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KELOWNA Mayan historian Miriam Cunha wants to help people prepare for the Mayan prediction of the end of time as we know it, on Dec. 21, 2012. B7
THE SLUMPING manufacturing base was given a boost this week with the start-up of a new facility in Winfield that will produce survival products largely for military use.
IT WASN’T what they were hoping for, but the UBC Okanagan Heat women’s soccer team won a bronze medal at the BCCAA women’s soccer championship played last weekend in Surrey.
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Teaching students better eating habits Jennifer Smith STAFF REPORTER
A new study from the Centre of Policy Alternatives released Tuesday, suggests schools have huge power to revolutionize B.C.’s food system to meet the demands of climate change. The study, entitled Every Bite Counts: Climate Justice and B.C.’s Food System, is part of the think tank’s Climate Justice Project, which looks at how to fairly build a carbon neutral society in order to curb the effects of climate change. “We want B.C. to become more self-reliant in terms of its food,” said study co-author Marc Lee, noting the province currently imports roughly half of its non-processed food. Some 60 per cent of that import-base comes from California where drought has ravaged food production. “The ability of California to act as the breadbasket for North America is doubtful given the effects of climate change,” Lee said, noting change is likely coming with or See Eating A11
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FLOWER POWER…A group of girls from the Rutland Boys and Girls Club, led by Jaedyn and Jesilyn Beaton, head out from the McDonald’s to hand out flowers to Willow Park Mall patrons, and to tell them how special they are to the community. Boys and Girls Club members were carrying out similar community service activities inside McDonald’s restaurants at other Kelowna and West Kelowna locations as participants in the Lending A Helping Hand program.
W LAKE COUNTRY
Driver faces MVA charge from fatal accident Cheryl Wierda STAFF REPORTER
A Motor Vehicle Act charge has been approved against the driv-
er who allegedly fatally injured a teenaged girl as she walked along a Lake Country road on a dreary, dark afternoon last January.
According to court records, 80-year-old George Kozub was charged Friday with driving without due care and attention in relation to the Jan. 13
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W BUILDING RENOVATION
capital news A3
W WEST KELOWNA
New life for city’s historic packinghouse Blasting rules getting stricter Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER
The historic Laurel Packinghouse, which is home to the Kelowna Museums’ orchard industry and wine museums, re-opens in its renovated building with a celebration Friday night and family activities Saturday. Friday is a fundraiser called If these Walls Could Talk…What a Story They Would Tell. Those attending will be among the first to see the inside of the building following 18 months of extensive renovations. Funds raised will go towards exhibits for the interior as well as educational programs at the facility. “We are excited to be opening the doors for the public to enjoy the Laurel Packinghouse—the building will be a fabulous space for the community to host events and visit the museums,” said Wayne Wilson, executive director for the Kelowna Museums. “For the Kelowna Museums Society, this is such a proud moment and we are grateful for the opportunity to share stories with students, locals and tourists recognizing the importance of agriculture in the Central Okanagan.” Everyone will be invited to bring their stories and their memories related to that building to share with the public.
Mike Simmons STAFF REPORTER
SEAN CONNOR/CAPITAL NEWS
CHRISTIAN BAUR (right) and Mitch Stewart, cabinet makers at Hartland Mill Works of Rutland, bring in a barrel that will be one of three bases for a table made of recycled wood from the Laurel Packinghouse. The table will be auctioned off at the Laurel Packinghouse re-opening fundraiser planned for Friday evening. The historic facility will be open for the public to check out beginning on Saturday. It’s an evening of tapasstyle food provided by Bohemian Catering, Delta Grand, CupCasions, de Montreuil Catering, Details Catering, dp events, Mission Hill Family Estate, Rose Catering and Blossums Fruit Arrangements, with wine from Mission Hill, Gray Monk Estate Winery, CedarCreek Estate Winery, Su-
mac Ridge Estate Winery and Calona Vineyards. A live and silent auction will take place while the Trevor Salloum Band provides entertainment. It’s from 6 to 9 p.m. and tickets are $60 each, available at the museum, 250-763-2417, or from Gayle Voyer, 250-7699248. On Saturday, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., there’ll be a family day celebration with activities for youngsters, a live bee hive, entertainment by Wentworth Music Education Centre, square dancing, wine tasting and a silent auction. As well, for youngsters there’ll be a cake walk, fish pond, bean bag toss and other activities. Admission is by dona-
tion so anyone can have a look at the newly-renovated historic building. Kelowna Mayor Sharon Shepherd and Kelowna-Lake Country MP Ron Cannan will officially reopen the building at 1 p.m. on Friday. The building is one of the city’s oldest agricultural heritage buildings. email@example.com
RCMP to drivers: Pay attention to school buses When you are driving and you come upon a stopped school bus with its red lights flashing, do you stop or just drive by? If you drive by, you are putting students’ lives at risk, say police. “Police are receiving one to two complaints of
school bus passing incidents each school day, and it’s a wonder no one has been hurt—yet,” said Const. Steve Holmes. According to the Motor Vehicle Act, it is an offence to fail to stop for a school bus. “When a school bus is
stopped and its red lights are flashing and the stop sign is extended, you must stop whether you are driving behind the bus or approaching it from the opposite direction,” said Holmes. Failure to do so could result in a $167 fine and
three points against your driver’s licence. “Even more significantly, it may result in the injury or death of a child who is crossing the roadway when traffic is supposed to be stopped,” he said. Police are following
up any report of this kind of offence, and 73 violators were ticketed last year. So far this year, there have been 21 complaints and nearly the same number of tickets have been served to offending motorists.
The District of West Kelowna has tightened regulations around blasting following concerns by residents about potential property damage from nearby explosions. Council amended bylaws at the Oct. 26 meeting to require that blasters obtain a permit from the district before starting work. Director of engineer Gary O’Rourke noted residents are concerned that damage from blasting in the area could impact their homes and properties. He said the issue of blasting is already regulated by four or five separate legislative bodies, including the Criminal Code of Canada. O’Rourke added that district staff are by no means experts in the field of blasting. Legal advice given to the municipality noted West Kelowna’s authority deals in the areas of nuisance, disturbances and dust from various activities, including blasting. He pointed out the district wants to be aware that blasting activity is happening, and that affected residents also know that it will be going on. The district blasting permit requires that contractors hold a West Kelowna business license, and submit a site plan that outlines areas that could be impacted up to 300 metres from the blast site. Permit holders would also be required to have liability insurance, to make sure an independent company is monitoring over-pressure and vibration during blasts, to have a communication plan to notify residents up to 300 metres from the blast, and to notify the district of any road closures or detours resulting from blasting work. O’Rourke noted the proposal had been examined by both developers and the Smith Creek Residents Association, which has made the district aware on several occasions of its concerns about nearby blasting activity. “Additional regulation is never favoured by the development industry, but what we’ve tried to do is minimize that added regulation, while at the same time cover off the issues.” He added that asking developers to get a blasting permit from the district confirms developers are operating in line with existing legislation. “We’re not just monitoring dust and noise, we’re making sure the contractor is appropriately permitted, doing assessment and monitoring blasting in accordance with industry standards.” O’Rourke pointed out the explosions are designed by qualified engineers and blasting experts. Coun. Carol Zanon noted that the law limits the district in what they can do in the situation, and the local government would be limited to moves like regulating the length of the blasting permit, currently good for 30 days. “We cannot assume liability, that’s not our job.” She pointed out that damage residents believe is caused by blasting should be taken up with the insurer. “I think the main thing is to make sure the other agencies are doing the job they’re supposed to do to protect people,” Zanon said. She noted blasting in the Smith Creek area on Oct. 25 was taking place about 30 metres from houses, and had gone on for several weeks in preparing a new subdivision housing development site. firstname.lastname@example.org
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A4 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Friesen to anchor news broadcast from Kelowna Barry Gerding EDITOR
Donna Friesen decided she had finally had enough of the journalism adrenaline rush. After 11 years chasing down stories as a foreign correspondent for NBC, Friesen decided it was time for a change, namely to become the anchor of the Global TV national news broadcast. “After years of rushing off to the airport and never knowing when you would be coming back home, yes there is a lot of excitement and adrenaline in that line of work, but after a while it starts to wear a bit thin” Friesen said in an interview with the Capital News this week. “You find it hard to keep a plant alive, to maintain friendships, and people stop calling to invite you over for dinner because you are never home.” Among the stories she covered in those years was the war in Iraq; the murder of Wall Street Journal reporter Daniel Pearl in Karachi, Pakinstan; the 2010 Winter Olympics; inauguration of U.S. President Barack Obama; and interviewing Elvis Presley’s distanct relatives in Scotland. But Friesen said she reached a point in that phase of her journalism career where she was either going to stick with that lifestyle or go in a different direction. “A lot of my colleagues at NBC are lifers in that way, by I opted instead to find a little better balance in my life between work and home,” she said.
Donna Friesen Friesen has been touring the country with the Global national broadcast since being appointed to her new post in September, replacing Kevin Newman. She will be in Kelowna tonight, broadcasting outside, from the Waterfront Park boardwalk. “We’ve done a local story in every market we’ve broadcast from during this tour, so with Kelowna we’ll be looking at the balance between orchardists and grape growers, how they both compete for water supply and money, and how some fruit orchardists are pulling down their trees and planting grapes instead.” Friesen said that once this cross-Canada promotional tour concludes, the national broadcast will be based out of Vancouver because that is where the network’s editorial staff are situated. “With technology the way it is today, you can pretty much broadcast from anywhere, but (Vancouver) is where our resources are concentrated,” she said. Friesen said a national broadcast news anchor position may not have the viewer esteem of previous generations, as the constant 24-hour cable news
cycle has fragmented the viewing audience. “But that said, we still get more than one million viewers every night and so do the other guys. News broadcasts like ours still pull in a substantial audience,” Friesen said. “The news anchor may be considered a dinosaur to some, but if the road is changing, hopefully I can leave behind some good potholes.” Friesen noted sitting behind the nightly news desk has also changed for the better in that the few people in her position today also tend to serve as executive editors for the broadcast, having a say in what content is presented. “I think from a journalism integrity standpoint, that’s a good thing” she said. Friesen said her challenge as a so-called mainstream media news broadcaster is to tell stories that resonate with people on a human level. “I think if stories are compelling, people will take note and recognize that, regardless of the medium it’s presented in,” she said. As for the website news phenomena spawned by the popularity of the Internet, Friesen said she still doesn’t treat news reported online as fact. “You would hope that these websites would apply the same journalistic standards as networks like ours, but that’s often not the case. I mean, you would hope before posting a story saying Gordon Lightfoot is dead, you would actually check first to see if that’s the case.” email@example.com
Christian Valley hiker found Cheryl Wierda STAFF REPORTER
Police say miscommunication between a husband and wife led to a search being launched for a hunter who was reported missing Monday morning. Catalin Mihalache’s wife reported the 39-year-old Port Coquitlam man missing in the early morning hours of Monday after he didn’t return home as planned from a solo hunting trip in the Christian Valley area on Sunday. The man was located by RCMP and search and rescue crews late Monday afternoon. “There was a slight miscommunication between the hunter and his spouse,” said Corp. Dan Moskaluk.
Apparently, Mihalache conveyed that hunting wasn’t going well and he anticipated staying out for a few more days, but when he didn’t return home, his wife erred on the side of caution and called police, said Moskaluk. “We much prefer receiving the report and finding the person safe and sound,” he said. Mihalache was found about eight kilometres up Rendell Creek Forest Service Road, right where he said he planned to camp out for the hunting trip, police note. “Certainly, sticking to his plan helped out,” said Moskaluk. After being found by searchers, Mihalache spoke with his family and then packed up his gear and returned home.
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Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Man suffers grave injuries in car mishap Cheryl Wierda STAFF REPORTER
At first, no one realized that a person had been gravely injured in a crash outside Peachland. Just after midnight on Saturday morning, a 73-year-old Penticton man was headed south on Highway 97 when his GMC SUV hit what he thought was a deer. “The driver of the vehicle, prior to coming on the scene, had seen deer so he had slowed down substantially,” said Const. Steve Holmes. The crash happened near a pullout by Antler’s Beach, where a group in a limo bus had stopped to stretch and have a smoke after spending the evening in Kelowna celebrating a birthday. So the driver of the SUV turned to the limo passengers to call 911 after his SUV was rendered inoperable by the crash. It wasn’t until the limo was ready to head out again to its destination in Penticton that the group realized one of their friends was missing. After checking the ditch, the group found the 19-year-old Penticton man some 30 metres from where he had been struck by the vehicle. The critically injured man was taken to Kelowna General Hospital and then flown to Vancouver General Hospital. Last word from RCMP indicated the man was on life support. Police say there was little illumination in the area at the time of the crash and they have ruled out alcohol use on the part of the SUV driver as a factor in the crash. “At this point, I don’t have any determination as to whether or not charges are forthcoming under the Motor Vehicle Act,” said Holmes. firstname.lastname@example.org
capital news A5
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A6 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Downtown merchants anxious about disruptions Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER
The dollar value of Bernard Avenue’s pending facelift has yet to come to light, but representatives of the business community stressed at a Monday council meeting they’d rather ante up for cosmetic improvements than be left with the street as-is. “We believe the worst possible version of this project for our members and the city would be to see the utilities upgraded while leaving the sidewalks intact,” said John Perrott of the Downtown Kelowna Association. “This option would inflict the most amount of damage to our business without any returns of a new street and the potential buzz created around the finished project.” The downtown strip is to be ripped up next year as part of a necessary utility upgrade. So as that’s being done the city has opted to have a streetscaping plan put into action. It would fit into a downtown plan put together in 2000, and it could potentially lay to rest gripes about the street’s aesthetic value that continually come to the fore.
