the exhibition from well known encaustic artists Shary Bartlett and Michelle Belto, author of Wax & Paper Workshop. A three day hands on seminar with Belto will take place on Sept. 29 at 7 p.m.

The artists talk with Bartlett, a Vancouver encaustic artist and teacher takes place on Sept. 27 at 7 p.m. Encaustic artist Bethany Handfield (acrylic and encaustic painting, art figurines) and Kim Greenhow (acrylic painting, pottery) is being featured at Our Journey:The Healing Power of Art and Healing Journeys show at the Leir House Cultural Centre in conjunction with the Pentic-

ton and District Community Arts Council until Oct. 3. Join Cindi Tomochko on Sept. 15 at 2 p.m. for Art Therapy Talk where she shares the process to resolve difficult mental and emotional issues or concerns through art. Then on Sept. 20 at 7:30 p.m., and Sept. 22 at 2 p.m., Janette Damsma shares her true life story of rebellion, heartbreak and spiritual awakening through poetry, song and music.

Celebrating 104 Years at the Summerland Curling Club, 8820 Jubilee Road, East www.summerlandfallfair.com or email us at: summerlandfallfair@shaw.ca

FAIR HOURS

ADMISSION

Saturday September 14th 10:00am - 6:00pm Sunday September 15th 10:00am to 3:00pm

CeltiC thunder singer ryan Kelly commanded the stage at the South Okanagan events Centre on Monday night.

Mark Brett/Western news

Celtic thunder captures fans from start to finish Percy N. Hébert Western News

Monday night, Celtic Thunder gave the full house at the South Okanagan Events Centre everything they expected, and then some. Although the show was just the third in a 62-stop tour in support of their latest release entitled Mythology, the six singers, backed by a sixpiece band, were flawless. Colm Keegan, Emmet Cahill, Ryan Kelly, Keith Harkin, George Donaldson and Neil Byrne, could do no wrong in front of the 3,500 fans who sang and clapped along. Their family-friendly music, dubbed “popera” is a favourite of PBS and they have performed at the White House and were named one of the top world music artists by Billboard. Performing mostly from a platform shaped like a Celtic cross, the six singers from Ireland took the stage to a round of applause as they began a 14-song first set that featured solo and ensemble performances of ballads, a musical number for the six-piece band and a cover of Thin Lizzy’s The Boys Are Back in Town.

The crowd favourite from the first half was Working Man performed by George Donaldson. The crowd also enjoyed the uptempo beat of the old Irish ballad The Star of County Down, performed by Donaldson, Cahill, Byrne and Keegan, as they clapped from start to finish. The lads from Ireland finished the first set with a stirring rendition of My Land which earned them the warmest applause of the evening. The second set saw Celtic Thunder spread their wings a bit, as they threw in I am a Man of Constant Sorrow, a bluegrass song, featured in the film O Brother Where Art Thou? and a cover of the Simon and Garfunkel song Sounds of Silence. Also featured in the second set was Song for the Mira and Turning Away. The latter ended the set and brought the audience to their feet. As for the encore, Celtic Thunder came out in kilts to perform Ireland’s Call which once again had the crowd singing along. Using words like amazing and fantastic, the crowd sent Celtic Thunder off with another standing ovation.

@pentictonnews

Adult $5.00 per day Children 12 and under FREE (only when accompanied by an adult)

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 10:00 am Exhibits Open

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 10:00 am Exhibits Open

MAIN STAGE:

MAIN STAGE:

Pipes & Drums Celebration Welcome to the 104th Fall Fair 10:30 am CLINTON W. GRAY Magician Extraordinaire 11:15 am TBA 11:45 am SIMILKAMEEN LINE DANCERS 12:30 pm PICO - What’s new in the Okanagan apple scene? With Nick Ibuki 1:00 pm ARI NEUFELD One Man Band 1:45 pm CLINTON W. GRAY Rib ticklin’ laughter & mystery 2:30 pm TOM KINVIG The Heritage Cider Story... 3:00 pm TRISTA ALGAR A Touch of Sweetness... 3:30 pm BEAMER WIGLEY 1st Place PNE 2012 ‘Star Showdown’ 4:30 pm ‘SOUL POWER‘ Winner Summerland Has Talent 2013 5:15 pm OCEAN AND LIGHTS Band 6:00 pm Gates Close ...Goodnight Summerland

10:30 am GRANT STONE ...Cowboy poet 11:45 am MIAYA ROBBIE Folk music artist 1:00 pm CLINTON W. GRAY Magical Moments 2:00 pm AWARDS PRESENTATIONS Mayor Perrino and Summerland Royalty 3:00 pm/ Exhibits & prize money 5:00 pm collected by participants 5:00 pm 104th Year Take down... THANK YOU SUMMERLAND

★★★★★★★

FAIR HI-LITES ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

★ Savour delicious IGA Kabobs and help out the food bank ★ Munch on a crisp juicy apple as you wander the fair ★ Play a round of mini-golf ★ Clap along with the line dancers ★ “Shoot” a knight at the Adrian Empire Medieval Village ★ Create a boat in the Pioneer workshop ★ Peek in on baby peepers ★ Order your Girl Guide apple pies ★ Pick up some fresh local corn for supper

★ Have fun in the Lego bin ★ Indulge in traditional Ukrainian fare ★ Check out the “Canstruction” challenge ★ Discover milling techniques with True Grain Bread ★ Cool off with local, homemade ice cream ★ Explore the quilting exhibit ★ Visit the antique tractor display ★ Try out a mini-magician workshop ★ Crawl up a climbing wall

SPECIAL THANKS TO THE FOLLOWING SUPPORTERS

SUMMERLAND


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Children’s Showcase returns for 30th season Kristi Patton

Western News Staff

The longest running children’s entertainment series in B.C. returns for their 30th anniversary to continue feeding the imagination of youth. Children’s Showcase is a non-profit organization, founded in 1983, dedicated to bringing professional quality performing arts to the South Okanagan. Prema Harris, committee member, has been volunteering with Children’s Show-

case for almost all of those 30 years. “I like what they were doing, bringing the performing arts to Penticton that weren’t so commercial and they were good quality performing arts that are affordable for families,” she said of her reasons for stepping on board. The goal of the Children’s Showcase is to enrich the lives of children and their families by exposing them to a wide variety of performances including dance,

That is always gratifying when you see how a child has been impacted by a performance. — Prema Harris

music, storytelling, theatre, juggling, mime, comedy and magic. Harris said the comments she hears from families

and smiles she finds on children’s faces at the shows keeps her coming back every year. “One time we had

some Cuban or South American drummers up on stage and this little boy went up all on his own and nobody stopped him. He went behind one of the djembe’s and all you could see from the audience was his little hands trying to drum,” said Harris. “That is always gratifying when you see how a child has been impacted by a performance.” Their target audience ranges in age from three to 12 years old, although their shows generally

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appeal to a much wider age range. In keeping with the short attention span of the younger members of the audience the shows are approximately one hour in duration. The acts are chosen by the committee who travel to two performance arts trade shows with a specific mandate in mind. “We want the performers we chose to be good at their craft and show a great deal of respect to the audience so they aren’t demeaning to the little kids. We also want the performers to be empowering for the kids,” said Harris. Kicking off the Children’s Showcase is the North Shore Celtic Ensemble on Nov. 3. The group has performed at the showcase before and are led by Claude Giguére and Jay Knutson. What began as Celtic is now a spirited no-boundaries repertoire that reflects a wide range of musical influences including celtic, jazz, classical folk and more. Knutson is a founding member of Spirit of the West and recorded several albums with the group. Penticton musician Bobby Bovenzi will be featured for the second show on Jan. 12, 2014 with The Real Cooligans. Organizers are hoping to feature cameo’s by other local performers during this show. “We are hoping to get artists who grew up in this area and maybe even grew up watching the Children’s Showcase,” said Harris. In February Peter and the Wolf will be told by Figuera Theatre. This company is based in Iceland and their acclaimed production of marionette, puppet and mask creations have been premiered on stages, films, television and museums around the globe. “His shows are pure

magic,” said Harris. “He takes children’s imagination away with him.” Finishing off the Children’s Showcase season is Robin Hood by Dufflebag Theatre on April 27, 2014. They perform over 600 shows a year around the world. DuffleBag actors begin retelling original adaptations of select fairy tales and classics and just when the audience becomes enthralled a twist is created. “They are quite funny. They narrate the story and then ask participants from the audience to come up and play the main characters,” said Harris. See all four shows for only $30 (series tickets) at the Cleland Theatre in the Penticton Community Centre. All shows are on Sunday afternoons at 2 p.m. Robin Hood will be at Centre Stage Theatre located at the Summerland Secondary School. Tickets are available at Tumbleweed Gallery, Penticton & Wine Country Visitor Centre and The Beanery Coffee Co. in Summerland. Children’s Showcase also has a Theatre Angels program where etickets can be purchased anonymously and will be handed out through organizations like the Boys and Girls Club to individuals who would otherwise not be able to attend. Tickets for individual performances are sold at the door of the theatre on the day of the performance, 10 to 15 minutes before the curtain goes up. Individual door tickets are $12 per person. Some shows do sell out and organizers suggest to get a series package so you won’t be disappointed. For more information about Children’s Showcase or the Theatre Angels program visit www. childrensshowcase.org or call 250-493-0475.

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WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Purchase a new 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine $16,779/$22,204/$29,226/$31,720 after Total Price Adjustment of $870/$995/$11,673/$11,079 is deducted. Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $620/$995/$4,423/$3,829 and Delivery Allowance of $250/$0/$7,250/$7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Total Price Adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700/$1,700/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $214/$314 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$145 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $1,209.67/$4,148.90 or APR of 1.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $17,988.67/$26,352.90. Offers include a Delivery Allowance of $250/$0 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. 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Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. 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Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

community

Just another weekend in the Peach City

(Top) It was a busy weekend with several major events, including the Dragon Boat Festival Sunday featuring teams from across the province like Pentictonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Survivorship team racing. (Above) Drummer Maureen Lutz (right), Myrna Kushniruk, (left), and Dorthe McCune, take part in the breast cancer survivor ceremony. (Far left) Janette Damsma of Summerland and Zev won the best costume category for their version of Little Red Riding Hood and the not-so-bad wolf at the annual B.C. SPCA Paws for a Cause fundraiser at Gyro Park Sunday. (Left) Digby had a twinkle in his eye as he and owner Teagan Cranston, 6, relax during a break the action at Gyro Park Sunday.