But improvements that could include adding foliage, changing street parking as well as creating cafe, shopping and further pedestrian space aren’t free and that cost is supposed to be carried in part by the city and in part by the business community, Mayor Sharon Shepherd pointed out. But, if property owners—who were previously floated a cost estimate of $18,000 apiece during one public consultation —balk at the figure, other pay structures may be examined and that’s what came up at the Monday meeting. Options on the table, but ultimately deferred until a later date, include: • Completing the utility and roadwork upgrades and leaving the sidewalk and parking generally as is • Completing the utility and roadwork upgrades and seeking other funding sources/strategies including grants to enhance the streetscape • Increasing parking rates to cover the streetscape costs over a 20-year period • Enticing a property-owner contribution through other provisions, includ-
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ing free sidewalk café seating and outdoor merchandising. Perrott said his association, was most keen on the fourth option. “We are particularly encouraged by the concepts of no-cost sidewalk space for cafe seating and merchandising as well as significant and meaningful facade improvement incentives,” said Perrott. “Both of these ideas would appear to have direct benefit for business owners and property owners. The association would like to further explore the benefits for our membership.” The matter is still up in the air, as contractor Space2Place, has yet to finish off plans for the street and the associated cost for all improvements. That should happen in the next three to four months.
HALLOWEEN FOR HUNGER…Senior students at Aberdeen Hall Preparatory School in
Kelowna organized a Halloween For Hunger event at their school as all the students and faculty were asked to wear a costume to school and bring a donation for the Kelowna Community Food Bank. The students also collected donations of food during their trick-or-treating on Oct. 31. The result of their efforts was the collection of more than 600 food items for the food bank.
W WATER BOARD
Taxpayers won’t feel budget increase Judie Steeves STAFF REPORTER
An increase of 4.6 per cent in the $3.73 million Okanagan Basin Water Board budget won’t mean taxpayers will have to pay more because assessments have increased in the past year in the valley. The biggest increase for the coming year is in
accounting and auditing services, which are provided by the Central Okanagan Regional District on a cost-recovery basis. Previously, the North Okanagan Regional District provided those services. However, executive director Anna Warwick Sears said she is satisfied the increase is reason-
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able, because there’s been an update of services and items are being tracked more carefully in the new system. It jumped from $30,000 to $75,000 for the year. The discussion took place at the first joint meeting of the OBWB board and its technical advisory committee, the Okanagan Water Stewardship Council in Kelowna. In the provisional budget discussed at Tuesday’s board meeting the overall requisition this year from taxpayers is six cents per
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senior government are expected to add to the funding available for many projects. An addition to the budget this year goes to fund a new UBC Okanagan Water Research Chair, a commitment which was already approved for five years by each of the three regional districts which make up the OBWB. It’s $100,000 a year, beginning next budget year and is equivalent to .2 cents for $1,000 of assessed value. Board members also discussed increasing an item in the budget for looking into management of groundwater in the valley, but in the end, it was decided if more funding is needed, it could be drawn from other areas of the budget, or from grants. Ted van der Gulick from the agriculture ministry noted it’s likely the province would look for leadership from the local community in moving groundwater regulations along. There’s an opportunity for the water board to take on leadership here. The Central Okanagan’s share of the budget requisition is 58 per cent of the total budget, or $2.18 million, up nearly $100,000 from last year. A vote on the budget will be taken at the next board meeting in December. email@example.com
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
introducing Tommy Bahama
FortisBC substation to expand next to Tower Ranch development Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER
Questions on the changing requirements of being a good corporate citizen came to the fore Monday when Kelowna city council took at look at a FortisBC application to expand one of its power substations. While the company was given council’s blessing to continue its plans to expand the existing substation by 25 per cent on property at the corner of McCurdy Road East and Tower Ranch Road, it
came with some cautionary terms. If it clears all the hoops needed to bring it to fruition, Fortis will need to take measures to minimize the impact on the adjacent orchard. And Coun. Robert Hobson suggested that Fortis go even further, and work to minimize concerns area residents may have about the unsightliness of a larger substation through landscaping. That suggestion was met with some resistance from his peers. “I’m in support of the
substation being there, it’s been there for more than 50 years,” said Coun. Graeme James, reacting to comments that residents in the Tower Ranch development would prefer to see it obscured from view. “(Fortis was) there first. I can see if they can work together with the surrounding residential areas, but I am not really sure it’s their responsibility to landscape the entire thing because a new subdivision is there.” Coun. Luke Stack pointed out that 20 years ago, that kind of mindset
capital news A7
would have prevailed, but these days more emphasis is placed on being a good corporate citizen. “Now it’s a residential neighbourhood and it’s important to be a part of the community,” he said. “I think there’s a good neighbour component of this.” The Fortis substation is in the Agricultural Land Reserve—although it was constructed even before there was an ALR—and it will have to go to the Agricultural Land Commission for further approval.
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CORD grapples with pressures of continued population growth Mike Simmons STAFF REPORTER
The regional district is working with cities, towns and districts across the Central Okanagan as they plan how best to cope with future population growth. Projections anticipate the Central Okanagan will add some 65,000 more people over the next 15 years, bringing the area population to around 225,000 residents. Regional growth strategy coordinator David Widdis noted the number is a ballpark figure, and where exactly the growth will occur is also not something that can be precisely defined. Popularity of areas and market conditions for housing are just some of the factors that determine where people choose to settle. What the regional growth strategy does
examine is how to make sure the current Okanagan lifestyle can be maintained despite the addition of several thousand more human beings. This demands planning around facets from agriculture to the environment. “On the whole, we want to grow sustainably, (and) make sure we’re preserving those environmental areas.” Widdis said the process is the review of the strategy which was first adopted in 2000. He said the purpose of the strategy is to promote human settlement in the region, but done in a sustainable way. Regional growth has social, economic and environmental effects. Widdis said the planning process involves getting all of the member municipalities and electoral areas to look beyond their boundaries.
“A lot of their decisions do have impact regionally.” Widdis pointed out air quality, water resources, transportation and affordable housing are also examined within the strategy. The plan does not get into land use specifics, but focuses on how to make processes from aggregate supply to transportation more efficient across the region. Specific municipalities will look at their own transportation systems or community plans within the context of wider goals. These goals are focused on how the region can accommodate its growing population in a sustainable way. Widdis noted all the municipalities in the area are on side to make sure the region is growing in an efficient way and a good way. He added that mu-
nicipalities and electoral areas just have to make sure they are coordinating across the board, and developing with the same priorities in mind. The review process is anticipated to take approximately two years. Widdis noted it may go longer or shorter, as parts of the strategy are examined by municipalities and the public. What municipalities have done in their own community plans will figure into the regional strategy. “We want to try and ultimately stitch the entire region together using those community plans.” Individual municipalities have their own goals that they set for their areas. Widdis added that hopefully everybody will try to strive towards the same large goal of a sustainable community. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Woodhaven Eco Art project closing event The Woodhaven Nature Conservancy will close out for the winter with a walk through the woods filled with treats of image, sound and dance. The Woodhaven walkthrough, part of the Woodhaven Eco Art Project, takes place Saturday, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Among the event highlights: • the much-anticipated Chainsaw Ballet by Denise Kenney and Tanja Woloshen • original art and photo postcards by
Margo Yacheshyn • lantern installations by Cathy Stubington; choral music by Tribal Voices and the Cathedral Singers • Raven Brings the Light—an installation by Stephen Foster • Rustle—a sound and sculpture installation by Maggie Shirley • drumming and sound along the procession with Jimmy Ouma Okello and Zompopo Flores. The procession will wind its way through the park and end with the closing of the gates to mark the
beginning of winter and the ending of the Woodhaven Eco Art project. Meet in the parking lot at 4:30 p.m. The Woodhaven Nature Conservancy is located at 4711 Raymer Rd. in Kelowna. Note that no pets are allowed in the park. The Woodhaven Eco Art Project is supported by the Regional District of the Central Okanagan and the Hampton Fund at UBC. For more information about the project, call Nancy Holmes at 250807-9369; email@example.com.
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A8 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
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When it comes to finding ways to improve community dental care, soft drink companies aren’t generally heralded as the saviour. But when Shirley Goebel heard about the Pepsi Refresh Project, she rallied the troops at Kelowna Gospel Mission’s dental clinic to take a stab at earning a much-needed $100,000 grant that could improve the smiles and health of countless locals. “We need to expand our clinic because we are so overwhelmed with need,” said Goebel, the Mission’s director of dental services. “We’d like to take our clinic from two (dental) chairs to four chairs so we can better serve our community.”
Goebel, who has been with the clinic that addresses dental needs for low income Kelowna residents since it opened six years ago, was introduced to the Pepsi grant competition this summer and geared up to have an application hit the web this fall. Pepsi put the Gospel Mission online as a contestant today and from this point forward, it’s up to voters to help increase the reach of the Mission’s dental program by voting once a day, every day, until Dec. 31 when the winner will be unveiled. There are countless reasons why the community should help the free clinic come out first in the intervening weeks. “We encourage everyone to vote everyday so we can show the rest of Canada how we take care of our own in our communi-
ty,” she said, explaining the clinic, which is staffed with volunteers from UBC dental students out of Vancouver General Hospital and local dentists, is meeting an urgent and growing need. “Right now we are booked several months out…I am still calling referrals from last fall for our restorative clinic, where we provide basic dental care.” It’s something that’s key to overall health, but even the cosmetic aspect of dental care can act as a barrier to those who want to be in the workforce, but aren’t there yet. “They smile, and people say ‘I don’t want that in my business,’” she said. “We really value, as a society, how people look. We have had many clients who we helped get their smiles and they get their
Don’t forget to turn your clocks back one hour on either on Saturday night, Nov. 6, or Sunday morning Nov. 7. The switch to Pacific Standard Time (PST)
from Pacific Daylight Time (PDT) happens at 2 a.m. Sunday morning. In Canada the provinces are responsible for daylight saving time, in British Columbia this is han-
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self-esteem back and now they’re employable and happy.” While the need to expand the clinic’s reach is high, Goebel doesn’t know if they’ll be able to do it without the funds from the Pepsi grant competition. “It’s getting harder and harder to find grant dollars,” she said. “We don’t have any government sponsorship here so we went to Pepsi.” Pepsi is giving away millions each month to fund refreshing ideas that change the world. The ideas with the most votes will receive grants. To vote go to http://www. refresheverything.ca/expandourfreedentalclinic. More information about the Pepsi Refresh Grant can be found at http://www.refresheverything. ca/how-it-works.
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gion observes Mountain Time, and their clocks synchronize with Alberta. The Peace River region does not observe Daylight Savings Time (DST), so their clocks do not change. Saskatchewan has chosen to remain on Central Standard Time year round. In 2007, the provincial government chose to follow the United States and begin DST three weeks earlier and have it last one week longer. “Adjusting our Daylight Saving Time dates will align us with the United States and other Canadian provinces,” then Attorney General Wally Oppal said in 2007. “During a month-long consultation, we received 4,296 written and electronic submissions from the public, business and other organizations. Over 90 per cent were in favour of the change,” he ex-
ADJUSTING OUR DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME DATES WILL ALIGN US WITH THE UNITED STATES… Wally Oppal
plained. As part of the Energy Policy Act, United States moved the DST change. This was an energysaving policy to allow more daylight in the evening hours when energy usage is greatest. George Vernon Hudson presented a scientific paper advocating seasonal time adjustment, now known as DST. Hudson is better known as an entomologist and devoted his time away from his work as a postal clerk to catalogue New Zealand’s insects.
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Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Appeal Court centennial marked Cheryl Wierda STAFF REPORTER
The 100-year history of the appeal court in this province and the landmark decisions it has rendered that shaped our rights were heralded yesterday at a special ceremony in Kelowna marking the centennial of the B.C. Court of Appeal. “This milestone is an opportunity to share our achievements with the public we serve, ensuring the B.C. Court of Appeal is an accessible and transparent court, reflective of its society and times,” said Chief Justice Lance Finch. The event, held in courtroom one of the Kelowna Law Courts, was the final special-sitting of the court’s year-long centenary celebrations around the province.
It also marked the 20th anniversary of the appeal court’s ability to hear cases in Kelowna, although it has been a number of years since an appeal hearing has been held in this community. “Bringing the court to the Interior of the province increases access to justice,” said local Crown lawyer Colin Forsyth on behalf of the attorney general. Much has changed in the law since the B.C. Court of Appeal first sat in Victoria in January 1910. And the decisions of the various justices over the years have left a “significant legacy” of policy and decisions. “They have influenced the development of law and policy on a national scale,” said Clarke Burnett on behalf of the Minister of Justice.
He pointed to such areas as search and seizure and human rights. As well, Forsyth pointed to a decision of the court that was recently upheld by the Supreme Court of Canada that clarified what type of access an accused person can have to a lawyer while under police interrogation. Speakers also reflected on the court’s efforts to be open to the public and Glen Ridgway, president of the Law Society of B.C., urged the court to stay the course. “We must recognize that access to justice is an informed access to justice,” he said. He also highlighted the challenge of the court to deal with the issue of unrepresented litigants and urged the courts to work with the law society to work through that
issue. The Court of Appeal is B.C.’s highest court and hears appeals from the province’s trial courts— Supreme Court and provincial court. It also hears reviews from a number of government agencies and tribunals. As a reviewing court, it focuses on whether the process was conducted fairly and whether the decision complies with established law. In addition to the special sitting here, the three Appeal Court justices in Kelowna for the event were scheduled to have a working lunch with local lawyers yesterday to discuss matters of interest to the local bar, as well as attend a dinner to commemorate the anniversary. firstname.lastname@example.org
capital news A9
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Fair offers up-close look at 21st century careers Instructors from more than 50 diverse disciplines at Okanagan College, along with an equal number of employers from throughout the Okanagan Valley, are gearing up for the largest, and longestrunning career fair in the southern Interior. The 29th annual Okanagan College Career Fair will take place Nov. 7 from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the KLO campus in Kelowna. Potential students curious about careers ranging from traditional arts and sciences to fields like aircraft maintenance engineering, interior decorating, or even audio engineering and music production, can meet instructors to find
out more about educational pathways and career opportunities. Visitors to the free event can also chat with experts and employers from various agencies, like the National Research Council of Canada, the RCMP, Interior Health’s diagnostic imaging department and numerous others. “It’s great to see a lot of exhibitors from previous years come back and support the fair. But it’s also great to have new exhibitors on board this year, like Terus Construction and Anodyne Electronics Manufacturing,” said fair coordinator Michelle Lowry. “It’s a good opportun-
ity for job seekers to find organizations that are actively recruiting employees and learn about educational requirements to secure such jobs.” Back for the second year is the popular community science celebration, which takes place inside the College’s Centre for Learning and features Science World and the Central Okanagan School District. New this year will be a special outdoor trades tent in the front parking lot of the KLO campus, featuring a souped-up golf cart put together by the welding and automotive trades students, plus a metal fabrication apron and weld-
ing trailer. Inside the welding shop itself, visitors can try the welding, using a new virtual reality welding simulator. John Haller, dean of trades and apprenticeship, said the current economy means there is a high level of competition for employment. But he’s equally aware that as baby boomers enter their retirement years, there is a growing need for a new generation of skilled workers. “The projected skills shortages are still forthcoming, which means students should be training now to meet the future demands,” he said.
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A10 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Gardening pioneer remembered as a mom
uesday, Nov.2, would have been my mother’s 93rd birthday. Evelyn Burnett was born in 1916 in Calgary, the second eldest of four children to Leigh and Helen Henderson. In about 1937, her family moved to Kelowna, and shortly after Evelyn met my dad at a United Church Young Peoples function.
FROM THE GROUND UP
Don Burnett They married in 1942 and there began my mom’s passion for all things green and beautiful.
My parents worked together in the Burnett family business and took it over when my grandfather, Arthur Burnett, met his untimely death in a car accident near Princeton in 1952. Mom involved herself in all aspects of the business which included greenhouse production, nursery sales and floristry. She was instrumental in the promotion of the
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business by organizing events such as pumpkin carving contests, wedding shows, apple juicing days and the legendary Christmas Open House Parties which started in 1962 with the last one in 1996. For several years when my brother Al, sister Joan and I were younger, she would have a housekeeper make lunches and take care of us to allow her to do her duties at the garden centre. However, this was only in the busiest part of the year—in spring—as during the rest of the year she focused on our well being and upbringing. One of the memories I have while growing up in the Burnett home was the use of the dining room table. The only time it was used as a place to gather and eat was at Christmas and Easter and perhaps
a few other special occasions. The rest of the time the dining room was the “office.” The table served as a work desk, especially in the winter time when all the organizing for the spring growing season had to be done. Mom spent hours and hours ordering seeds, cuttings and nursery stock as well as making signs for the plant displays and thousands of tags for the bedding plant packs. All of this was done in her beautiful handwriting with felt pen. Seed catalogues were cut into shreds, sacrificed for the pictures she used for her signs. Mom did it all including the bookkeeping with out the use of a computer. Oh how she would have enjoyed the technology of today. Actually, she did experience a taste of what was to come when we
EVELYN BURNETT was a major influence on the horticulture industry in Kelowna. hooked up to a main frame computer in 1978. This was done chiefly for bookkeeping purposes, but at the then age
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of 62 she embraced it with a passion, marveling at its ability to do things at lightning speed which previously took hours of grinding work. She created a custom program to schedule all the seeding and planting times for the bedding plant season and it was still in use until we closed the business in 1997. My mom was a huge influence in the development of the horticultural industry in our city, but most of all she was just my mom.
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School system can improve nutrition habits Eating from A1 without political policy. B.C. could eliminate its reliance on this import system, and the system of trucking food from community to community currently adding harmful emissions believed partially responsible for climate change to the atmosphere, by harnessing the purchasing power of major public institutions, the study suggests. Schools, in particular, could be harnessed to radically alter the retail food industry, first by educating a new generation of climate savvy, health-conscious consumers, but on a more immediate basis by directing their purchasing power toward the local food system. “Schools have huge potential to source food for meal programs from local sources, but also to grow food on school land,” the study reads. “Expanding programs
could have a payoff in terms of nutritious meals for students, but also engaging children in how to grow food and in understanding the components of a healthy diet.” Because schools educate the next generation of decision-makers, the report points out the school system has “tremendous potential for addressing hunger, improving nutrition and teaching kids where food comes from” in curriculum development. The researchers linked with the Think and Eat Green At School research project, underway in the Vancouver School District, are investigating different ways to connect kids and foods more effectively in the school curriculum. The project includes links between classrooms and the UBC farm, nutrition-focused school programming, school gardens and so forth with an eye to har-
Rural road lighting remains an issue
nessing the public sector to amplify the local food system, including farmers markets, community food networks and support for local growers. Lee said his study suggests B.C. should be aiming for 80 per cent self-reliance in its food system by 2030. No one from the Central Okanagan School District, or its board of education, could be reached for comment on how the Central Okanagan school
district purchases food and encourages healthy, nutritious choices; however, the school district has traditionally been a leader in this area, in part due to the on-going advocacy of trustee Anna Hunt-Binkley who has taken a lead role on the issue. During last week’s school board meeting, Hunt-Binkley said she attended the Championing Public Health Nutrition 2010 conference and sat beside Dr. Frances-
co Branca, director of nutrition for health and development for the World Health Organization, who gave the keynote address. She noted this school district’s nutrition policies, which were forwarded to the provincial level and eventually used in the formation of new guidelines in Ontario, were generating significant buzz at the conference under the Ontario guideline’s name. email@example.com
capital news A11
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Fatal from A1 lights in the area. Evans, clad in dark clothing, was struck from behind as she walked in the same direction as traffic along the roadway, which doesn’t have a sidewalk, police said. The death of the George Elliot Secondary student prompted calls for road improvements, and since her passing, the speed limit in front of the high school, located not far from the crash site, was reduced to 30 kilometres per hour. As well, the fog lines have been repainted and crosswalks have been painted where the sidewalks end as part of an effort to encourage students to walk facing traffic. “It’s an ongoing process,” said Lake Country Mayor James Baker, noting many road improvements are in the district’s long term plan. “We are working at it and we’re working with the students (at George Elliot Secondary) and the engineering department.” When the district incorporated 15 years ago, many of the area’s roads met provincial standards for rural roads. Baker says district staff are going after grants
Josie Evans to improve them and they are also requiring sidewalks for new developments. Lodge Road, which is more narrow than Bottom Wood Lake Road and is also used by students, is being targeted for improvements that will hopefully happen in the next year, said Baker.
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A12 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Police produce video in an attempt to find missing man Cheryl Wierda STAFF REPORTER
Police are expected to release a video this
week that they hope will lead to information about the whereabouts of missing Kelowna man Owen Rooney.
The 24-year-old Australian native was last seen the evening of Aug. 14 sitting on a picnic table outside the Grand Forks hos-
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pital and despite numerous searches—including one about a week ago— the young man has not been located. Police say the video will include interviews and a reenactment of Rooney in the area he was last seen. “Hopefully a visual like that might jog a memory,” said Corp. Dan Moskaluk. Before he disappeared, Rooney was at the Shambhala music festival near Salmo and missed his ride back to Kelowna.
He somehow made his way to Christina Lake, where he was assaulted, and was then picked up by a police officer when he was seen hitchhiking. The officer drove Rooney to Grand Forks, where he was planning to take the bus back to Kelowna. But Rooney apparently took the officer’s advice to have his wounds checked out, and he instead checked himself into the Grand Forks Hospital. He was last seen on hospital grounds and left behind a backpack con-
Owen Rooney taining clothes and his cell phone. His wallet and identification papers weren’t among the items left be-
W RICK MERCER
Comedian asks locals for advice Jennifer Smith STAFF REPORTER
Should Rick Mercer eat at RauDZ or Earl’s Kitchen and Bar? This was the question on Twitter Monday as one of Canada’s top comedians tossed a few Tweets around cyberspace to find
a good place to eat in Kelowna. Mercer was in B.C. to do a special segment on the 125th anniversary of the last spike on the Canadian Pacific railway, spending the Halloween weekend in Glacier National Park to do the filming.
By Monday, his publicist confirmed he was in Kelowna enjoying a brief stopover in a very misty version of our city, though the show had no plans to film in the vicinity. The segment of the Mercer Report will air on Nov. 9 in his regular 8 p.m. time slot on CBC,
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hind and have not been located, police have said. Rooney is described as standing 5-foot-9 tall and weighing 160 pounds. At the time of his disappearance, he had very short brown hair and was wearing a dark T-shirt and three-quarter length shorts. Anyone who may have seen Rooney or has information that may help the investigation is asked to contact the Grand Forks Office at 250-442-8288 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800222-8477.