Mark Brett/Western News


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

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Dancing room only at the Hot Jazz Festival There was hardly a vacant seat in the house at the 17th annual Pentastic Hot Jazz Festival as music lovers crowded into six venues around the city to hear ten fantastic bands, both old favourites and new visitors to what has become the largest jazz festival in the northwest. (Top right) Dance instructors Sandra and Graham Whiting were showing off and living it up on the dance floors. (Top left) Tom Rigney, backed up by his band Flambeau is a perennial favourite with everything from cajun to blues to waltzes. (Bottom left) Though they hail from Sonoma, California, there wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

a hotter cajun/zydeco band at the Jazz Fest than Gator Beat, who blasted their way through a mix of original tunes and classics from the New Orleans songbook. (Left) Aidan Mayes sings lead for the Offramp Jazz Sextet, who along with Aged to Perfection, represented the local jazz scene at the festival. (Bottom) Marilyn Keller and the Black Swan Classic Jazz Band of Oregon perform at the Sunday morning gospel services, another popular tradition at the festival, packing the house at 9 a.m. Western News photos by Steve Kidd and Mark Brett


16 www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

community

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Expect a visit next week from volunteers looking to round up donations for the third annual B.C. Thanksgiving Food Drive. The good samaritans will distribute bags and brochures to homes throughout the region beginning Monday, then return Saturday to collect food items that will be turned over to local food banks. Last year in the Okanagan, 900 volunteers delivered bags to 36,000 addresses and collected 35,300 kilograms of food. In Penticton alone, 80 volunteers delivered bags to 5,700 addresses and later dropped off 3,600 kg of goods to the local food bank. “These totals were more than double what we had accomplished in our first year, and this year we hope to grow by at least 50 per cent more,” organizer Gary Morris said in a press release. The B.C. Thanksgiving Food Drive grew out of a project that began in Burnaby in 2009 and was organized by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. It’s grown to become non-denominational and was supported

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last year by 6,000 volunteers in 50 communities. For more information visit www.bctfooddrive.org. Up to 100 homeowners in the region’s rural areas will be eligible for a $25 discount on energyefficiency assessments. The board of the Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen agreed Thursday to provide up to $2,500 for discounts to residents who sign up for the FortisBC Energy Diet program. The utility company has arranged for inspectors to assess homes and make recommendations for energy-efficiency improvements. People who follow through on the suggestions can unlock rebates of up to $6,000. The audits are valued at $350, but FortisBC is underwriting the cost, so customers pay just $60. With the RDOS discount in place, the audits will cost just $35. The City of Penticton is offering an identical deal for 400 residents. Information sessions are scheduled in Keremeos on Sept. 18, Summerland on Sept. 23, Oliver on Sept. 25, Naramata on Oct. 2 and Okanagan Falls on Oct. 8. For more details, visit www.fortisbc.com.

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

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Fit Kidz takes over bus barn Steve Kidd

Western News Staff

It’s commonly known as the bus barn, but it’s been a long time since it actually served that purpose. But this fall the old building at 199 Ellis Street has a new lease on life, as Fit Kidz Gymnastics club has taken it over as their new permanent location. Owner Annette Card had her first day of operation Tuesday and was enthusiastic about the new digs. “We were extremely busy and it was a lot of fun,” said Card. “The kids were organized, or looked like they were organized anyway, and people are really happy that we moved to the downtown location.” Last year, Fit Kidz was based in a building at Penticton airport, and Card said she is already hearing about how much more convenient the new location is, close to downtown businesses

Owner Annette CArd of Fit Kidz Gymnastics helps five-year-old Kaley duncan with her skills on the bar in the club’s new digs in the refurbished bus barn on ellis Street.

Mark Brett/western news

and amenities. Card said they will now be able to use the beach, Gyro Park and get more involved with the Farmers’ Market, all within a short walk from the building. “There are so many events going on for children or families throughout the summer,” said Card, noting they are also very close

to the Children’s Festival when it renews operations. Card said she first applied to lease the building from the City of Penticton 18 years ago, but at that time, they weren’t sure if they were going to find another use for the 7,800 square foot building or tear it down. Card jumped at the chance when she heard

the city was again looking for a tenant. This time, she said, the city has been very supportive, since her operation meshes with the city’s goals of making the downtown core a more vibrant place and draw in more people. “Last year we ended up with a membership close to 700 kids so that obviously brings some

people to the downtown,” said Card. Working with the city, Card said they have done extensive renovations to the building, not just paint, but installing new heaters, insulation, lighting, even washrooms. The outside of the building will be repainted in the spring. Card has a five-year lease on the bus barn and says she’s got no plans to move on. “We’re stuck, we’re no longer moving, we’re going to stay there,” she said. But Card said she also wants to keep building’s history alive, which was built in the early 70s as a Greyhound bus repair station. “One of our grandparents used to work for Greyhound in that particular building. I think it was built in 1972 and it has been sitting empty since the 1980s,” said Card. For more information about Fit Kidz programs, call 250-4865348.

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On Friday, September 13th Penticton Lodge #49 Knights of Pythias will have the pleasure of hosting our Grand Chancellor Don Miller. Bro. Don is a member of Maple Lodge #15 of Duncan, B.C. The Grand Chancellor represents 10 Lodges in 10 cities in British Columbia with over 150 members. The Order of Knights of Pythias is an International, non-sectarian Fraternal Order, established in 1864 in Washington, DC, by Justus H. Rathbone and was the first fraternal order to be chartered by an Act of Congress. Pythian Lodges and the Auxiliaries are always involved in charity work. The supreme Lodge’s charity is the American Cancer Society and the Canadian Cancer Society. This is the second year of working with the Canadian Society. We are also in the second year of promoting volunteerism and community service. Volunteering and community service has always been done through the subordinate Lodges, but now the Supreme Chancellor is asking for 2 Million hours of benevolent and charitable service from the members. In British Columbia we also raise funds for Cerebral Palsy. Penticton Lodge #49 which was established on November 6, 1912 is actively recruiting new members to carry out our mandate of Friendship, Charity and Benevolence.

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Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

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

Hard work pays off for Vees Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

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

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK Josh Holland, 14, races in the expert level with the Penticton BMX Club. President Jeff Babuin said Holland is riding really hard this year and is getting fast. Since riding a mountain bike, Holland credits that in improving his BMX skills. Holland said he’s been having a solid season and believes he will only get better. Holland enjoys being at the track and competing against other racers.

Coming home with four points from the BCHL Bauer Showcase in Chilliwack made the Penticton Vees happy. They’re even happier about how they did it. “I thought that we played really hard. Both games I thought our compete level and our tempo of play was real high,” said Vees coach Fred Harbinson. They opened with a 2-1 win over the Victoria Grizzlies as Ryan Gropp potted the winner late in the second period. On Saturday, the Vees edged the Alberni Valley Bulldogs 3-2. That game finished closer after the Vees were assessed two minor penalties within 30 seconds of each other. “We had the game in hand 3-1 and had two questionable calls late in the game on us to give them a 5-on-3 goal,” said Harbinson, who liked how his players limited Victoria to 23 shots and the Bulldogs to 18. “Our guys hung tight. Their goaltender (Brad Rebagliati, 39 saves) kept them in the game.” In that match, Gropp opened the scoring and was supported with goals from Travis Blanleil and Max Coatta, with his first BCHL goal. Harbinson said there were several positives from the weekend. One that he talked about was how the players got better from the opening game. “That’s always a good sign,” he said. “I think just the familiarity of playing another game. Game one playing on the smaller ice sheet. Victoria was a heck of a team, too. The idea is to everyday feel a little more comfortable out there and understand your systems. I think that’s kind of what happened.” Vees captain Brad McClure said everyone is adapting to the systems well. He liked their ability to adapt to the new things that they

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PENTICTON VEES goalie Olivier Mantha positions himself to corral this shot against the Victoria Grizzlies. Mantha turned aside 25 shots to earn his first BCHL win and second star honours. Percy N. Hebert/Western News

have learned. “You can notice a big difference in the second game opposed to the first,” said McClure, who tallied a goal and assist during the weekend. “How much better we were I thought.” When it came to the play of his line with Gropp and Ben Dalpe, he said they performed well. “Dalpes (brother of former Vee Zac Dalpe) had a good adjustment to the league there,” he said. “Gropper, he’s a good player. He’s fun to play with.” Harbinson said everyone’s job is to keep pucks out of the net, while being able to produce. “They clearly did that, a couple power play goals,” said Harbinson. “They are coming together real well.” Harbinson said its the coaching

staff’s job to find balance in the scoring with other lines and work on that started Monday. While at the Showcase, Harbinson and his staff watched the other games to get a sense of the league, while also networking with college coaches. “I think it’s going to be as usual a real tough conference,” said Harbinson. “A tough league.” Harbinson, also the Vees’ general manager, said 16-year-old defenceman Jarod Hilderman has made a verbal commitment to the University of Minnesota Duluth. There are several attributes in which the Bulldogs like about the 6-foot-1, Kamsack, Sask., product who joined the team from the Notre Dame program in Wilcox, Sask. “Coming from midget AA last

year, kind of an unknown. There is just so much upside with him,” said Harbinson. “With his offensive instincts, skating ability. Once again another player that competes at a high level.” In a team statement, Hilderman said he has followed UMD for quite some time said it is a perfect fit for his family. “Most importantly, I have family nearby and they will be able to closely follow the team when I enter the program in three years,” said Hilderman, who also followed a handful of other schools. In 31 games last season, Hilderman had 10 goals and 30 points along with 73 penalty minutes. Other Vees players have also received offers from colleges and are in the midst of making a decision.