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immediately following the actual Nov. 7 anniversary of the achievement. The last spike was driven between Revelstoke and Sicamous at a stop called Craigellachie in 1885 after a very difficult last stretch through the Rocky Mountains. “As you can imagine there were some obstacles to getting there,” said Jacolyn Daniluck, who is handling media relations for the anniversary celebration this coming weekend. In order to get to the last spike site, the railway had to come through Roger’s Pass and Mercer’s report will include some information on the engineering feats needed to make it all happen— though presumably in his trademark tongue-incheek style. An event will be held Sunday at noon at the Craigellachie site to commemorate the historic anniversary and visitors from the Okanagan are welcome. Parks Canada and Canadian Pacific Railway worked on the celebration together and bringing Mercer in to tell the story. firstname.lastname@example.org
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BUSINESS Straight from DeHart, every Wednesday in the Capital News
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
capital news A13
W DOWNTOWN KELOWNA
Indoor activities will help heat up downtown shoppers Jan Johnson CONTRIBUTOR
As the bright leaves fade and fall, and the air turns chilly, my thoughts naturally turn to warm and inviting indoor activities—like shopping, restaurant-hopping and entertainment. Fortunately for all of us, downtown Kelowna has all these things in spades. Hugely popular Thai restaurant Bai Tong tells me that they’ll be in a new downtown location as of Nov. 1. The restaurant moving to 275 Bernard (the former Red Lotus location). Be sure to pay them a visit in their pretty new spot. Great news. The Bike Shop Cafe, at 101-1357 Ellis St., will host a Fall Concert series, mostly on Saturday nights, from 7 to 9 p.m., featuring many talented musicians with a flair for performing in an intimate coffeehouse setting. The November lineup looks fabulous: Windborn on Nov. 6, and Ritmo Caliente on Nov. 13 just to name a few. How
wonderful to have another place downtown where we can experience live music. This marvelous cafe has been providing yummy fresh food to hungry Kelownians for 12 years now. It’s so great to see that they’re getting into the entertainment business too. For the rest of their line-up and for more info, check out their website, www.bikeshopcafeandcatering.com. Two grand dames of downtown have recently had facelifts (don’t get too excited—I’m talking about buildings). The Kelowna Community Theatre recently had her biggest renovation in 50 years this August. The theatre reopened Sept. 10 with a new theatre rigging system, new flooring and new paint. As one of the busiest theatres in B.C., her new look will be much appreciated by the public. The other building with a recent renovation is the Laurel Packinghouse, at 1304 Ellis St. The building houses
the B.C. Orchard Industry Museum and the B.C. Wine Museum/VQA Wine Shop as well. This grand dame will unveil her facelift at her grand re-opening party on Saturday, Nov. 6, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The celebrations will include activities and fun for all, including a pie walk, entertainment, exhibits by local artisans, and silent auction and lots more. Call 250-763-2417 for more info. An event that’s highly anticipated every November is the Holiday Festival of Creations along with the Potters & Artisans Fall Gift Show & Sale. This year’s festival takes place at Prospera Place on Nov.13, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Nov.14, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The show features gifted artisans from throughout B.C., displaying thousands of unique arts, crafts, food products, gift-giving and home decor ideas. The potters and artisans gift show and sale takes place at the Rotary Centre for the Arts on Nov. 13, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
and Nov. 14, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. What a fabulous way to spend a chilly fall day. Do the shows, then do lunch and a bit more shopping downtown. Who knows, you may be able to tie up your whole Christmas list in one day. One more annual event not to be missed is the Downtown Christmas Light-Up. This year, it will be on Saturday Nov. 27, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. with free familyfriendly events and activities at the Memorial Arena, Kelowna Art Gallery, the Laurel Packinghouse and Kerry Park. Call 250862-3515 for more info. Light-Up events will also be happening at the Towne Centre Mall, 565 Bernard on Saturday, Nov. 27, from 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. Their fun events will include young fiddlers Chloe, Kyle & Co., face painting, children’s crafts and treats, pianist Heather David and magician Leif David. Don’t get left out in the cold, set aside some time to come down and enjoy these wonderful
Bait car thwarts Kelowna carjacker Roger Knox CONTRIBUTOR
Travelling at a high rate of speed toward Vernon, a would-be car thief got a surprise when the car started slowing down on its own in Spallumcheen. Turns out the Kelowna man had taken an RCMP bait car from the Salmon Arm area. The Vernon detachment was notified of the bait car activation at around 9 p.m. Saturday. “A police dog service handler and his dog went out toward Armstrong and set up, and when the vehicle went past them, they called to have the bait car shut down,” said Vernon RCMP spokesman Gord Molendyk. “That happened near Eagle Rock Road on Highway 97A.” When officers are in close proximity to a bait car, they will ask to have the car shut down when it’s safe to do so. In this case, the vehicle had slowed and was on a straight stretch of highway when the call to activate the bait car’s kill
switch was placed. “It’s very much like running out of gas,” said Molendyk. “The kill switch on the vehicle kills the engine, but it still functions so the driver can pull it over.” The lone male occupant was arrested on the spot. Had he chosen to run,
the police service dog was ready to give chase. The man, 43, from the Kelowna area, was also determined by RCMP to be intoxicated. He was slated to appear in Vernon Provincial Court Monday to face charges of possession of stolen property, impaired driving and breach of a
court order, which had the provision that the suspect was not to be alone in a vehicle unless the vehicle’s owner is present.
News from your community Capital News
downtown events. Jan Johnson has coowned Tigerlily Fashions
downtown for 24 years now. If you have any news about downtown shop
openings and/or events, email them to her at email@example.com.
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A14 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
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capital news A15
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A16 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Large tree wanted for Roxby Centennial Plaza
Roxby Centennial Plaza in Rutland will sparkle with holiday lights later this monthâ€”after someone donates a large evergreen to the City of Kelowna. The city park services department is putting out the call to residents who want to donate a live 30- to 40-foot tall spruce or fir tree for the plazaâ€™s Christmas display. This is the first year a large, decorated tree will be erected in the plaza. â€œWeâ€™re looking for a nice, healthy tree from somewhere within the cityâ€™s boundaries,â€? said City of Kelowna arborist Harry Burggraaf.
â€œWe want to do something festive at Roxby Plaza this Christmas, so weâ€™re appealing to the public to offer a tree from their property and weâ€™ll come and cut it down.â€? Anyone who has an appropriate tree to offer can leave their name, address and phone number with the parks services office, 250-469-8503. The city used to ask residents to donate a large tree for a Christmas display at Kerry Park. But for the last two years a living tree in that location has served as the focal point for the downtown Christmas display.
Chance to shred personal info The Kelowna Crime Prevention Association will present Shred Day on Saturday, from 8 a.m. to noon, at the Crown Packaging site parking lot, 2092 Enterprise Way. This event, to help mark National Crime Prevention Week, is meant to
help protect participants from identity theft by professionally destroying any outdated bank statements, credit card statements, cancelled cheques or other documents with sensitive personal information. The professional shredding will be per-
formed on site by Okanagan Paper Shredding Inc. There will be a limit of three banker boxes per household for a minimum donation of $2. Proceeds from this event will help support such programs as Block Watch and Citizenâ€™s Patrol Speed Watch.
GRAT EFU EVER R L FO Remembrance Day Service and Honour Book Launch
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Your best source of community newsâ€”the Capital News
The popularity of the second annual Spooktacular Halloween Pumpkin Walk at Gellatly Nut Farm Regional Park was astounding, say regional district officials. Last Saturday night, some 500 people, including dozens of families dressed in their Halloween costumes, strolled along the pathways of the historic nut orchard that were lined with more than 100 glowing, carved pumpkins. In all, 68 pumpkins vied for votes in the various categories. D. Grattonâ€™s entry was voted Most Original pumpkin, the Scariest pumpkin was entered by A. Bachynsky (see bottom two photos), the Funniest entry came from the Findlater family, the Cutest entry came from M. Hunter, the Best Sport Team pumpkin was from J. Konechny and the creative staff at the Capital News won for the Best Business category (top photo). Another big winner at the event was the West Kelowna Food Bank. Visitors donated more than $200 in cash and enough food to fill the West Kelowna Fire-Rescue ladder truck! The Pumpkin Walk event also featured music from the Mount Boucherie jazz band, entertainment from Greg the Magician, hot beverages and Halloween treats with participation from the Gellatly Nut Farm Society and the Cove Lakeside Resort.
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
capital news A17
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Bronze for Heat women Youngest Rockets W WHL
to get their ice time
It wasn’t precisely the colour of hardware they were looking for. Still, a bronze medal at the BCCAA women’s soccer championship has raised the bar to new heights for the UBC Okanagan Heat program. On Sunday in Surrey, the Heat got past the Vancouver Island University Mariners 3-2 in a shootout in the third-place game for the school’s first medal ever in women’s soccer. But it didn’t look promising early on as VIU out shot the Heat 20-0 in the first half and took a 2-0 lead. Only some stellar goal keeping from allstar Sabrina Gasparic kept UBCO within striking distance. UBCO then rallied in the second half, as Madeleine Greig and Jennifer Kidd scored goals to force a shootout. In penalty kicks, Jennifer Kidd, Kira Byers, Kelsey Satterfield and Sydney Nakazawa all scored for UBCO, while two Mariner players hit the cross bar. “It is a crazy game,” said Heat coach Claire Paterson. “We played really well on Saturday and lost, then we turn around and have one of the worst 45 minutes all season and manage to pull out a win. I am really glad the team turned things around in the second half and managed to pull through.” It was Saturday’s heartbreaking 3-2 loss to Langara in the semifinals—their only defeat of the season—that ultimately cost the Heat a shot at gold. The Heat and Falcons ended regulation tied 2-2, then would play two scoreless 15-minute overtime sessions. In the shootout, two Heat players missed their kicks, while Langara con-
Warren Henderson STAFF REPORTER
Bruce Hamilton isn’t normally a proponent of carrying more than two 16-year-old players on his roster. But considering his club’s listless start to the 2010-11 WHL campaign, the Kelowna Rockets GM sees an opportunity to invest some time in the club’s future. The Rockets got just a little bit younger this week when they added Colton Heffley, 16, from his midget team in Swift Current. The Saskatchewan-based Legionnaires have been struggling on the ice and Hamilton believes Heffley—who can play defense or forward— would be better served playing in Kelowna. The team’s other 16-year-olds are defenceman Damon Severson and forward Jason Siebert. The Rockets also have six players who are 17. “I don’t think there’s any panic, but playing the way we are right now, we might as well get our
young guys going and get them learning what it’s going to take to play here,” Hamilton said. “I’m not a big believer in having a bunch of young guys around, but if you look at the real picture, we’ve got a lot of older guys who aren’t doing much right now. I’d like to try and get them all into at least 40 games or so.” With the addition of Heffley, the Rockets’ roster now stands at 25, a number Hamilton expects to pare down by two in the not-too-distant future. Asked if a trade or two might be in the offing, Hamilton said it’s far too early for a roster shakeup—regardless of whether the Rockets would be a buyer or seller. Besides, he said, at just 15 games into the season, making knee-jerk decisions is never the best approach. “As tight as the league is right now, you win three games are you’re right back in the middle of it,” he said. “It’s still early, so we’re not panicking.” When it comes to
trade talk, defenceman of the year Tyson Barrie is, not surprisingly at the top of the wish-list for other WHL clubs. “I get calls about Tyson and Mitchell Callahan all the time, they’re the only two guys teams are really interested in,” said Hamilton. “I have no intention of trading Tyson, he’s too important for us in the development of our young defencemen, like Severson. Unless a deal blew our socks off, I don’t see doing anything with either of those guys. “I’m not going to trade an 18-, 19-, or 20-year-old to get an 18-,19-, 20-yearold in return,” he added. “We’d rather get our kids started and get them playing.” The Rockets are in the midst of a stretch of four games in five nights. Kelowna will be in Kamloops Wednesday, in Vancouver on Friday, then will return home to play the Chilliwack Bruins on Saturday. whenderson @kelownacapnews.com
PAUL YATES/VANCOUVER SPORTS PICTURES
UBC OKANAGAN’S Amanda Fehr (left) and Alexa Kennedy battle a pair of
Langara players in the semifinals of the BCCAA soccer championship Saturday in Surrey. nected on all four of their attempts for the win. For the Heat, which went 10-0-2 in the regular season, it was a tough result to swallow—but the only blemish on an otherwise highly successful season. “It’s probably one of the toughest losses to accept,” said graduating forward Emma Nixon. “We outplayed the opposition for 110 minutes, and every single person left it all out on the field. Unfortunately it didn’t work out in our
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favor but we still have so much to be proud of as we accomplished so much this season.” Under coach Paterson’s guidance for the last three seasons, the Heat women have taken some dramatic steps forward. After missing the playoffs in 2008, the UBCO women went 5-4-3 in 2009 to make it to the post season for the first time school history. In 2010, the Heat finished atop the BCCAA’s Group A with an unbeat-
en record. In addition, striker Alexa Kennedy led the conference in goals and was named the BCCAA player of the year, while Paterson was chosen as coach of the year. In other news from the BCCAA championship, Kelowna product Jessie Weninger, 18, of the VIU Mariners was named a tournament all-star as a midfielder. whenderson @kelownacapnews.com
Warriors 2 from Surrey Coming off what could be their most consistent effort of the B.C. Hockey League season, the Westside Warriors will be looking to keep a modest two game winning streak going this weekend. The Warriors swept both ends of a home-andhome series with the Surrey Eagles last weekend, winning 4-2 at Royal LePage Place on Friday and then traveling to Surrey on Saturday and winning
I THOUGHT WE PUT OUR BEST EFFORT FORWARD FOR TWO STRAIGHT GAMES WHICH WE HADN’T DONE FOR A WHILE. Darren Yopyk
5-3. “No question, we had a good weekend,” said
Warriors’ coach Darren Yopyk. “I thought we put our best effort forward for two straight games which we hadn’t done for a while.” The two wins improved the Warriors record to 9-8-1-1 this season, fifth place in the BCHL Interior Conference. Special teams were key to the club’s victories See Warriors A18
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A18 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
SCORECARD B.C. MAJOR MIDGET LEAGUE
WESTERN HOCKEY LEAGUE Excludes Tuesday
Western Conference BC Division 1 2 3 4 5
Vancouver Giants Prince George Cougars Kamloops Blazers Chilliwack Bruins Kelowna Rockets
U.S. Division 1 2 3 4 5
Portland Winterhawks Tri-City Americans Seattle Thunderbirds Everett Silvertips Spokane Chiefs
GP 18 16 16 13 14
W 10 9 8 8 4
L 6 6 7 5 10
OTL 1 1 0 0 0
SL 1 0 1 0 0
PTS 22 19 17 16 8
GP 15 17 12 13 13
W 12 11 5 5 6
L 2 4 3 4 7
OTL 0 1 2 1 0
SL 1 1 2 3 0
PTS 25 24 14 14 12
Eastern Conference East Division 1 2 3 4 5 6
Saskatoon Blades Swift Current Broncos Moose Jaw Warriors Prince Albert Raiders Brandon Wheat Kings Regina Pats
Central Division 1 2 3 4 5 6
Kootenay Ice Red Deer Rebels Lethbridge Hurricanes Medicine Hat Tigers Edmonton Oil Kings Calgary Hitmen
GP 15 17 16 17 17 15
W 11 9 7 5 6 5
L 4 8 8 8 10 8
OTL 0 0 0 2 0 1
SL 0 0 1 2 1 1
PTS 22 18 15 14 13 12
GP 15 16 14 12 15 14
W 11 11 6 7 5 4
L 3 5 5 5 9 10
OTL 0 0 0 0 0 0
SL 1 0 3 0 1 0
PTS 23 22 15 14 11 8
KELOWNA ROCKETS 2010-11 WHL SCHEDULE October 26 29 30 November 2 3 5 6 10 12 13 19 20 24 27
TUE FRI SAT
BRANDON @ PORTLAND @ PORTLAND
3-1 4-2 6-1
L L L
GP Greater Van Canadians 14 Cariboo Cougars 14 Vancouver NW Giants 12 S. Island Thunderbirds 14 Valley West Hawks 13 Okanagan Rockets 12 Vancouver NE Chiefs 12 North Island Silvertips 12 Fraser Valley Bruins 11 Kootenay Ice 12 Thompson Blazers 12
W 11 10 9 6 6 6 4 4 3 2 0
Nov. 6-7 Okanagan Rockets
South Island Thunderbirds
PRINCE GEORGE @ KAMLOOPS @ VANCOUVER CHILLIWACK EDMONTON PRINCE GEORGE @ KAMLOOPS @ PRINCE GEORGE @ PRINCE GEORGE REGINA @ SPOKANE
7:05 PM 7:00 PM 7:30 PM 7:05 PM 7:05 PM 7:05 PM 7:00 PM 7:00 PM 7:00 PM 7:05 PM 7:00 PM
L 3 4 2 3 4 6 5 7 7 9 11
OTL 0 0 1 5 3 0 3 1 1 1 1
PTS 22 20 19 17 15 12 11 9 7 5 1
GF 61 67 53 53 49 38 51 35 36 35 18
GA 35 43 32 49 29 45 51 41 43 55 73
CAPITAL NEWS CENTRE HOCKEY LEAGUES
W Winfield Storm 7 Ford Bronco’s 6 Rutland Red Army 7 Raiders 5 Ice Men 2 LCM Muggers 1 Linesmen 0 Div. 2 Triple D Auto Air-Ease Destroy Moose Kelowna Bisons Buckaroos Caps GolfWest
L 1 1 2 3 4 7 8
T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
OTL 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
GF 35 36 74 53 22 32 8
GA 25 23 34 29 31 52 66
PIM 113 48 52 44 78 109 62
PTS 14 13 14 10 5 2 0
L 0 0 3 4 5 5 6
T 0 0 0 1 0 1 0
OTL 0 1 1 0 1 0 0
GF 64 60 32 23 34 24 40
GA 36 33 30 36 49 43 50
PIM 71 38 55 48 69 52 42
PTS 16 13 9 5 5 5 4
L 2 3 3 4 4 5 6 10
T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
OTL 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0
GF 48 50 37 54 40 43 38 22
GA 42 40 35 40 27 35 45 68
PIM 74 105 64 74 92 60 91 66
PTS 15 14 13 12 12 10 7 0
W 6 4 3 1
L 1 3 4 6
T 0 0 0 0
OTL 0 0 0 0
GF 41 47 25 24
GA 26 30 32 49
PIM 40 68 68 38
PTS 12 8 6 2
W 4 4 3 3 0
L 0 1 0 3 6
T 0 0 0 0 0
OTL 2 0 2 0 0
GF 28 19 19 22 12
GA 16 15 16 23 30
PIM 12 12 28 32 26
PTS 10 8 8 6 0
W 8 6 4 2 2 2 2
W HM Senators 7 Red Wings 7 Kelowna Barons 6 Browns 6 Team Shurwood 6 West Coast Chiefs 5 Nissan Titans 3 Kelowna Blues 0 OVER 35
TUE WED FRI SAT WED FRI SAT FRI SAT WED SAT
Raiders Bruins The Chiefs The Vipers Ladies Comp The Liquidators Mistix Cabana Cruizers Crush Mission Blues
WESTSIDE WARRIORS 2010-11 SCHEDULE Fri, Oct. 29 Westside
Sat, Oct. 30 Westside
7:00P 5 Surrey
Fri, Nov. 5 7:00P Coquitlam @ Westside Royal LePage Place
GP 21 21 21 20 19 20 22 19
Penticton Trail Vernon Salmon Arm Westside Merritt Prince George Quesnel
Sat, Nov. 6 7:30P Westside @ Merritt Nicola Valley Arena Thu, Nov. 11 7:00P Westside @ Prince George Prince George Coliseum Fri, Nov. 12 7:30P Westside @ Quesnel Quesnel Twin Arenas
W 14 13 11 13 9 4 5 5
L 6 7 5 7 8 11 15 13
T 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1
OTL 1 1 4 0 1 5 2 0
PTS 29 27 27 26 20 13 12 11
KIJHL STANDINGS Okanagan Div ision
Osoyoos Coyotes Kelowna Chiefs Penticton Lakers Princeton Posse
GP 20 19 19 18
Fri, Nov. 19 7:00P Prince George @ Westside Royal LePage Place
W 15 10 7 3
L 1 9 12 13
T 1 0 0 1
OTL 3 0 0 1
PTS 34 20 14 8
Kelowna Chiefs KIJHL
Sat, Nov. 20 7:00P Westside @ Salmon Arm Sunwave Centre
Fri, Nov. 5 7:00P North Okanagan Knights Kelowna - Rutland Arena
Tue, Nov. 23 7:00P Langley @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Sat, Nov. 6 7:00P Kelowna Chiefs Revelstoke Forum
Thu, Nov. 25 7:00P Prince George @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Sat, Nov. 13 7:00P Beaver Valley Nitehawks Kelowna - Rutland Arena
Fri, Nov. 26 7:00P Penticton @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Tue, Nov. 16 7:00P Kelowna Chiefs South Okanagan Events Center
Tue, Nov. 30 7:00P Victoria @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Fri, Nov. 19 7:00P Princeton Posse Rutland Arena
Wed, Dec. 1 7:00P Westside @ Penticton South Okanagan Events Centre
Sat, Nov. 20 7:35P Kelowna Chiefs Oliver Arena
Fri, Dec. 3 7:00P Westside @ Vernon Wesbild Centre
Fri, Nov. 26 7:00P Kelowna Chiefs Princeton & District Arena
Sat, Dec. 4 7:00P Vernon @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Sat, Nov. 27 7:00P Osoyoos Coyotes Kelowna - Rutland Arena
Tue, Dec. 7 7:00P Quesnel @ Westside Royal LePage Place
Tue, Nov. 30 7:00P Kelowna Chiefs Sicamous & District Recreation Centre
Warriors can claim fourth best power play unit in BCHL Warriors from A17 against Surrey, the third highest scoring team in the BCHL. The Warriors allowed just two power play goals against, both goals coming with just seconds remaining on Eagles’ power plays. “The biggest thing
with special teams is momentum,” said Yopyk. “Sometimes those kills or power plays create momentum. So far this season we’ve been pretty good.” Heading into the weekend the Warriors sport the fourth best power play unit in the league and
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the fifth best penalty kill. Still the club has struggled with consistency, something Yopyk hopes turns around. “We’ve had some very good hockey games and we’ve had some not so good games,” he said. “We haven’t played consistent enough. We have to keep things simple and outwork teams.” This weekend the Warriors play Friday at home to Coquitlam before traveling to Merritt to play the Centennials on Saturday.
The Express sit at 8-80-3 in the Coastal Conference while Merritt has just four wins this season. One of those came against Westside however. Yopyk says the Warriors want to build on two straight wins with solid efforts this weekend. “That’s our goal,” he said. “We’re going to have a good week of practice and work on some things. It’s about having a consistent effort and if we do that then I think we will be fine.”
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Wednesday, November 17th 6:30-7:30 • Coaches Appreciation 7:30-9:30 • AGM Coast Capri Hotel all members welcome to attend
A Gift in Memory Makes a Difference 250-860-2356
SPORTS Season previews Athlete profiles Game summaries Scores
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
capital news A19
Cariboo 2 from Ok Rockets
OKANAGAN ROCKETS goaltender Connor DeMelo goes for the poke check against the Cariboo Cougars in BCMML action Saturday at the Capital News Centre.
W HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
Bears in must-win position Warren Henderson STAFF REPORTER
It was a scenario Mt. Boucherie head coach Mike Godwin would rather not have faced. As it is, the Bears must win on the final night of the B.C. high school regular season to make the playoffs. The injury-riddled Bears (1-2) will host Salmon Arm (2-1) Friday at 5 p.m. at the Apple Bowl in the Okanagan AAA Conference finale. If the Bears win by 12 points or more, they will finish in second spot. A win by less than 12 and Boucherie will take third place and go on the road for the playoffs. A loss, and Mike Godwin’s team is out. “We just have to concentrate on winning and not worry about by how much,” Godwin said. “That’s easier said than done, Salmon Arm is a pretty good team. The guys will have to get back to basics, come out and be ready to play.” With KSS having clinched first spot, the Bears were hoping they’d also have a post season berth already sewed up. But a 34-27 loss Friday to South Kamloops has left their year hanging in the balance. Starting quarterback John Cochrane missed the game with an injury will not likely be back this week. Leading rusher Mikail Maloff left in the second quarter and is
questionable for Friday. Safety/running back Matt Meerdink and centre Keegan Pinchbeck-Kerr were
also sidelined in the loss to the Titans. More than 200 yards rushing and 145 yards
An undermanned Okanagan Rockets squad came up empty in a B.C. Major Midget League weekend set as Brandon West made his debut as the club’s interim head coach. The Rockets, dogged by a number of injuries and suspensions, lost a pair of games on home ice to the Cariboo Cougars. On Saturday at CNC, the Cougars were 7-4 winners as the Rockets—with just 14 skaters—were able to dress only four defenceman, including 14-yearold call-up Connor Harding. Harlan Orr scored twice in the loss, with Jordan Burns and Mat Lambert adding singles as Okanagan’s four-game winning streak came to an end. On Sunday, the Cougars completed the sweep with a 7-2 win. The 14 goals surrendered is the most allowed by the Rockets in a two-
game set this season. “Our hockey team prides ourselves in our defensive zone coverage” said West. “We didn’t work hard enough in our own zone this weekend to win hockey games. We will learn from this and get back at it on Tuesday and Thursday in preparation for another couple of tough games in Victoria next weekend.” West took over the Rockets on an interim basis when head coach Misko Antisin accepted a professional coaching offer in Switzerland. West and the Rockets (6-6-0) will visit the South Island Thunderbirds on Saturday and Sunday.
It was a weekend of mixed results as the Kelowna Chiefs split a pair of games in KIJHL action. On Friday, the Chiefs took down the home town Princeton Posse 5-2.
Colten DeFrias paced the Kelowna attack with two goals and two assists, while Dane Rupert added a goal and two assists. Mark Mackenzie and Luke Richardson had the other goals while Conor Barrie stopped 33 shots for the win in goal. On Saturday, the Chiefs were swamped 11-1 by the Okanagan Division-leading Osoyoos v. The hometown Coyotes, who bolted out to a 5-0 first period lead, scored four times on the power play. Landon Andrusiak had the lone marker for the Chiefs who were out shot 56-33. Kelowna (10-9-0-0) sits second in the Okanagan Division, 14 points back of Osoyoos (15-1-13). The Chiefs return to action this Friday night against the North Okanagan Knights. Face off at Rutland Arena is 7 p.m.
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A20 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
SPORTS W COLLEGIATE
Heat women start 2-0
WARREN HENDERSON/CAPITAL NEWS
TAYLOR MASSEY of Okanagan Adventist Academy carries the ball past a couple of defenders
from Fraser Valley Adventist Academy during a 20-team flag football tournament held recently at Quigley Elementary. About 250 students from B.C. and Alberta schools took part in the weekend-long sports and fellowship event.