Canucks Subban looks up to P.K. Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

The backyard rink and the hallway at home is where Jordan Subban and his brothers spent a lot of time playing hockey. Malcolm, a first round NHL draft pick of the Boston Bruins, played goal since he always wanted to be a goalie. That left Jordan, a 2013 NHL draft pick of the Vancouver Canucks, and P.K., a Norris Trophy-winning defenceman with the Montreal Canadiens, to battle one-onone. Jordan, who is playing in the Canucks Young Stars Classic hosted by Penticton, said the hallway walls took abuse, which didn’t please their mother. It was just their thing said Jordan, who never had to repair a wall. “I’m surprised she didn’t make us,” said Jordan of performing home repairs. “Maybe just paint over it a couple times. Nothing too crazy.”

When asked who won the battles between he and P.K., with a smile, Jordan said it was him. The Subbans have a strong relationship. It’s one Jordan takes advantage of to help him grow as a player. “I talk to him (P.K.) almost everyday,” he said. “Everyday while I’ve been here.” Jordan planned on talking to P.K. following a 4-1 loss to the Calgary Flames in the South Okanagan Events Centre on Friday night. Jordan was on the ice for three of four goals. “I think I started pretty well today and then sort of drifted off,” he said. “I know I have to be a lot better to give my team a better chance of winning.” The 5-foot-9, 175 pound defenceman for the Belleville Bulls, where he plays with Malcolm, lists retired NHL defenceman Brian Rafalski, Nicklas Lidstrom and Ilya Kovalchuk as his favorite players. Jordan said he talks about Ra-

falski a lot. “He is an undersized guy (listed at 5-foot10, 190 pounds) that played in the NHL for a long time, had a successful career.” Rafalski spent 11 years with the New Jersey Devils and Detroit Red Wings, winning the Stanley Cup three times, twice with the Devils. After two games in the Canucks Young Stars Classic, Jordan is minus-1 with three shots on net. He said the pace of the games is quicker than what he sees in the Ontario Hockey League. “Real physical, a lot of great players out there,” he said, adding that he faces opponents who have played junior, college and the pro level, including the NHL.“Unfortunately we couldn’t get the win tonight. I think we did some things well. We will be better versus Edmonton.” Find full story at www.pentictonwesternnews.com.


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Flame enjoys homecoming Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

It was pretty much a home tournament for Oliver product Corban Knight at the Canucks Young Stars Classic. Knight, who was born in Oliver and moved to High River, Alta., when he was three, played in three games for the Calgary Flames and finished with a goal and an even plus/minus. “Coming in talking to some of the guys, they said it’s an intense tournament,” said Knight, originally drafted by the Florida Panthers and traded to the Flames during the summer. “The level is extremely high. It was a hard-fought tournament.” After four years with the University of North Dakota, Knight said the tournament had very talented players. “You really realize you have to play at an extremely high level to be good,” said Knight, who idolizes retired Canuck Trevor Linden as he appreciated how Linden conducted himself on and off the ice. “Always have to work to get better. A lot of fun, but high-level hockey.” Knight was happy with his play, but knows there is room for improvement. Knight’s coach Troy Ward, of the Abbotsford Heat in the American Hockey League, said his player was fine and possesses a scoring ability that can’t be taught. However, there are areas Ward would like to see Knight better at. “To be honest, he has to play with some passion and some vigor,” said Ward, following their 3-2 loss to the San Jose Sharks Sunday night. “This isn’t college. You’re not going to have the puck all the time. You’re going to have to go get it back. We had a dump in the second period where it stands out to me the most. (Michael) Ferland dumped it in and went and got it, hit the guy behind the net. “If you’re going to play in the National Hockey League on the third or fourth line … you are going to have to play that way. Especially for Bob (Hartley, the Flames coach) and the organization. That’s an expectation,” said Ward. “When Corban has the puck, I’m fine with that. But when he doesn’t have it, he’s going to have to play like Ferland on that dump in and go get pucks and get

19

sports Do you know someone who should be nominated for

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK?

Email sports editor Emanuel Sequeira information and a photo to: sports@pentictonwesternnews.com Info should by sent by Monday at 5 p.m.

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$ reduced .... CORBAN KNIGHT of the Calgary Flames makes a move to elude Vancouver Canucks defenceman Henrik Tommernes during the Canucks Young Stars Classic in the South Okanagan Events Centre. Check www.pentictonwesternnews.com for photo gallery and video. Emanuel Sequeira/Western News

his nose dirty.” Playing in the Canucks Young Stars Classic had special meaning for Knight as he was able to return to the area he first lived. “We still have friends and family around this area,” said the 6-2, 185 pound centre, adding that it was cool to return to the Okanagan and have family and friends watch him. “Both my parents were raised in this area. We come back quite a bit. It’s still kind of familiar.” When asked what he remembered about Oliver from his childhood, Knight said with a laugh, “I just remember how good the fruit was.” Tournament notes: The BCHL had five grads compete in the tour-

Feed the Valley run

C I T Y PA G E THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF PENTICTON 171 Main Street Penticton, B.C. V2A 5A9 250-490-2400 (phone) 250-490-2402 (fax) web page: <www.penticton.ca>

OPEN HOUSE TONIGHT PROPOSED ADDITIONAL BIKE ROUTES Later this year, the City of Penticton intends to construct some of the bike lanes proposed in the adopted Bike Network Plan. An opportunity to learn more about the proposed plans, ask questions of staff, and offer feedback will be held at City Hall on Wednesday September 11th, 2013 in Council Chambers from 4:30pm until 7:00pm. If approved by Council, this project will move forward in late September and October of this year (2013).

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT PRACTICAL NURSING PROGRAM

Western News Staff

Calling all runners and walkers. Lace up your sneakers and support your community Sept. 28 during the fourth annual Feed the Valley 5-kilometre run. The Feed the Valley 5-km run is an event to raise food and funds going to the Penticton Salvation Army Food Bank. The course follows a flat, out-and-back route starting on Green Mountain Road one kilometre west of the Channel Parkway bridge. All participants can enjoy a post-race pancake breakfast and be entered into the random draw prize giveaways. Entry costs are $12 for children, $18 for adults or $40 for a family. Register by visiting www. feedthevalley.ca or Peach City Runners.

nament. Wesley Myron, a former Victoria Grizzly, played two games with the Vancouver Canucks and finished with a goal and two points and was plus-2, while firing six shots on net. Zach Davies, a former Prince George Spruce King, played one game and had one shot on goal, while former Vernon Viper Kyle Bigos played three games and accumulated 20 penalty minutes, while firing three shots on net and finishing plus-2. Jujhar Khaira, a former Spruce King, played three games and scored once on six shots. He finished plus-1. Ben Betker, also with the Oilers and a former West Kelowna Warrior, played in two games and finished plus-1 with one shot on net.

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Friday, September Wednesday, September11, 11,2013 2013 Penticton Penticton Western Western News News

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RecRuiting BiLLet FaMiLies

SWEET VICTORY — Winners of the Vancouver Canucks Young Stars contest received their prizes, Friday night, at the South Okanagan Events Centre in Penticton. From left are: Robert Appelman, representing the Penticton Hospitality Association (PHA); Cassandra Buckley of North Vancouver; Brendan Whitehouse of Chilliwack, accepting on behalf of his dad, Dave; Sarah Visser of Vernon; Carla Seddon of the SOEC; and Don Kendall of Black Press. All three winners received transportation to the Young Stars Tournament, tickets to all games, accommodation and special prizes including an autographed jersey, autographed stick and photos. The contest was sponsored by the PHA, the SOEC and Black Press. Jeff Hook photo

Okanagan Hockey Academy is beginning its 12th year of offering high quality athletic and academic programs to outstanding hockey players from all over the world. We are recruiting Billet Families in the Penticton, Westbench and Summerland areas to host a male player in their home for the upcoming school year beginning in September. This year OHA will have 7 teams, with 140 athletes ranging in age from 13-17 years old and we will need homes for 90 players. This high level program focuses on positive personal growth in the areas of Academics, Athletics and Citizenship. We rely on Billet Homes to provide a home away from home for these young people. All transportation is provided by the Academy. Billet families will receive $600.00/month. If you would like more information about opening your home to a player and being part of this exciting opportunity please contact:

Ms. Daryl Meyers ~ Director of Residential Life 250.809.4202 • darylmeyers@hockeyschools.com www.hockeyacademy.ca

Dragon boats get windy excitement Emanuel Sequeira Western News Staff

Windy conditions added excitement to the 13th annual Penticton Dragon Boat Festival during the weekend. Race director Don Mulhall said Mother Nature made enough of an impact to put a smile on the face of race crews and strike a little fear in him. “Wind and stuff, it just

creates the potential for mishaps,” said Mulhall. “Teams were all raving about how exciting the racing was.” Mulhall said the event finished up as another great festival thanks to volunteer support. He was also pleased with the local crews that showed improvements. “All of our teams seemed to have raised the

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bar a bit,” said Mulhall. He was impressed with the Flying Dragons, made up of paddlers with an intellectual disability. “I don’t have the times from last year, but I know that their times were better,” he said. “Just watching them, they looked fabulous.” Two women’s teams made it to the platinum division playoffs. Despirit Houswives, who won in Vernon two weeks ago, finished seventh overall and third in the A final. The Penticton Dragon Bottoms were fourth in the platinum B final. Cheryl Hallsted, captain of the Dragon Bottoms, watched as her team crossed the finish line in (two minutes, 27 seconds) behind FLCC Fort Fury, which won in two minutes, 24 seconds, FLCC Dragon Alliance and FLCC Fraser Dragons, took third in two

minutes, 26 seconds. Hallsted said they performed very well. “Each year we have gotten better and better and better,” she said. “It shows the dedication of the paddlers. We have people aged 25 to 70, quite a diverse group. It makes such a difference to have all abilities and all ages in the boat and yet everyone work together.” Hallsted was forced to watch after she injured her arm falling off her bike before the event. “I was so disappointed not to be able to get back on the boat. It was almost as painful as going down on my bike, but not quite,” she laughed. The Peach City Dragons, a mixed team, finished third in the platinum B final. Patricia Wright of the Eh Team, a senior crew in the False Creek Rac-

ing Canoe Club, said they performed very well during the weekend prior to their first place result in the mixed gold C final. “We are concentrating on technique rather than worrying about winning,” said Wright, adding that the competition is strong. The only thing Wright, 80, didn’t like about the weekend was the unsportsmanlike behaviour of some teams. One team began badmouthing their coach and swearing at her. “Should be beneath anyone at this level of competition,” she said. “I’m very disappointed in that. Outside of that everything has been lovely. Good, happy atmosphere. It’s a beautiful venue.” Shawn Varrow of Kelowna’s Fire on Water women’s team, said they love the festival. Find full story at www.pentictonwesternnews.com.