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The UBC Okanagan Heat looked every bit like the two-time defending CCAA womenâ€™s volleyball champs sweeping their first two matches of the 2010-11 campaign. Steve Manuelâ€™s crew opened up on Friday night in Abbotsford with a 3-0 (25-13, 25-17, 25-14) dismantling of the CBC Bearcats. Newcomer Myrte Schon paced the Heat with 13 kills and three aces. Kaylan Gouldsborough added 10 kills and Kenrda Wayling had nine digs and two aces. After playing all of their exhibition matches against Canada West competition, Manuel was pleased with the way his team adjusted for the start of BCCAA season. â€œAll of our pre season competition was against Canada West teams where the speed and pace of the game is quite different,â€? said Manuel, the Heatâ€™s head coach. â€œI thought we adapted well and overall we played well.â€? On Saturday, the Heat were pushed harder by the
Fraser Valley Cascades before emerging with a 3-0 win (25-20, 25-20, 2519). Schon again led the way with 10 kills and seven digs. Goldsborough and Wayling added eight and six kills, respectively, while setter Caitlin Nyhus had eights digs. â€œWe saw again over the course of this weekend how tough teams will play against us,â€? said Nyhus. â€œWe need to be the team that works harder than everyone else, thatâ€™s how we won our two national championships and thatâ€™s what we have to do to win a third.â€? The Heat womenâ€™s and menâ€™s squads will play their home openers this weekendâ€”Friday against Capilano and Saturday against Douglas.
The UBC Okanagan menâ€™s squad opened the 2010-11 BCCAA season with a split of their first two matches in Abbotsford. On Friday, the Heat took care of CBC in
straight sets (25-22, 2517, 25-19). Third-year player, Nate Speijer led the Heat with 16 kills, while year, Greg Niemantsverdriet followed with 10 kills. Mark Broome led the team with three blocks, while Chris Howe recorded a career-high 1.000 attack percentage On Saturday, a tightly contested match from start to finish saw Fraser Valley defeat UBCO 3-1 (22-25, 25-27, 25-23, 21-25). It was the Heatâ€™s first conference loss in 17 matches. â€œIn a nutshell, we just werenâ€™t prepared for UFV,â€? said Heat coach Greg Poitras. â€œThey did what was necessary to beat us and were very disciplined in attacking our weaknesses. We were outworked by the Cascades as they put on a defensive performance that we havenâ€™t seen this year,â€? Poitras said. Speijer led the Heat Saturday with 17 kills, while Niemantsverdriet had 14. Howe had seven kills and three blocks.
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www.kelownacapnews.com capital news A21
On defense, Cole Lindsay had five tackles and an interception. The Voodoos (0-3) wrap up their season Friday at 7:30 p.m. against the Okanagan regular season champion KSS Owls (3-0) at the Apple Bowl. whenderson @kelownacapnews.com
A22 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Owls win 9th straight valley title McKinley steals show The defending B.C. champs are on their way back to provincials. The Kelowna Owls won their ninth consecutive Okanagan Valley AAA girls field hockey championship Saturday at the CNC turf with a 4-0 shutout of the South Kamloops Titans in the final. Parke Prodan, Suzanne de Lange, Jonel Boileau and Breezy Beadury scored first-half goals for KSS, while Didi Kahl earned the shutout. Boileau earned player of the game honours, with honourable mention going to Parke Prodan. It was a satisfying weekend of field hockey for the Owls who hadn’t been playing their best heading into valley championship. “The Owls returned to their brand of field hockey after having a bit of a letdown in the past two weeks,” said Owls head coachArnar Bernhardsson who, along with assistants Lorne Buna and Brian Demug, have coached KSS to the last eight valley titles. After the Owls built up a 4-0 lead, Bernhardsson said the defense for Kelowna held firm. “The Titans threatened a few times but the Owls defensive crew of Sam Coyston, Kimiko Durer, Tayler Sawchuck, Lioba
for Thistletown boxers Kelowna’s Thistletown Boxing Club had a solid weekend at the B.C. Summer Games Box Off hosted by Thistletown and the Kelowna Boxing Club last weekend. Connor McKinley stole the show with two consecutive wins including one over Kelowna Boxing Club member Daniel Lambert in the 64 kilogram class. McKinley was named the B.C. provincial champion and the tournament’s best boxer and both he and Lambert will represent B.C. at the 2011 Canada Games early next year
his first trip into the ring. In the 69 kg class Thistletown’s Ryan Stewart returned to the ring after a year-and-a-half off and handily defeated Daniel Joseph of Mission City Boxing. Thistletown Boxing Club also graciously accepted the 2010 B.C. best female boxer award on behalf of Kirby Fahlman, one of the club’s founding members and boxers who passed away earlier this year. The club is traveling to Surrey for the 2011 B.C. Provincial Championships this weekend.
Canadians ready for world tourney Emanuel Sequeira DAVE CONNOR/CONTRIBUTOR
KELOWNA OWLS Grade 10 defender Aly Weller (left) battles for possession
against a South Kamloops opponent in the Okanagan Valley girls field hockey final Saturday at the CNC turf. Junker, Aly Weller and Rachelle Sandhar as well as keeper Didi Kahal did an outstanding job of shutting them down and limiting their opportunities on goal,” he said. The Owls advanced to the final thanks to another dominant 4-0 win over the Mt. Boucherie Bears in
the Saturday morning’s semifinal. de Lange scored twice, with Boileau and Sarah Eppler adding singles. Nav Bahia picked up the shutout. de Lange was the player of the game. Penticton beat Mt. Boucherie 1-0 in penalty strokes to take the bronze
medal. The Owls will be the Okanagan’s No. 1 seed at the provincial championship, Nov. 10 to 12 at the University of Victoria. South Kamloops will battle a Fraser Valley opponent Wednesday in Kelowna for a qualifying berth to provincials.
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in Halifax. In the super-heavyweight (91-plus kg) division Travis Kane of Thistletown scored a knockout over Steve Long of Nanaimo. Kane was trailing after two rounds and needed the knockout to win. He got it with 15 seconds left in the final round when his opponent could not continue. Other bouts saw Austin Riggs (48 kg) of Thistletown win an exhibition bout over Eric Hahn-Hill of Peachland while Ryan Luhtala (64 kg) of Thistletown earned a win over Isaah Holt of Peachland in
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Bob Nicholson would love to see a Canada West versus Canada East final, but he admits some of the scouts wouldn’t. And while parents who have kids on different teams are in a no-win situation when their children face each other, the president and CEO of Hockey Canada confesses which side he would cheer for. “I guess I’d have to be biased and cheer for the west, but I better watch how I say that,” joked Nicholson, who grew up and played his minor hockey in Penticton. And while Nicholson
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would love to see Canada West win on South Okanagan Events Centre Ice on Nov.14, it would be a no-lose situation for him if the two Canadian teams meet. That’s something that hasn’t happened since 2007 when Canada West won 4-1, when Penticton Vees alumni Zac Dalpe lit up the east with a hat trick. Nicholson has spoken to the Canada East side, guided by former NHL defenceman Todd Gill. “They are really excited,” Nicholson said of Canada East brass. “They think they have a really good team. They think it is one of their strongest. It’s going to be great for
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the fans.” Entering the tournament, Canada’s longstanding rivals from the south have won back-toback tournaments, with Vees alumni Beau Bennett helping the U.S. side last year. However, it’s not just the Americans that Canadian fans and players should be weary of. “Don’t take Switzerland lightly,” said Nicholson. “I’m pretty sure they are going to have four players that played in the World Juniors last year. You just start with that as returning players. They were a pretty good team at the World Juniors so they are going to be pretty good. Swiss hockey has really improved, and if Team Canada doesn’t play their best games, they could be in a little bit of trouble.” Nicholson was on hand for the roster announcement in Penticton. “I think it’s very special for it to be in Penticton,” said Nicholson, who is excited to watch local players Madison Dias and Mark MacMillan. However, Nicholson is also excited about the people in hockey the tournament is attracting. “I have talked to a lot of NHL general managers about the calibre of the players here,” said Nicholson, who during his speech for the announcement said this tournament will attract more scouts than the World Junior Championship. “They are really excited. I know there’s going to be a lot of interest. Any time you get a couple of real good Canadian teams and you bring in some of the European teams, it’s going to be really exciting for all of the fans.”
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
capital news A23
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A24 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
The Capital News is a division of Black Press, at 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C. V1X 7K2
KAREN HILL Publisher
BARRY GERDING Managing Editor
Advertising Manager ALAN MONK Real Estate Weekly Manager TESSA RINGNESS Production Manager GLENN BEAUDRY Flyer Delivery Manager AMBER GERDING Classified Manager RACHEL DEKKER Office Manager
W OUR VIEW
Winds of revolt are building
irst it was the Liberals starting to implode over the harmonized sales tax debacle. Liberal insiders started calling for Premier Gordon Campbell to step down while the party faithful stood behind the leader. Then it was the NDP’s turn. It all started innocently enough with a couple of un-vetted lines penned by Cariboo North MLA Bob Simpson. He was turfed from cau-
cus, which started the ball rolling. Every day it seems we hear more New Democrats are disaffected with James’ leadership. Simpson’s riding association executive have supported him and passed a motion calling for a leadership review in 2011. All of a sudden, while it appeared all the NDP had to do was show up in 2013 and they would form government, everything has changed. It seems like Campbell is more likely to sur-
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vive the internal party revolt than James. One thing the NDP revolt has going for it is that it appears that accidental coup will see James’ ouster sooner rather than later. Campbell, on the other hand, looks like he’ll be able to hang on for a while. Why does that benefit the NDP? Because if they are going to head into the next election with a new leader, better to get one
in place now. Same goes for the Liberals. If there is one lesson to be learned from British Columbia politics, it’s that when the winds of leadership change start blowing, they don’t usually stop until they’ve accomplished their goal. It’s hard for any political leader to survive a revolt from within. And that is what we’ve seen with both the Liberals and the NDP.
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Water-phobic roof no secret–nobody asked the (stupid) question
or nearly half a eld below, means the CITY fi billion dollars, roof cannot be opened CONFIDENTIAL or closed when it is you’d think the new retractable roof actually raining. Waover Vancouver’s B.C. ter, he says, could pool Place Stadium could be in the folds of the maopened and closed in terial the roof is made the rain. Alistair of and damage the But you’d be Waters high-priced lid. wrong. But if you are The reason for havplanning to take in a ing it may be to enjoy days when the game at the stadium some time afweather is not inclement but it will ter next September, when the work require prognostication, not procrasis scheduled to be complete, fear not tination, to decide if the new roof for your own comfort. Howard Crosshould be open or closed. ley says the larger fixed portion of According to the stadium’s gener- the roof will cover all 55,000 seats, al manager, the design of the retractso spectators will not have to contend able portion, which only covers the with Vancouver’s famous “liquid sun-
shine.” (That is as long as a strong wind is not blowing at the same time. Apparently, the new roof will also be unable to close during a wind storm.) So, instead of trying to deal with the weather as it happens, stadium staff will rely on weather forecasts prior to an event and decide then if the roof should be left open or closed. Given that the new roof is costing more than four times the price of the entire facility when it was build in 1983—and one-third more than the original budgeted cost in 2009—news of the opening and closing limitations has come as a shock to some. But B.C. Place officials say it was never a secret, the media just never asked. The reason for the limitation is be-
cause the building itself cannot support the weight of a metal retractable roof so the material fold out version had to be used. The opening and closing will operate like a giant horizontal curtain, with the roof stored in a large unit high above centre field when open. It will be a replacement for the iconic “marshmallow” air-supported material dome that used to crown B.C. Place. For 27 years it was a distinctive part of the city’s skyline. But wear, tear, age and the a desire to play outdoors when indoors, spelled the end for the original roof. B.C. taxpayers are now paying for the province’s latest “mega-project— the largest roof retrofit of its kind in
the world. Over the years, the stadium has hosted every one from the Queen to the Pope, from Olympians to rock stars and sports teams to boat shows. All under a fixed roof. But the desire for fresh, rather than pressurized, air was too much. So, for $458 million—more than $500 million when you take other stadium improvements into account— taxpayers are getting a new roof that only does part of the job. Given the facility is a sports stadium there’s really just one thing to say—somebody dropped the ball here. Alistair Waters is the Capital News’ assistant editor. firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
No debate on genetically modified crops To the editor: I am deeply disappointed with both Okanagan-Coquihalla MP Stockwell Day and Kelowna-Lake Country MP Ron Cannan, as each had an opportunity to stand up for natural food and natural farmers. But on Oct. 27, both voted to prematurely end the debate about genetically modified food crops. Despite having received over 3,000 signatures from local constituents in support of Bill C474 neither elected representative made a stand in Parliament to protect our natural food supply. Why is that? The supporters of genetic engineering had their say in the House of Commons but the farmers who are losing their export markets and livelihoods were shown the door before they were allowed to speak. The president of the National Farmers Union and the Canadian Organic Growers wanted to tell Parliament that the seeds and pollen from gene-altered plants are contamin-
ating the fields of natural farmers. This means that farmers cannot sell their crops to any of the 28 countries that make up the European Union. Europeans do not want to eat plants genetically altered to produce their own insecticides inside the plant. Europe rejects GMOs (genetically modified organisms) for health and environmental reasons. To add insult to injury, farmers not only lose their export markets when their fields are contaminated, they are also sued for using the gene-altered seeds without a license. Do you know how to stop the wind? No, and neither do the farmers. Bill C474 is a bill that protects natural farmers by requiring that “an analysis of potential harm to export markets be conducted before the sale of any new genetically engineered seed is permitted.” There was nothing wrong with natural seeds, so why mess with nature? The chan-
ges to the seeds through genetic manipulation are permanent and create a dependency on foreign corporations like Monsanto that own most patents on gene-altered seeds. What was wrong with free unpatented seeds? The vote whether to include farmers on this crucial debate about farming was so close that if Ron Cannan and Stockwell Day had chosen to support an extension, then the natural farmers likely would have had their concerns heard before the final vote on Bill C474. Now Parliament will ‘blindly’ vote on the real issues that organic and conventional farmer’s face. It’s not too late to tell Stockwell Day and Ron Cannan that citizens do care about real food and natural farming and want them to support Bill C474.