Wednesday, 10am – 2pm Town Square – 185 Bridge Street, Princeton September 11 10am – 1pm Downtown Oliver Friday, Marketplace IGA – September 13 2:30 – 5:30pm 5350 9th Avenue, Okanagan Falls Saturday, 8am – 1pm Penticton Market – 100 Main Street, Penticton Cherry Lane Mall – 2111 Main Street, Penticton September 14 2pm – 5pm Sunday, Summerland Fall Fair – Summerland Curling Club, 10am – 3pm September 15 Jubilee Road East, Summerland

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DRUMMER JENNIFER MONAI checks the progress of her Peach City Dragons during action on the final day of competition Sunday at the annual Penticton Dragon Boat Festival on Skaha Lake. Over 2,000 people took part. The Peach City earned a third-place finish in the Mixed Platinum B Final. Mark Brett/Western News

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

www.pentictonwesternnews.com 21

destinations

Electrifying race rolls into Black Hills

B.C. Travel Registrar #1851-3

Kristi Patton Western News

Crossing the country in a Tesla Roadster is nothing short of electrifying for Bonnie Bieber. While her nephew, Justin Bieber, is often the attention-grabber in her family, Bonnie is travelling from Seattle, Wash. to Summerside, Prince Edward Island in Sun Country Highway’s Emazing Race. Pulling up to Black Hills Winery in Oliver on Friday driving a Tesla Roadster, Bonnie was taking the spotlight like her pop-star nephew. You should see everyone rubber necking on the highway,” said Bonnie, who is attempting to set a Guinness World Record for the world’s longest distance in a Electric Vehicle on multiple charges. “It is like a magnet and draws people in so when you park somewhere, everyone comes around and wants to ask questions.” The roadster, selling for about $40,000 in Canada, is known for feeling more like a fighter jet than a sports car. It can go from zero to 60 mph in just 3.7 seconds and definitely turns heads. “I love to travel and drive and with an opportunity to drive a car like this, who wouldn’t go for that?” The EV race features Sun Country Highway’s EV Charging Network, the fastest Level Two charges available on the market today. Glenn Fawcett, president of Black Hills Estate Winery, said installing a charger at their tasting room, which is open daily until October from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., was a no-brainer because it fits into their environmental mandate. “Some of our biggest wine customers really wanted us to have this installed. As well we are very environmentally sensitive at our winery,

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BoNNie BieBer (right) his hoping to land in the Guinness World Record book alongside her celebrity nephew by completing the Sun Country Highway E-mazing Race. She stopped to top up the Tesla Roadster she is driving n Oliver on Friday at Black Hills Winery with Joe Squire (left). Kristi Patton/Western News

as are the tourists that visit and the Sun Country message fits right in with what we do here,” said Fawcett. Black HIlls is committed to sustainable, environmentally-friendly farming and winemaking practices. They have been awarded Environmental Farm Plan Status by the B.C. Environmental Farm Plan. The goal of the Emazing race is to try and hit as many of the Sun Country Highway charges as drivers can to earn points by scanning a QR code located on the chargers themselves. There are two vehicles that are up for the Guinness record if they cross the finish line in P.E.I. by Sept. 21. Danny and Marjorie Rempel, from Saskatchewan are driving a 2013 Tesla Signature 5. There are over 700 stations with Sun Country Highway electric chargers, with 1,000 expected to be in place by the end of the year. The project is completely funded by the private sector and has a standard plug that fits any electric vehicle. The stations are all located in places where people can plug in and spend time at a winery, walking around downtown shopping or

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in a neighbourhood filled with restaurants. “Part of what we are doing with the E-mazing race is raising awareness about electric vehicles and the fact that the infrastructure is in place for people to drive one of these cars that costs less than a twoonie to fill up,” said Joe Squire, regional business development manager for Sun Country Highway. Rob MacGregor, regional director, said they are using the Emazing race as a tool

to boost the profile of the emission free movement. MacGregor added now with charging stations in Princeton (at the town hall) and in Oliver (at Black Hills Winery and more wineries interested in coming online), it is possible for people driving EV cars to cruise down the Hope-Princeton Highway and make their way to Kelowna where the next Sun Country Charger is found. “This boosts the economic, social and the

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environmental sustainability of Canadians and Canada. The bottom line is to get Canadians to save money,” said MacGregor.

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22 www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

Your community. Your classieds.

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

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

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Personals Alcoholics Anonymous, if your drinking is affecting you and those around you, call 250-490-9216

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Career Opportunities

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Required immediately experienced Class 1 US drivers only. Must have US experience. We supply assigned trucks, company phones, US Medical, all picks and drops paid. Please fax resume with current clean abstract to 250-546-0600. No phone calls please.

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AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake • Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime • Paid Travel & Lodging • Meal Allowance • 4 Weeks Vacation • Excellent Benefits Package

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

We Offer Above Average Wages! To join our team of professional drivers please drop off a resume and current drivers abstract to our Penticton terminal: 2303 Government St Penticton, BC V2A 4W5 For more information please call Corinna at 250-493-4400

Please apply online at www.mtmilligan.com /careers

Van-Kam is committed to employment equity and environmental responsibility. We thank all applicants for your interest!

Education/Trade Schools

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LOVE’S Family Daycare, Young St. area, licensed, spots avail. for your children (babies.-5yr) evenings avail. as well, 250-493-0566

Education/Trade Schools

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Education/Trade Schools

School for Adults

Education/Trade Schools 21 Week HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM Classes start November 18, 2013. Call for more information. Taylor Pro Training Ltd. 1-877-860-7627. www.taylorprotraining.com TRAIN TO be an apartment/condominium manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.

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

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. Full-time/Part-time meat cutter required, Apply at: 667 Eckhardt Ave. W., Penticton

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250-492-4305 Ext. 3227

in Penticton -1-7*Ê, 6 -/" ÊUÊ ",/Ê"  Ê

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The eyes have it Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca

Student jobs. Ages 12-15 Toll free, 1 855-543-9675 www.student1st.ca

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT

Vacation Spots WINTER IN MEXICO Firstclass econo villas. 250-5587888. www.casalindamex.com

Education/Trade Schools

OCRTP 25913

INFO

Classified

fax 250.492.9843 email classieds@pentictonwesternnews.com

110 -

Childcare Available

Join a profession that supports and cares for our community. Medical and dental office clerks and transcriptionists are always in high demand. In addition to basic administrative and bookkeeping skills, you will also learn standard medical terminology. Career Opportunities: Medical Office Assistant O Dental Office Assistant Medical Transcriptionist MSP Billing Clerk O Ward Secretary Pharmaceutical Firms O Medical Supply Firms Medical Clerical in Research & Care Agencies

CALL PENTICTON: 250.770.2277 OR VISIT SPROTTSHAW.COM

Become a Psychiatric Nurse in your own community There is an urgent need for more Registered Psychiatric Nurses (RPN), particularly outside the urban areas of the province. And with the workforce aging – the average age of a Registered Psychiatric Nurse in BC is 47 years – the number of retirees from the profession is exceeding the number of graduates. Entry-level earnings start at $30.79/hour to $40.42/hour. Train Locally – The only program of its kind in BC, students can learn within their local communities via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements, and some regional classroom delivery. This 23 month program is accredited by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC). Government student loans, Employment & Labour Market Services (ELMS), band funding & other financing options available to qualified applicants.

Toll Free:

1-87-STENBERG www.stenbergcollege.com


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

Employment

Help Wanted

JOURNEYMAN

SURESPAN STRUCTURES requires Welder/Fabricator. Requirements: Welder Level “C” or 1st year fabrication minimum. Forklift and crane operators experience. Knowledge of how to interpret engineering drawings. CWB ticket an asset. Understand & apply basic mathematical skills. Preemployment drug screen may be required. Mail resume to 3721 Drinkwater Rd., Duncan, BC V9L 6P2, fax: 250-7468011 or email: shelly@surespanstructures.com

Mechanic Required

IMMEDIATELY The candidate must have experience in vehicle repair & diagnosis, including computer diagnostics on light duty cars & trucks. Must have mechanic certification, possess & maintain a valid drivers license & have own tools. Diesel automotive experience is an asset. Minimum 5 year of automotive repair experience required. Starting wage 30.00/hr on billable hours + 3% commission on parts. Guaranteed 6 hours payable per day. All weekends & statutory holidays are off. Applicants can forward resumes to jobs@interiordiesel.com or fax 250-833-4298 We are an equal opportunity employer. We thank you for your interest, but we will contact qualified candidates via telephone or email.

• GENERAL HELPERS • CAMP ATTENDANTS • JANITORS North Country Catering has immediate openings for permanent full-time camp opportunities in Northern Alberta. Shift Rotation; 3 weeks in camp and one week home. Founded in 2000, NCC has become one of the largest independent management, operation & catering company in Western Canada. NCC is responsible for managing and operating remote work camps.

Competitive Wages & Benefits After 3 mos. Interested applicants are invited to forward resumes to: North Country Catering, Human Resources e-mail: hr@ northcountrycatering.com fax: 1-(780)-485-1550 Nature’s Fare Markets Penticton is currently hiring for a grocery position. This position includes stocking, receiving, prepping produce as well as working on a cash register, previous experience is an asset but not necessary. Applicants must be able to work weekends. We offer a competitive wage and staff initiatives. If interested in this position please drop off resume to #104-2210 Main Street Penticton, or email to: toverhill@naturesfaremarkets.com NIGHT SHIFT STOCKING, merchandising, cleaning. Drop resume off at SMARTSHOPPER. 232 Main St. Penticton Email leigh@ssvalue.com North Enderby Timber is looking to hire Lumber Pilers. We offer competitive wages along with a comprehensive benefit package. Please fax resume to 250-838-9637. PENTICTON, Last Call Liquor Mart is looking to add to our great staff. Must be available for day, evening and weekend shifts. Please apply in person with resume to Last Call Liquor Mart . We are located Next to Wal-Mart. Please ask for Fred or Barb. 250-770-2337 RENOVATION HELPER: Applicant should be able to operate all construction tools in a skilled manor, knowledge in siding and soffit installs an asset, be able to paint/work without supervision, willing to learn to install vinyl decking/fence building and all other home renovations, must have own transportation to the job and be punctual. Wage is negotiable, to start immediately. Please submit resume to: info@ricklynrenos.ca

Services

Services

Financial Services

Employment

Help Wanted

www.pentictonwesternnews.com 23

Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

1-855-653-5450

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Home Improvements

Fruit & Vegetables

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Rocky Ridge

Gala and Mac Apples, 1260 Broughton Ave., off Upper Bench Rd., (250)487-9295

DEVELOPMENTS LTD. • Project Management Specialist • Custom Home Design & Building • Small to Large Home Reno’s • Landscaping • Track Skid Steer with Attachments for Hire INSURED 33 YEARS IN BUSINESS CALL FOR ESTIMATES WE DO IT ALL

250-488-1492

rockysridge@telus.net The Penticton Western News has part time positions available in our mailroom. Hiring for both day time and night time shifts which will consist of inserting papers. Must be physically t, energetic and considerate. No experience necessary but organization skills and productivity is key. Apply in person to Shaun McGeachy 2250 Camrose St., no phone calls please.

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services GREAT opportunity to relocate to Beautiful Prince Rupert, Enjoy affordable housing and various recreational opportunities; skiing, kayaking, hiking, golf, and the fine arts. The Crest Hotel is currently accepting resumes for full time servers and bartenders in Charley’s Lounge. If you have a passion for customer service, with experience in a busy lounge environment, we offer a union wages $15.14 for servers $18.30 bartenders, medical and dental coverage and excellent gratuities. Previous serving and bartending experience is required, must have serving it right, and be legally permitted to work in Canada. Knowledge of wines and squirrel experience is an asset. If you are interested in joining our award winning customer service team, send resumes to scott@cresthotel.bc.ca or mail your resume to the Crest Hotel 222 1st ave west Prince Rupert, BC. V8J 1A8.

Labourers GUARANTEED Job Placement. Labourers,Tradesmen & Class 1 Drivers For Oil & Gas Industry Work. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message For Info 1888-213-2854

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.

Carpet Cleaning GREEN VALLEY CARPET CARE Dry in 2 hours only! Deep cleaning & environmentally friendly. Biodegradable and non-allergenic, pet friendly. Uses cutting edge Encapsulation method! Quick response. or visit:

Cleaning Services Cleaning Services in your home or business, reas. rates, (250)498-7963, Pent-Osoyoos Housekeeping - not just the basics, anything you can’t or don’t want to do, I’ll do it for you. Move-in’s, move-outs, 18 yrs. in the business’s & I’ve never had an unhappy client. You’ve had the rest, now try the best. (250)462-0644

Garden & Lawn

Trades, Technical Class 4 Engineer is required for Colonial Farms. Must be able to work Graveyard shift. Competitive Wages with Full Benefits. Drop Resume between 8am & 2pm. 3830 Okanagan Street, Armstrong. (250)546-3008

Valley Wide Lawn & Yard Care; Fall Lawn care aeration plus fall fertilizer only $79.99 most sized lawns, fully experienced landscape & fruit tree pruner, leaf & yard clean-ups, debris removal, Gerald 250493-5161, please book early

Services

Art/Music/Dancing INSPIRE YOUR CHILDREN to be creative and expressive through music! Group keyboard lessons for children ages 3 - 9 that include singing, rhythm, movement, composition and more! Find a teacher near you 1-800-828-4334 or www.myc.com

Handypersons Yard work & painting, fences, deck repair or new, garbage hauling, demolition work, site clean-ups, roofing, licensed, ins., call 250-462-2146

Heat, Air, Refrig. FALL Furnace Service Special. Don’t wait for a break down. 12 point furnace inspection, clean, oil & inspect $85. No HST. Licensed & Insured Valley Wide Service & Seniors Discount 250-276-4310

Help Wanted

Financial Services $500 + INSTANT LOANS / 3 months to pay back / No credit check / Apply online or by phone / Bc-Loans.com / 1855-720-0096 DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll Free 1-877-5563500 BBB Rated A+ www.mydebtsolution.com 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. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.

Painting & Reno’s

e.

A-1 Firewood, split & delivered, full cords Pine $200, 1/2 cord $100, 1/4 cord $50., mixed, $225 cord, hardwood, $250/cord, senior disc., incl. free delivery, 250-770-0827, 250-809-0127 eves.

Furniture

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

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

Painting & Decorating HERE COME THE PAINTERS, 12 years experience, Interior/Exterior, 250-486-2331 WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

(1) 250-899-3163

3 Rooms For $299, 2 Coats Any Colour

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

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

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Good quality meadow hay, tarp covered, $150 per ton, (250)499-5407

Livestock Must re-home to forever home, registered miniature black stallion, 13 yrs old found no vices, companion to quarter horse gelding and mare, loves children. 250 491-1315. Premium Wood Shavings New supplier of Animal bedding, starting at $250 for 54 cubic yards delivered, (250)770-0214

Garage Sales 342 Rigsby Street, Penticton. Saturday Sept. 7,2013 from 7 am to 1pm. Wide variety of items, large and small. Grand Forks: Antique “ish” Estate & yard sale. Sat 14 to Sat 21st. 9am-4pm. 3210 Hall Frontage Rd. Heritage Hills Moving Sale 170 Christie Mtn. Lane Huge moving sale incl. antiques & collectibles everything must go! Sat & Sun, 9am-4pm Warehouse Sale, Harley after market parts, motorcycle clothing & helmets, leathers, vintage clothing, antiques, collectibles, tons of stuff, 13006 Lakeshore Dr. South, Summerland, 250-490-6644

Heavy Duty Machinery

Misc. Wanted Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 250-499-0251 Private Collector looking to buy a coin collection, Can., US & specialty foreign coins. Also looking for error coins. Todd: 250-864-3521 Old spoon collector, 864-3521 Wanted to buy Jewelry to repair or recycle or out of date. 1-778-932-2316

Musical Instruments MUSIC LESSONS! Guitar, piano, voice, ukulele. Maeve Lily School of Music, Penticton, (778)476-5917, info@maevelily.com

Sporting Goods

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’ in stock. SPECIAL 44’X40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com SCRAP PAPPY Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217

Help Wanted

Freezer beef, grain fed, no hormones, no antibiotics, by the side, $3.25 lb. CWF. 250307-3430 or 250-546-6494 STEEL BUILDING Sizzling summer savings event! 20x22 $4,188. 25x24 $4,598. 30x36 $6,876. 32x44 $8,700. 40x52 $12,990. 47x70 $17,100. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206. www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

***2009 Electric Golf Carts*** $2100 each, Club Cars (250)493-6791

Real Estate

483 Maurice St. - Penticton Open House, Sat., Sept. 14 10 AM - 12 PM $499,000 MLS# X2702291 Top 5 nalist for Okanagan, Provincial & National Awards. Luxury 2BR, 3 bath townhouse, Lg. dbl. garage. Low Strata fees. 250-492-6756 BEST BUY EVER! Age and health forcing the owner to sell, owner needs to go into care home. Reduced from $299,000 to $160,000. The house is in Greenwood BC, 420 Gold Ave. Built in 1970, 2apt, total size 3800sqft, lot size 8400sqft, 7bdrm 3.5 bath fully furnished. Call Arthur 250-492-4060 Owner Financing, on 4 bdrm, 2 bath home in Coldstream area of Vernon. Lrg Landscaped Lot .71 acre with kids playhouse, beautiful gardens, front patio with view, rear patio with privacy on quiet Rd. Will accept RV, property or ? as down payment. Asking $429,000. 778-475-2112, 250-309-1506.

Mobile Homes & Parks FACTORY DIRECT Wholesale CSA certified modular homes, manufactured/mobile homes and park model homes, we ship throughout Western Canada. Visit us online at www.hbmodular.com or 877-976-3737

Recreational 60’ Lakefront on Westside Rd w/quad bunk 32’ RV trailer sewer holding tank, hydro & water. $75,000. 250-938-0755

Other Areas

$75,000. 6.27 acres near Edgewood, Well, Hydro & Septic, 250-269-7328

LUXURY ARIZONA golf course properties from $97,900. Investment or vacation home. Short and long term rental programs available. Immediate positive cash. Financing available! 604-620-3728.

For Sale By Owner

Rentals

PRIME LAKEVIEW LOTS from $140,000. www.orlandoprojects.com Also: 1 precious 3 acre parcel, owner financing. 250-558-7888

Apt/Condo for Rent

Acreage for Sale

Help Wanted

1 & 2 bdrm, newly reno’d suites. Secured access, util incl, near hospital, bus route and close to all amenities, n/p, n/s 250-938-3626

Pets SHILOH SHEPHERD, Beautiful puppies - large, rare breed w. plush coat. born 06/19, micro chipped, shots / Shiloh registr. $1500 250-838-0234 okanaganshilohs.com

Help Wanted

HVAC Refrigeration Mechanic

d.