patience, just to name a few. The decision to end it all while behind the wheel is sometimes spontaneous; like when a large truck or a bus comes into view there is no regard for the life of the oncoming driver. Most people don’t awaken in the morning thinking: Today I’m going to die in a car accident; but some do because it’s the easy way out—sad but true. I’ve lost a few trucking friends because of suicide drivers. Truck drivers are not guaranteed safety because of the size of their vehicle. During the cleanup of the carnage of a crash scene long lineups of impatient drivers occur, especially in highway crashes. After sometimes hours of being inconvenienced, the traffic is finally moving again. This is when road rage really shows, when some drivers who are now being overly cautious, inconvenience those who are trying to make up for lost time, and again make potentially deadly situations.
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I think what should be done at a crash scene is this: Remove the survivors and the bodies of the deceased and get them the attention they need. Move the destroyed vehicles to the side of the road and then let the inconvenienced driving public loose. If any have aspirations of making up for lost time they will at least be viewing the wreckage on the way by and realize there are consequences for driving with a poor attitude. I would like to remind people that those memorials also serve as a reminder to pay attention to our driving habits and to remain vigilant and aware while driving because, as reality dictates, there are consequences. Instead of being in a rush when we drive by these memorials we should take the time to send up a prayer or think of the families whose lives were destroyed and remind ourselves this could be your family or friends. Norm Ferris, Winfield
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Roadside memorials serve a good purpose To the editor: I agree with roadside memorials. The person or persons who died at that location, for whatever reason, were loved and cared for by family and friends who took the time to mark that place. The deceased should be recognized for that fact. As a professional driver for the past 45 years I have witnessed the aftermath of many vehicle crashes. I have seen blood running out of what was left of cars that only a few moments earlier had happy caring family members in them. I’ve witnessed medics trying to bring life back to dead bodies without success; survivors who were so shocked they didn’t know what hit them or where they were; innocent victims of some driver who wasn’t paying attention for whatever reason. There are many reasons why some people cause crashes—speed, alcohol, drugs, distractions, phones, suicidal tendencies, attitude, im-
capital news A25
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We can creatively frame anything.
Don’t mess with our plan for medical services To the editor: Former prime minister Brian Mulroney spoke to chief executives in Montreal as reported in the Vancouver Sun, Oct. 21, 2010. His subject was health care. To quote Mr. Mulroney: “a serious adult discussion is called for and I believe a blue ribbon panel of medical and financial experts could provide a sensible framework
for the debate and for the decisions needed.” You will note we peasants were not included in that “blue ribbon panel.” He further suggests: “Canada needs to strike a better balance between the intrinsic value of universal medicare and the capacity of Canadians to fund the system through their taxes.” Amazing how Brian
Mulroney keeps coming out of the woodwork. I don’t think I would want Brian Mulroney anywhere near discussions about Medicare and I doubt I have to remind you of Brian Mulroney’s political history. He, along with Gordon Campbell, would privatize our medicare in an instant if they thought they could get away with it. Please, once again
Libraries serve us all well To the editor: I appreciated Mike Simmons cover story in the Sunday, Oct. 17 edition of the Capital News. Mike did a commendable job of portraying the changes, challenges and opportunities facing one of our most valuable but often overlooked community assets—the public libraries. More than a decade into the information age, the library has emerged as
the best gateway to the information highway; and librarians the best gate keepers. Providing them with sufficient resources, ensures every patron and every citizen, regardless of his or her station in life, access to bona fide versus bogus information. Our libraries help dispel ignorance and provide ideas and solutions to any problems—individual or collective. As our times and
demographics change, the messages from traditional institutions (churches, unions, political parties, government, etc.) may wear thin. I’m willing to bet that viable and workable solutions will always be found at the library. Gordon Wiebe, Friend of the Okanagan Regional Library, Westbank
let’s not be sucked in to believing these people who say we can’t sustain medicare. There is plenty of money—the gutless politicians must simply have the political will to tax the right groups. It just gives me the shivers to see Mr. Mulroney as a lead speaker and touching on medicare—it must be coincidental coming during the Halloween season.
P.S.: Does anyone remember Conversations on Health, by the B.C. Liberals, cost us $10 million and we heard squat about the results other than the people wanted medicare retained. Small wonder we have trouble trusting our politicians will do the right thing for their constituents. D.F. Breen, Westbank
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A26 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
New foundation’s focus on keeping kids safe
in the largest circulation class
Named by the CCNA as Best All Round Newspaper in Canada
A new foundation has been formed with the aim to help save lives and reduce injuries caused by unnecessary risks that young people take. Created within the Central Okanagan Foundation, the MSRH Communities Fund will raise donations to provide ongoing support of Smartrisk Foundation initiatives such as the No Regrets peer leadership program, now in its second year of existence in Central Okanagan schools. Through this foundation creation, an innovative risk intervention program called Mysaferidehome will be started with the assistance of a $10,000 donation from MMC Software Canada Corp. This program was created by MMC working in conjunction with the Aislinn Education and Safety Foundation. It will assist in safeguarding all age groups by saving lives, reducing injuries and risk-related crashes and minimizing the impact of social costs on society. This is a unique business whose purpose is to
enable a ‘priority service’ or ‘quick pick-up’ feature for local taxi service providers in order to deliver a 24/7 risk intervention program to participants. The MSRH program was developed recognizing that risk situations have no restrictions pertaining to age, gender, race, or the time of day.
LIFE IS FULL OF CHOICES AND RISK IS A COMPONENT OF ALL CHOICES. ONE CANNOT REALLY WALK IN SOMEONE ELSE’S SHOES; IT IS A PERSONAL PATH. Scott Walker
At any moment someone, somewhere may be in a real or perceived risk situation who requires a safe ride home. Many times that individual may have a friend or a parent available to provide that ride. Or the individual may have the time to call a cab
and wait. But when you need to be somewhere, or when you need to remove yourself from somewhere quickly, that friend, parent or time may not be there, MSRH will be there to assist you. One of the leading local proponents behind these initiatives is Scott Walker, of Kelowna. His son, Andrew Walker, was tragically killed on July 2, 2009, while long boarding on Spiers Road. “That event changed our lives forever. From then on, I recognized I would do just about anything to prevent other parents, brothers and sisters from experiencing this loss and pain. It leaves you questioning the fabric of life, where our priorities are and what truly is important,” Walker said. The Walker family has previously assisted with bringing the No Regrets program to our area schools. “The peer leadership program No Regrets, was a ‘must have’ for our community as far as I was concerned. With generous support from family, friends and the general community we were for-
CREATIVE KIDS…Beverly Rein, a B.C. certified teacher and professional artist, brings a group of
six to 10 children from her art classes at ArtzZone Studio to Cottonwoods to work one-one-one with senior residents creating art and crafts that are inspired by storytelling and interaction. Two times per month, Rein plans and organizes the volunteers and activities with the help of a recreation therapist at Cottonwoods. The program is intended to encourage inter-generational communication and bring joy to both the residents and the volunteers. tunate to raise sufficient funds to bring the program to six of our area high schools,” Walker said. “We are now beginning our second year with the program and with continued support it is our goal to see the program continue. “Our hope is for the program to grow and its
messaging to become like a woven fibre of ourselves affecting our behaviour regarding risks. “Determining what is, and taking a smart risk is personal and our individual responsibility.” Walker said he learned of the Mysaferidehome initiative through a business acquaintance, and he
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saw it as a natural complement to the No Regrets program. “I was intrigued by this as fundraising is an exhaustive pursuit and many businesses and individuals receive far more requests than they can support,” he said. “Life is full of choices and risk is a component of
all choices. “One cannot really walk in someone else’s shoes; it is a personal path. “It is our sincere wish to see the Smartrisk program expand across Canada and with our help, tragedy will not be a cause for a community to become involved.”
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capital news A27
THE NOVEMBER TO REMEMBER
2010 CLEAR-OUT EVENT
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A28 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
100% BC Owned and Operated “Together is Amazing Fill The Food Bank” campaign Make a positive change in your community. Drop off your non-perishable food item between now and November 15th at any of our 8 locations. With every pound of food collected Shaw and Campbell Soup Company will match the donation.
For more information please go to www.togetherisamazing.com
Boneless Skinless Chicken Breasts
Mighty Leaf Artisan Tea Whole Leaf Pouches
3.99lb/ 8.80kg Oatmeal Cranberry Walnut Cookies
7.99 15 count • reg 11.99
Green Seedless Grapes
From the Deli
Certified Organic, California Grown
Cuddy Chicken Roast Slices
Oven Roasted, Sun-Dried Tomato with Basil or Classic Spiced
saveper 1.49 1.81000g /100g
package of 12 • reg 5.99
From the Rice Bakery
Natural Factors Hi Potency B Complex
5.99 Package of 4
bonus 30 free capsules
Book your next business meeting with us! Choices Markets has available a fully equipped on-site Meeting Room at NO CHARGE. For a small fee, our deli department will meet all of your breakfast, lunch and dinner requirements. For more information please call 250-862-4864.
Your Planet, Your Food... Your Choices choicesmarkets.com Choices Markets Kelowna 1937 Harvey Ave. at Spall | 250-862-4864 Prices Effective Thursday, November 4 to Wednesday, November 10, 2010. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Not all items may be available at all locations. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.
B SECTION • WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2010 • CAPITAL NEWS
Survival product firm sets up shop in Winfield rmorWorks Enterprises LLC, a leading provider of advanced survivability products, has opened its manufacturing subsidiary, ArmorWorks Canada, at Winfield Industrial Estate in Lake Country. The grand opening celebrations will take place Nov. 8, 2 p.m., at the facility with dignitaries on hand including MP Laurie Hawn, parliamentary secretary to the federal minister of national defense, at 2 p.m. Guided tours of the plant will follow the ceremony. Products manufactured in this facility will include body armour for law enforcement and military personnel; aircraft and vehicle armor; and blast attenuation seats for military vehicles. The company expects to employ more than 100 skilled staff when fully operational. Founded in 1996, ArmorWorks develops and produces advanced armor and survivability products using high-tech materials to provide stateof-the-art protection. The Okanagan chapter of the Certified Management Accountants Association has a new 2010-11 executive: Carson Chan (chair); Jennifer Jakubuv (secretary); David Edge (treasurer); Sarah Sabo (events coordinator), Eric Fleury (communications); and Wayne Anderson, Judy Lloyd and Pat Sibilleau (directors). Nancy Cameron, CEO of Tourism Kelowna, has been elected vice-chair of the British Columbia Destination Marketing Organization Association. The goal of the association is to improve organization and
29 hwy MPG (9.7L/100 L/100 kms), electronic stability control, 3 AM/FM/CD/MP3 UP TO $ with aux. input 3300 “RECYCLE jack & Sirius YOUR Satellite Radio RIDE” s, free for 6 months, 4.0L V6
ew Brand N
In Max’s column today: Tourism Kelowna CEO Nancy Cameron is elected vice-chair of the B.C. Destination Marketing Organization Association; Bring a casino party to your house courtesy of a new business venture started by Brad Buchanan and Brad Burns; Lawyer Dan Wilkinson has joined the Porter Ramsay firm; Pam Prentice is the new senior fundraising coordinator for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation.