Firewood/Fuel

BRAND NEW Queen Mattress & Box Set. Company coming? Tired of your old mattress? Still in plastic Mfg. warranty 250.870.2562

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

RPR Heating is looking for...

a. b. c.

Cox-Orange apples & more European Varieties. Organic Gardens 6721 Buchanan RD. 250-542-1032

licensed, insured, WCB

CALL 250-809-4965 www.greenvalleycarpetcare.ca

HERBARIA Garden and Lawn. Quality landscape maintenance. Ten years experience. Call Paul for your pruning, hedge-trimming and general gardening needs. Free visit for first-time customers to answer any questions. 250-493-3362

GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General laborers and tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message. For Information 1-800-972-0209.

BELCAN

RARE APPLES. No spray

Antiques & Collectables Sale Vernon Collectors Club 25th Annual Vernon Rec Centre 3310 - 37 Avenue Next to Curling Rink 140 + tables of collectables! Fri. Sept 20, 3 - 8 PM, Sat Sept 21, 10 - 4 PM Admission $3.00 is good for BOTH days

Gas ticket Residential & lite commercial Furnace, A/C, H/P, Rooftops, MUA’s, Walk-in Coolers & Freezers experience Must have strong work ethic & customer service Diagnostic & electrical skills

Please send resume to: rprheating@shawcable.com or Fax: 250-490-0916

HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING

154 Ellis Street, Penticton, B.C. V2A 4L5

250-492-3677

• RELIABLE • PROFESSIONAL • RESPONSIBLE

CONVEYANCER VERNON, B.C.

Located in the beautiful Okanagan Valley, Nixon Wenger is one of the largest, fastest, growing law firms outside of Greater Vancouver. Currently with 21 lawyers and a newly constructed office building, our Vernon, B.C. office has an opening for a Conveyancer. Our successful candidate will have 3-4 years of conveyancing experience and must be able to complete residential and commercial deals from start to finish. The applicant will have strong communication skills, will be very detail-oriented and must be highly organized. In addition, the applicant must be knowledgeable with E-Filing through BC Online and experience with econveyance would be an asset. Responsibilities will also involve interacting with clients by phone and email. Our firm offers a positive working environment with competitive salaries, a group benefits package, an RRSP program and a moving allowance. Nixon Wenger welcomes your interest in this position within our Conveyancing Department. Please submit your resumes to humanresources@nixonwenger.com by Wednesday, September 18th, 2013 at 4:00pm. We thank all applicants for their interest and advise that only those under consideration will be contacted. No phone calls please.


24 www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Rentals

Rentals

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Sport Utility Vehicle

Boats

Apt/Condo for Rent

RV Pads

Cars - Domestic

Motorcycles

Recreational/Sale

Property Management

PENTICTON RV Park now open for seasonal camping. Sept. to April. $450 plus hydro. No dogs pls. Also require retired couple with own RV for onsite caretakers. Oct 1 to March 1 - invatech@shaw.ca

2006 Chev Impala, Estate Sale, 98,000k, Good Condition, $6500, 250-462-4367 SMART ForTwo - 2008, like new, only 46,000 km. Comes with 2 sets of rims and tires, heated seats panoramic roof, and CD. Asking $8,500 Phone 250-493-6565.

2005 Kawasaki KLR 650, 10,800kms, aluminum skid plate, rear h/d pivot kit, new knuckle buster hand guards, $3500 obo, (250)492-4089

Illness Forces Sale: 1999 FourWinds Class C 29’ MH. Ford V10. ONLY 34,300 KM!!! REDUCED TO: $24,900. Sleeps 8. Private BdRm: Walk Around Q-bed, new memory foam mattress. Shower with skylight + Outdoor shower. Dual 2 door fridge. 3 burner gas range with oven & exhaust hood. MW. Tons of storage space inside and out. Chesterfield. Accordian dual blinds. Winter tank heaters. New Marine battery. BU camera. Generator-inside controls. Roof & dash AC. Cable hookups. AC/DC TV avail. Offers considered. For Pics email: karenchuck@eastlink.ca 250-495-3385 or 250486-1565

RENTALS The Verana: Exec. 2 bdrm + den condo. F/s, w/d, d/w, air/heat, pkg and deck. $1250.00 incl water. Avail Sept. 1. Kaleden House: 4 bdrm w/den. F/s, d/w, w/d, 2 f/p’s, cent. air/heat, 2 bathrooms, rec. room, large yard w/garage and deck. Avail Sept. 15. $1375.00 + util.

250-770-1948

101-3547 SKAHA LAKE RD.

1bdrm condo, ground floor, 5appl., ns, small pet ok, $800, call (250)809-6063 1bdrm unit, parking avail. great location, $700 heat/cable incl. n/s, cat ok w/deposit, 250-488-7902 2bdrm, $800, adult/senior oriented, clean, quiet, cat ok, 250-492-7328 2bdrm Exec. at Lakeshore Towers, 9th fl., furnished, pool, gym, sauna/hot tub, term lease now-June 30, Dennis at Realty Exec.’s, 250-493-4372 2bdrm, great location, private parking, quiet, secure building, large storage room, laminate floors, $800, heat/cable incl., cat ok with dep., ns, 250-4887902 FURNISHED or un-furnished apt’s for rent in Princeton Avail. now, need excellent ref’s & DD. No pets. $450 & up. Call 250-295-1006 leave a message. Tiffany Gardens, 2bdrm, no pets, $800/mo., (250)4920413

Commercial/ Industrial 485 Warren Ave E, 2345 sq.ft., high profile corner building, shop, new lighting, new offices, 3-phase power, 10x10 o/h door, shop w/1 tonne center pole jib crane, etc., Penticton, (250)490-9016, for info email: dana@trucktransformer.com PRIME Commercial Space: 2300sqft. in busy Apple Plaza, ample parking. Call Barb 250492-6319

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 Bdrm apt., Insuite W/D, prkg, A/C, storage, located off Government & Penticton. N/P, N/S. $875 +utils. Avail Oct 1st. Phone 250-486-3539 or 1-888-669-9844. 2 BR +Den, 2.5 ba, 1500 sqf, walk to Downtown & Lake, quiet street, landscaped yard, patio, fruit trees, 5 appl., air con., basement for storage, N/S, small pets considered, Oct. 1, $1300, 250-490-2051 5 BDRM & den over 2400 sqft $1450. 2 entrances. Long term only. Fenced yard. Close to Penticton high school. 250- 487-0268

Shared Accommodation To share: Choice Beach, Park, Resort location condo, partly furnished, 2 fridges, large balcony w/beautiful view, must be clean, working responsible person, prefer mature male, $600-$800 (incl. heat, power, phone), rent neg. as I will be here part-time. for more info, Cynthia, (250)490-8046 between 9 & 10am or 7-8pm

Suites, Lower 2bdrm basement suite, Wiltse area, avail. Sept. 15, np, ns, (778)476-2007 (evenings) Rural Summerland, 1bdrm basement suite, fenced yard, pets welcome, $900/mo., (incl. Util. & TV), call 250-494-4409, after 5pm Spacious 1200 sq ft, ground level, very clean, self contained suite. Laundry, lake view, radiant floor heating, 2 parking spots, lg patio. Quiet, bright. $1350/mo includes util. Call 250-274-4634.

Suites, Upper 2bdrm suite in quiet neighbourhood, prefer mature working person, ns, np, $750/mo., (util. incl.), call 250-493-3428 3bdrm, 1.5bath, Wiltse area, fantastic view over city, bright open concept, fully fenced, large backyard, util. incl. except phone, ns, all appl., avail. Sept. 15 or Oct. 1, $1500, 250-747-0393

Transportation

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

Auto Financing

1995 Chrysler Lebaron GTC Convert

White protected finish, front bucket seats c/w centre console, white leather interior w/ black trim, power white top, V6 auto, 3 speed, Michelin tires. Summer driven only, garage stored, well maintained/serviced, 43,000 miles, no accidents.

$7,700

250-868-2040 after 11am

2007 Toyota Yaris, 4 door sedan, auto, silver, p/w, p/b, a/c, am/fm cd, 14,850 original km’s, great on gas! 250-809-6020

Recreational/Sale 1978 Okanagan Camper, 8 ft (lightweight), comes with Ice box, 3 burner stove & aluminum folding steps, asking $500 OBO, 250-488-9899 1996 Komfort 19’ trailer, exc. cond., low mileage, hardly used, incl. solar panel, a/c, micro., $5800, 250-496-5231 2002 Itasca Spirit V10, 22’ Cls C, Qu O/Cab bed, lg sofa, slps-6, lg bath, ducted a/c, custom cargo deck, cab shelf & stovetop cover. Dual fr/frzr, ext. shower, awning. 94,000 KM. Spotless, Exc. cond. $27,900 OBO. 250-490-3483 2006 5th Wheel, 28.5 “B” model, 2 slides, $16,900 or older Motorhome on trade, 250-770-3296

Apt/Condo for Rent

Near college & SOEC, 2 bdrm furnished older home, f, s, w, d, fenced yard. Avail. Sept. to June 30/14. (H679) $1200 Newer ground floor 2 bdrm, 2 bath furnished condo by Skaha Beach, garage. Avail. Sept. or Oct. to June 30/14 (A441)

HOUSES $1400 Near Columbia School, 3 bdrm large family home w/ 1 bdrm in-law suite, 5 appliances, garage, low maintenance yard. Avail. NOW (H656-1) $1650 Naramata, panoramic lakeview, 4 bdrm home, 5 appliances, covered veranda, wood fp. Semi furnished or unfurnished. Avail. NOW (OT589)

Escorts

Trucks & Vans 1989 Ford 4wd truck, reas. good shape, good hunter’s vehicle, $3400, 250-497-8318 2007 GMC Acadia SLE, 9 passenger vehicle, 220,000 kms in great shape. $9800.00 call 809-8267

BEACH BUNNIES Upscale Men’s Spa #32-2789 Hwy 97 www.beachbunnies.ca 250-448-8854 MALE 4 Male Erotic Massage $95, waxing, intimate grooming & skin care. Winfield, 9-9 Daily 250-766-2048 SOOO SEXY SANDY The Original K-Town Girl. 38D, 29, 34. Let’s Play! 878-1514

2009 GMC 2500 HD, ext cab, 4x4, 23,800 kms, $29,900. 2003 9’ Bigfoot. $18,900. 250542-0650

Vernon’s Best! Jayde 24, Starla 40, Savanna 21,Alice 19. Short notice appts.For your safety & comfort, in/out 250-307-8174. DTWN. Hiring!

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

NOTICE OF SECOND PUBLIC HEARING Official Community Plan & Zoning Amendment Electoral Area ‘D’ – Apex Mountain

$575

$950

northpeace@hotmail.com

Adult

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com

APARTMENTS:

UNFURNISHED AND FURNISHED TERM RENTALS

Auto, 4x4, Limited 165,000K, Fully Loaded $6,990, DL#30312 Call: 250-863-9929

Scrap car removal, We are licensed & insured, more weight = more money, 250328-8697, Penticton

REALTY EXECUTIVES VANTAGE 3nd floor walk up, bach suite, fridge, stove, coin-op laundry, util incl. Avail. Sept. 15 (WGA303) $750 Top floor 2 bdrm walk up, quiet building, fridge, stove, coinop laundry, extra storage. Avail. Oct. 1 (SHM 301) $1300 Alysen Place, 4th floor, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, H.W floors, 6 appl, sec’d parking, large balcony. Avail. Oct. 1 (OT590)

2004 KIA SORENTO EX

Scrap Car Removal

Apt/Condo for Rent

TOWNHOUSES

Date:

Tuesday, September 24, 2013

Time:

7:00 pm – Question and Answer Session 7:30 pm – Public Hearing

Location:

RDOS Board Room 101 Martin Street, Penticton

PURPOSE: to amend the Electoral Area ‘D’ Kaleden-Apex Southwest Sector Official Community Plan (OCP) Bylaw No. 2456, 2008, and Zoning Bylaw 2457, 2008, in order to introduce “vacation rental” as a permitted use at the Apex Alpine Area and to introduce a new set of General Regulations related to “vacation rental” uses. Amendment Bylaw No. 2456.05, 2013: to amend the Official Community Plan Bylaw by replacing the Low Density Residential (LR) designation that applies to those lands at the Apex Alpine Area to Mixed Use Apex Alpine (RMU). Amendment Bylaw No. 2457.12, 2013: to amend the Zoning Bylaw by introducing “vacation rentals” as a permitted use in the Mixed Use Apex Alpine (RMU) Zone, and to replace the existing Resort Cottage (RC) and Residential Two Family (Duplex) (RS3) Zone with a new Residential Apex Alpine (RS4) Zone in which “vacation rentals” are listed as a permitted use, with a site specific component dealing with duplex dwelling units; and to introduce a new set of General Regulations related to “vacation rental” uses. Amend OCP Bylaw No. 2456, 2008: from: Low Density Residential (LR) to:

Mixed Use Apex Alpine (RMU)

$1100 Near Wal-Mart Superstore & schools, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, end unit townhouse, 5 appl. Avail. Oct. 1 (Th481) Prospective tenants must complete an application form at:

280 MAIN STREET, PENTICTON, B.C. V2A 5B2 PHONE: 250-493-4372 - www.rentalspenticton.com

Homes for Rent 1bdrm clean, close to Cherry Lane and Superstore, avail. immed., (250)492-4878 2bdrm 1ba, 5appl.,+ window coverings, beside Cherry Lane, ns, np, Oct. 01, $1200/mo. + util., Dep. Req.,mature couple prefered. (250)493-0090 2bdrm+den, completely remodelled, 5appl, fenced yard, close to conference centre & bus route, ns, np, avail. Oct. 1, $1100+util., 250-462-6787 2bdrm house on large lot, nice setting, 790 E. Duncan Ave., non-smokers, long term, $1050, (250)487-8185 732 Winnipeg St., 4bd, 2ba, garage, fenced yard, $1400, 485 Bennett Ave., 3bd, fenced yard, $1150, 124 Roy Ave., 5bd, fenced yard, garage, $1500, VJ 250-490-1530 LACASA Lake Cottage Resort, Elegant & Modern 2bdrm, den, fully furnished, Move in ready, avail Immed $1150+utils, 250-491-0823 LakeView 2bdrm, (Winfield) fenced back yard, sm dogs, no cats, 5-appl, garage, shed, Sept 15, $1600. incl,util. DD. (250)801-9118 Olalla, spacious bright 3bdrm, 1 full bath, laundry room, w/d/f/s, garage, large deck, landscaped, No pets, No smoking, ref.’s, avail. Nov. 1, $875/mo., (250)499-5700

Cars - Sports & Imports

2006 25.5 ft. Glastron Bowrider Big engine, convertible top, special exhaust, Volvo drive, parked on the lake, low hours, extra clean. $34,900 Call: 778-484-0023 or 780-499-0126

Only qualified applicants will be contacted.

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246 HASTINGS AveNue 2 bed, 2 bath, 5 appliances, 4th floor, 1 parking stall.

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2 bed, furnished house, 4 appliances. Avail. Sept. 15 - May 31

955 ROBINSON AveNue 3 bed townhouse, f/s, dishwasher, garage.

SAGe MeSA DRIve 3 bed, 1 bath house, 5 appliances, double garage.

ALLISON STReeT

4 bed, 2 bath duplex, rec room, decent sized yard, 5 appliances. Located close to Columbia school.

2001 Oldsmobile Aurora Mint Condition In & Out 147,000K, Fully Loaded $4,990, DL#30312 Call: 863-9929

$1050

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499 eCKHARDT AveNue eAST 3 bed duplex plus fully finished basement with 2 bed and family room.

$1100 $1150 OCT. 1

$1250 SepT. 1

$1250 SepT. 1

$1350 $1450 SepT. 15

Amend Zoning Bylaw No. 2457, 2008: from:

Residential Resort Cottage (RC)

to:

part Residential Apex Alpine (RS4); part Residential Apex Alpine Site Specific (RS4s);

VIEW COPIES OF THE DRAFT BYLAWS & SUPPORTING INFORMATION AT: Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen 101 Martin Street, Penticton, BC on weekdays (excluding statutory holidays) between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Anyone who considers themselves affected by the proposed bylaw amendments can present written information or speak at the public hearing. All correspondence for the public hearing to be addressed to: Public Hearing Bylaw No. 2456.05 & 2457.12, 2013, c/o Regional District of Okanagan-Similkameen. No letter, report or representation from the public will be received after the conclusion of the public hearing. This public hearing has been delegated to a Director of the Regional District. Please note that all correspondence submitted to the Regional District in response to this Notice will form part of a public record and will be published in a meeting agenda when this matter is before the Regional Board or a Committee of the Board. The Regional District considers the author's address relevant to the Board's consideration of this matter and may discuss this personal information. The author's phone number and email address is not relevant and should not be included in the correspondence if the author does not wish this personal information disclosed.

FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT DEVELOPMENT SERVICES: Telephone: 250-490-4107 Fax: 250-492-0063 Email: planning@rdos.bc.ca Web: www.rdos.bc.ca

Donna Butler, MCIP Manager of Development Services

Bill Newell Chief Administrative Officer


Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

25

calendar sOuTh main drOP-in Centre has beginner line dance at 9 a.m., a coffee social and medical Qi Gong at 10 a.m., and easy to intermediate line dance and cribbage at 1 a.m. Call 250-493-2111 to confirm line dance activities.

p.m. Drop-in program for French speakers wanting to socialize in French, including activities such as games, outings, discussions, hobbies and projects. Call Lina at 250492-2549 for info.

September 12

Clowning around — ronald Mcdonald was in the house for the grand opening of the newly-renovated Peachtree Mall restaurant in wal-Mart last week. along with the new decor, there are also flat screen televisions and a special barista bar.

Mark Brett/Western News

Wednesday September 11

The Order Of St. Luke meets Wednesdays at noon for one hour in the chapel of St. Saviour’s Anglican Church. Join us for healing prayer. PenTicTOn QuilTers’ Guild meets on the second Wedensday of the month at 9:30 a.m. in the Salvation Army Church on South Main. Short business meeting, coffee and show and tell. New members and visitors welcome. Visit www.pentictonquilters.com for more information. BereavemenT The resOurce Centre at 626 Martin St. hosts weekly drop in grief support sessions Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. For more information on other available programs or support in the loss of a pet, please call 250-490-1107. All welcome. Oliver dOuBle O Quilters have dropin activities every Wednesday. fOsTer care infO sessions every Wednesday at 10 a.m. at MCFD Resource Office. For info call Moe at 250-770-7524 or visit www.fosterbc.ca or www.mcf.gov.bc.ca/ foster. PenTicTOn duPlicaTe BridGe cluB holds weekly games Wednesdays at 7 p.m., Thursdays at 1 p.m. and the Under 100 Club Thursdays at 12:30 p.m. in the Penticton library. Call Birgitta at 250-7701154 for info. BinGO every Wednesday

in the Legion hall with the Ladies Auxiliary, 502 Martin St. at 1 p.m. Lunches are available. anaveTs has humP Day with dinner by Stu at 5:30 p.m. and music by Buzz Byer at 6:30 p.m. 65-Plus sinGles cOffee cluB meets at 10 a.m. at the Penticton Golf and Country Club. For info call 250-492-0459 or 250770-1018. KiWanis cluB has a lunch meeting every Wednesday at noon at 390 Brunswick St. al-anOn fOr friends and family of alcoholics at 7:30 p.m. at United Church, 696 Main St. Call 250-490-9272 for info. seniOrs’ recreaTiOn and Wellness Centre at 439 Winnipeg St. hosts euchre every Wednesday from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Call

Betty at 250-490-0468 for more info. hand and fOOT canasTa at 1 p.m. in the Penticton Leisure Centre, 439 Winnipeg St. Lessons available for those who have never played before. Call June evenings at 250492-7630 for info. f alls O KanaGan seniOrs’ Activity Centre has exercise classes at 8 a.m., music and coffee hour at 9 a.m. followed by carpet bowling at 1 p.m. alcOhOlics anOnymOus has Nooners meetings Monday to Friday noon at 361 Wade Ave. Call service 24 hours is 250490-9216. Night group meets in the Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. at 1498 Government St. The Summerland group meets at 8 p.m. at 13204 Henry Ave. in the basement.

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Thursday

fiTness friends meeT in the Royal Canadian Legion, 502 Martin St. at 10 a.m. Get in shape. For info call Dot at 250-4925400. The sOuTh OKanaGan and Similkameen MS Society hosts a support group the first Thursday of each month, from 10:30 a.m. to noon at the MS Office at 3373 Skaha Lake Rd. Those with MS, their family, friends, and caregivers are welcome to attend. For more information, please call Sherry at 250-493-6564 or e-mail sherry.wezner@mssociety.ca. inTeriOr heaTh faciliTaTes a caregiver support group for individuals caring for a family member or friend, at home or in a care facility in the Penticton Health Centre on the second and fourth Thursday of the month from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Contact Interior Health at 250-770-3486 for info. francO 50-Plus cluB meets from 1:30 to 3:30

ciTy Peach TOasTmasTers meet from noon to 1 p.m. at the Penticton United Church. Toastmasters improves speaking abilities and leadership skills. Call 250492-2362 for info.

Save $40 $200

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26

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

calendar Lunch connexions for Widow and Widowers is the second Thursday of each month at noon for socializing and support. Please phone Marianne at 250-770-7865 or Evelyn at 250-770-7865 for more information and location. Desert sage spinners and Weavers Guild meets at 10 a.m. at the Oliver Community Centre. Visitors are always welcome. If you are interested in becoming a member stop by or contact Gail Erickson at rgerickson@ telus.net or 250-498-4959. Newcomers welcome. royaL canaDian Legion branch 40 has NFL football at 5:30 p.m., crib and

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drop-in eight ball pool at 7 p.m. in the Legion hall at 502 Martin St. tops B. c. 1640 meets from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. in the Bethel Church basement at 945 Main St. Phone Beverley at 250493-5968 or Liz at 250493-7997 for more info. f aLLs o kanagan seniors’ Activity Centre has computer classes at 9 a.m., bridge at 1 p.m. and cribbage at 7:30 p.m. aL-anon for frienDs and family of alcoholics meets at 7:30 p.m. in the Summerland United Church. Call 250-4909272. tops (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 5:30

MAKE YARD WORK

p.m. at the Church of the Nazarene, 523 Jermyn Ave. Call Merle at 250770-8093. south Main Drop-in Centre has Spanish conversation and carpet bowl at 10 a.m., bingo, improver line dance and crafters meet at 1 a.m. Call 250493-2111 to confirm line dance activities. aLcohoLics anonyMous night group meets at 8 p.m. at 150 Orchard Ave. in the Outreach Centre. The Okanagan Falls group meets at 8 p.m. at 5328 Hawthorne St., and the men’s book study group runs at 7:30 p.m. at 102 1825 Main St. Vineyard Church.

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fraternaL orDer of the Eagles has Joseph’s famous pizza at 4 p.m. and musical bingo at 7 p.m. All members and guests welcome to the hall at 1197 Main St. penticton fLy fishers meet the first Thursday each month at 216 Hastings St. at 7 p.m. They welcome new individuals and family memberships. For more info, visit www. pentictonflyfishers.ca. eLks cLuB on Ellis Street has darts at 7 p.m. All skill levels welcome.

Friday

September 13 seniors singLes Lunch Club welcomes 65-plus each Friday. For location call 250-496-5980 or 250-770-8622. c anaDian r oyaL Legion branch 40 has daily lunches from Monday to Thursday, with fish and chips on Friday at 11:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Thrash wrestling at 7 p.m. eLks cLuB on Ellis Street has drop-in darts and pool starting at 7 p.m. s enior c oMputer Drop-in sessions are held Monday and Friday from 1 to 2:30 p.m. for members to help solve problems other members may be experiencing with their computers. aLcohoLics anonyMous has a group meet in Naramata at 8 p.m. at 3740 3rd St. in Community Church hall. In Summerland, the step study meeting is at 7:30 p.m. at 13204 Henry Ave. Friends Friday night at 6:30 p.m. at 2964 Skaha Lake Rd. at Oasis United Church. aL-anon Meets at the Oasis United Church at

2964 Skaha Lake Rd. from 6 to 7 p.m. For info call 250-490-9272. B ereaveMent t he resource Centre at 626 Martin St. hosts weekly drop-in grief support sessions Fridays at 10:30 p.m. For more information on other available programs or support in the loss of a pet, please call 250-490-1107. overeaters anonyMous Meets from noon to 1 p.m. at the United Church at 696 Main St. 890 Wing of South Okanagan Air Force Association meets at 4 p.m. in the clubhouse at 126 Dakota Ave. fraternaL orDer of Eagles has dinner from 5 to 7 p.m., entertainment with Plan C from 7 to 11 p.m. anavets has karaoke with Jack Ramsay at 7 p.m.

Upcoming EVEnTS the penticton garDen Club welcomes Kathryn McCourt speaking about urban agriculture with lots of tips for better gardens at the Penticton Library Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 19. the penticton squares dance club is presenting today’s style of square dancing at the Cherry Lane Mall on Sept. 21 at 3 p.m. For more info call 250-492-5856 or 250492-3247 or email pentictonsquares@shaw.ca. n araMata t he scottish Country Dance club invites everyone to their new season of classes on Sept. 25 at 7 p.m. Please bring softsoled shoes to wear for dancing. For more information call Davina at 250-487-1272.

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Adults Rock School - Learn to Play in a band • Drums • Guitar • Bass • Vocals

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Penticton Western News Wednesday, September 11, 2013

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

27

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Spend $150 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive a free 6 lb bag Royal Gala apples product of U.S.A., extra fancy grade. 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 up to $6.98 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, September 6th until closing Thursday, September 12th, 2013. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 10000 04081 2 4 372089 u

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

Prices are in effect until Thursday, September 12, 2013 or while stock lasts. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. 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 identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). 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 program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Run Date: Tue, Sept 10, 2013 Kamloops / Summerland / Kelowna Run Date: Wed, Sept 11, 2013 Campbell River / Duncan / Cranbrook / Comox / Vernon / Penticton File Name: SS.Wk37.0911.LowerMainland.NoCashLane

Typesetter: QL


28

www.pentictonwesternnews.com

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Penticton Western News

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2010 GRAND CARAVAN SE 5-Speed Auto in Great Shape! 132121A

GREAT PEOPLE MOVER!

5.7L V-8 HEMI!

15,888

$

or call 1-866-492-2839

Auto! B2555

Family owned since 1945 www.parkerchrysler.com Phone: 1.866.492.2839 1765 Main St. • Penticton • M-F 7am–6pm Sat 8am-5pm

Family owned since 1945 www.parkerchrysler.com Phone: 1.866.492.2839 1765 Main St. • Penticton • M-F 7am–6pm Sat 8am-5pm

10,000

$

26,877

$

Fully Loaded Mint V-8. 12221A

ugh Savings ugh Savings For your $2000 Voucher, ForDURANGO your Voucher, 2011 DODGE SXT 2010 JEEP CHEROKEE LAREDO 2013 ESCAPE 4X4 throFORD thro$2000 w visit www.upgrade-event.com visit www.upgrade-event.com o N Now 7 Passenger Leather, 6 Speed

ug2008 For your Savings NITRO 4X4 JEEPVoucher, WRANGLER SPORT thro$2000 w visit www.upgrade-event.com NoLow Kms! 5 Speed, or call 1-866-492-2839 B2539

2010 CHRYSLER 300C

7 Passenger. 13279A

a de.c a r g : Up GREAT IN $ysler DATESTHREE r h 2013 SHAPE!C N, T uly 19, STOCK! E V E J

10,987

h

2012 DODGE JOURNEY RT AWD

Front Wheel Drive! 12052A

a de.c a r g rUp TES: $ $ 13 ysle TBLOWOUT A r h C , PRICE! 9, 20 N D 1 E y V l u E J

9 886

4-DOOR HATCHBACK

2009 DODGE JOURNEY SXT

Front Wheel Drive Hatchback! B2559

1-866-492-2839

AND GET DRIVING!

INLINE 4-CYL TURBO!

28,884

$

2007 CADILLAC ESCALADE EXT Luxury for both Worlds! B8888

HAS A 8 INCH LIFT KIT!

40,811

$

2012 GRAND CARAVAN Front Wheel Drive with 5 Speed Auto! B2549

BLOWOUT PRICE!

22,422

$

*ALL PRICES ARE PLUS $499 DOCUMENTATION FEE PLUS TAXES.

1765 MAIN STREET PENTICTON, B.C.

1-250-492-2839 COLIN PARKER

GENERAL MANAGER

RICK OLMSTEAD

GENERAL SALES MANAGER

TOM DESJARDINS USED SALES MANAGER

JENNY PACHOLZUK

FINANCIAL SERVICES MANAGER

CHAD CAMPBELL SALES

TONY SLOBODA SALES

JOHN GIULIANO SALES

KEITH SCOTT SALES

JEFF PENNER SALES

OPEN MONDAY - FRIDAY 8:30 - 6:00 AND SATURDAY 8:30 - 5:00

DL. #5523


Penticton Western News, September 11, 2013  

September 11, 2013 edition of the Penticton Western News

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