SEAN CONNOR/CAPITAL NEWS
MARTIN CRONIN, with ArmorWorks Canada, displays one of the survival products that will be manufactured at the company’s new plant in Lake Country. the children and teaching new things. Parents are invited for a tour of the facility. Call 250-862-0763; www.thelilcottage.ca. Don Wilkinson has joined the firm of Porter Ramsay LLP as a partner. His areas of expertise are real estate, corporate and wills and estate law. Call 250-763-7646. Kel-Lake Greenhouses, owned and operated by Don and LeeAnn Vanderwerf in Lake Country, was the recipient of a Service Excellence Award at the Lake Country Chamber of Commerce Business Excellence Awards. Kel-Lake offers a huge selection of annuals and hanging baskets each spring as well as
an extensive nursery and stock of landscaping supplies. Pam Prentice is the new senior fundraising and development coordinator for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. The foundation’s Starlight Gala takes place Saturday, Nov. 13, for funding of medical research to find a cure for Type 1 Diabetes. For tickets call 250-765-7711. Summerhill Pyramid Winery’s recent win at the globally prestigious International Wine and Spirit Competition was awarded a score of 92 points for their Cipes Gabriel nonvintage, earning it the Denbies Wine Estate Trophy for “Best Bottle-fer-
mented Sparkling Wine” in the world. Dennis Palmer, former owner of IPLS Kelowna, specializing in retail video surveillance and retail anti-theft radio frequency tagging, has wound down his company to join with BOLT Security Systems. Owned and operated by brothers Bob, Gary and Brian Gylytiuk, whose burglar and fire alarm services provide a huge market base across western Canada, BOLT seemed to be a strong fit. Their additional programs consist of commercial card access systems and medical alerts along with other products. This makes BOLT one of the most di-
verse specialists in Western Canada for commercial, industrial, retail and residential service. Call 250-861-1001 After 12 years as the front desk receptionist at the Kelowna RCMP detachment on Doyle Avenue, Nancy Campbell has retired. Two former Kelowna radio gentlemen have passed away. Dave Warner, in the radio business for over 20 years in Kelowna and who most recently was living in Osoyoos, passed away at age 60 after a lengthy battle with leukemia. Warner was a member of the Kelowna Golf & Country Club for 30 years. Douglas Johnston, who has
been living in Ontario for some time now was the starting voice in 1985 for 101.5 SILK FM, helping to put them on the map. Ryan Dore Enterprises, owned and operated by Ryan Dore, now offers the full line of Rhino Lining Products. The company specializes in coloured and clear membranes for exterior and interior use, mostly for garage floors, exposed aggregate and decorative and stamped concrete. Extremely durable and chemical resistant, this product far outlasts any traditional sealers with salt, oil, gas or just about anything else having no effect on the product. It stops erosion, like pitting that is most commonly seen in the Okanagan. The product is great for driveways that have been deteriorated or any concrete. It has a beautiful finish that can also help with slippery areas. I have seen the product and it is unbelievable. Call 250869-7891; email@example.com. It’s incredible that all across our city, businesses are positively impacted with an annual economic impact of $31.5 million from the Western Hockey League’s Kelowna Rockets franchise. From a study done by UBC Okanagan associate professor Kenneth Carlaw, his findings did not even take into account local participation in games; only the nine to 12 per cent of tourists who come to the city, so financial off-shoots of the game are clearly much more. All and all, numbers were more than pleasing to the Hamilton family, owners of the Rockets. With this kind of impact, Kelowna should be well in the running for other major events in our city, perhaps even the 2013 Memorial Cup. It was a ton of fun getting my fashion show clothes picked out for the See DeHart B2
PLUS you may qualify for an additional $500 loyalty rebate!
2010 RANGER SUPER CAB $14,889 SPORT $0 $217 MSRP $21,099 SALE PRICE $15,889 FORD CREDIT CASH <$1,000>
2741 HWY. 97 N • www.orchardford.com
industry performance in B.C. communities where destination marketing organizations are active. Brad Buchanan, of Avalon Event Rentals, and Brad Burns, of Corporate Play People, have partnered up to bring you a new venture, Okanagan Casino Parties. This new business will provide everything you need for an unforgettable casino event for holiday, office or birthday parties. From casino grade tables and equipment to friendly professional dealers, Okanagan Casino Parties can create a custom casino party and entertainment package to fit your needs. The professional dealers add an air of Las Vegas authenticity and make sure that even the most inexperienced players not only understand the games, but have fun playing, passing on tips to help them win. Call 250-861-1575;www.avalonrents.com. Wanted to give an update on Dave Hobson, a local orchardist, who is receiving treatment for leukemia. He continues to have those treatments in Vancouver and is doing well enough that he may get to come home for a short break (depending on his blood count), then it’s back to Vancouver General Hospital for five more rounds of chemo, ending sometime in March. The new Lil’ Cottage Educational Daycare, owned by Lori Ausenhus, is located at 3593 Landie Rd. (off Lakeshore Road). The daycare is currently accepting applications for children ages 18 months to five years. Their program not only focuses on children learning through play, but also through early childhood education with children being able to learn existing new skills, ideas, themes and topics that are age appropriate for each child and each skill level. They employ early childhood educators that are on site at all times caring for
STRAIGHT FROM DEHART
B2 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Painters Ceramics R BE IST EM ART hand V NO URE arc AT FE rry M Ge
JEWELLERY Wood Artisans
W SCOTIABANK MEN
DeHart from B1
a woodside design
ALL our ART is MADE in B.C
eh’ FOR ART
1561 Pandosy Street, Kelowna 250.862.3817 www.awoodsidedesign.com
News from your community www.kelownacapnews.com
Growing a moustache for a worthy cause Sears Glam Gala to be held on Tuesday, Nov. 9, from 6 to 9 p.m. The evening will be filled with exclusive cosmetic and fragrance offers, prizes, personalized complimentary make-up consultations, goodies served by the BCHL’s Westside Warriors and of course, a fashion show. Admission is only $10 with $2 benefiting the Look Good Feel Better program and the remaining $8 will be taken off your cosmetic and fragrance purchase.
Tickets available at Sears or call 250-860-3682 for more info. “Movember” is starting to take hold in our city as a group of Scotiabanker men are rising to the challenge to raise funds for Prostate Cancer Canada. They will be growing moustaches for all of November. Team members are Matt Arruda, Wade Prestion, Steven Rue and Sean Lever (Kelowna Main); John Guidolin, Scott Landgraff and Gordon Bell (Scotia McLeod); Arvind Sharma (Private Client
KELOWNA 485 Banks Road 250.868.2401 or 1 . 8 7 7. 8 6 6 . 2 4 0 1
M o n d a y – Fr i d a y 9 – 6 • S a t u r d a y 9 – 5 • S u n d a y 11– 4
Group); Tyler Senft (Orchard Place) and Scott Crofford (Lakeshore Centre). Donation accepted in person or www. movember.com/mospace/458873/. Delta Hotels and Resorts was ranked 14th on the 50 Best Employers in Canada list by Aon Hewitt. This is the 11th consecutive year Delta has placed on that list. November 6 is the date of Golf Town’s huge demo event, offering most high-end brands with some of the “stuff” still in its original plastic wrapping. The products will be sold at exceptionally low prices from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Nov. 6 and then regular hours after that day. The Faculty of Management at UBC will bring two influential speakers from the Canadian business and finance world to Kelowna. Robert Sartor, CEO
of the Forzani Group, will speak on Nov.17, and Jean Boivin, deputy governor of the Bank of Canada, will speak on Nov.18. For tickets, call Cheryl Scobie at 250807-9501; firstname.lastname@example.org. The Gospel Music Benefit Concert will be held at the Salvation Army Community Church, 1480 Sutherland Ave., on Saturday, Nov. 13, 7 p.m., featuring Backporch Gospel and Chloe, Kyle & Company. No admission charge with proceeds to Okanagan Mobility Solutions 2006 Society. For info call Bill Hoshizaki at 250-7657157. Happy 60th anniversary Mike and Helen Scheer (Oct. 14). Kelowna Crime Prevention Association will host Shred Day on Saturday at the Crown Packaging parking lot, 2092 Enterprise Way, from
0.99 $ L U X UR Y B E R B E R C A R P E T . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.79 $ S E L E C T E D V I N Y L ............................... 1.29 % A R E A R U G S ..................................... 15 OFF % C A R P E T & V I N Y L R O L L E N D S . . . . . . . . . . 25 OFF $ T I L E . . . . . . ............................................. 1.47 $ S O L I D B I RCH H A R DWOOD .. ................. 4.69 $ E N G I N E E R E D WA L NU T H A R DW O O D . . . . . . 4.99 $ LU X UR Y N Y L ON S H A G CA R P E T ............ 1.99 $ L OO S E - L AY V I N Y L ............................... 0.99 $ BE R B E R C A R P E T ........................... ...... 0.99 Was
$ 2.29 L A M I N AT E ..........................................
8 a.m. to noon. Shredding will be performed on site by Okanagan Paper Shredding with a limit of three banker box sized boxes per household for a minimum donation of $2. Call Bill Boyd at 250862-2789. Sunshine Pools & Spas, at 1940 Kirschner Rd., want to fill a hot tub with toys for Christmas to be donated to the Okanagan Boys and Girls Club. Sunshine will be collecting toy donations until the end of November, offering 10 per cent off water care or accessory products to anyone bringing in a new unwrapped toy for a child between the ages of 5 and 10. Call 250-717-8381. The cost for the Rutland United Church Turkey Dinner on Nov. 6, at 1370 Rutland Road, is only $13. Call Faye at 250-765-5141. Birthdays of the week: Happy 75th Millie Koutsantonis, Olympia Greek Taverna; (Nov. 8); happy 80th Lori Maye (Nov. 5); Doreen Gray (Nov. 3); Marg Craig (Nov. 8); Sig Ottenbreit (Nov. 8); Bernice Sebastian (Nov.9); happy 60th Les Crosby (Nov. 4). Maxine DeHart is a Kelowna hotelier. Phone her at 250-979-4546, fax 250-860-3173, email email@example.com.
SPECI AL endoftheroll.com
AVA IL ABLE
*See store for details
THE COMMUNITIES of Black Mountain recently presented a donation of $10,000
to the Kelowna FamilyY Capital Expansion Campaign. The Communities of Black Mountain is a newly formed working partnership between Prospect at Black Mountain and Black Mountain Development and Golf Club, owned by Melcor Developments, two leading stakeholders in the Black Mountain district of Rutland. In the photo above are (from left) Kathleen Mackenzie, Communities of Black Mountain Partner; Anna Hunt-Binkley, Kelowna FamilyY Capital Expansion Campaign Chair; and Allyson Graf,YMCA-YWCA GM of Community Relations & Fund Development. “The Communities of Black Mountain believe in supporting our local community. Our donation to theY helps to provide the families of Black Mountain with state of the art recreational facilities which will support their healthy lifestyles,” said Mackenzie. Expansion of an 18,000 square foot addition to the Kelowna FamilyY is currently underway and is expected to be completed by summer 2011.
W MA CHOUETTE
Protected sources stay protected
hen Daniel Leblanc was publishing stories in the Globe and Mail newspaper relating to the federal sponsorship scandal, he nicknamed one of his confidential sources “Ma Chouette” (‘My Sweetie’). Thanks to a recent Supreme Court of Canada decision upholding the confidentiality of the identity of media sources, “Ma Chouette” will remain unidentified, for now. The case being heard by our highest court pitted Montreal media company Le Groupe Polygone Editeurs Inc. against the Globe and Mail and Mr. Leblanc. Le Group Polygone is one of a number of companies from whom the Attorney General of Canada sought to recover millions of public dollars paid to them by the federal government under the sponsorship program. Leblanc, relying on his sources, wrote a series of articles about the sponsorship program, alleging the misuse and misdirection of federal funds. Le Groupe Polygone sought to force Mr. Leblanc to reveal the identity of his key source. The Quebec Superior Court ordered Leblanc to answer questions about his sources but Leblanc refused to identify the one he code-named, Ma Chouette. In its decision, the Supreme Court of Canada echoed its recent statements on the topic of freedom of the press and, in particular, the confidentiality of sources’ identity. It overturned the Quebec court’s order compelling Leblanc to answer questions about his sources. The Supreme Court
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Robert Smithson of Canada reiterated that some form of legal protection for the confidential relationship between journalists and anonymous sources is required. The court drew an analogy between journalist-source privilege and police-informer privilege, both of which have their roots as judicially created rules of public policy. The court also emphasized the importance of whether the source’s identity is relevant in the context of the proceedings and whether relevant information can be obtained by means other than by revealing the identity of a confidential source. These requirements act as a buffer against fishing expeditions and unnecessary interference with the important work of the journalists. The court, while still not recognizing a blanket constitutional protection for the media, concluded that requiring a journalist to breach a confidentiality undertaking with an anonymous source should be done only as a last resort. It did, however, send the case back to the Quebec court to revisit its earlier order in light of this ruling. So, Ma Chouette may yet be publicly identified. Leblanc’s use of a confidential, code-named source is one of many instances in which anonymous whistle blowers have sought refuge in the arms of journalists. Perhaps the most famous example of such a
vestigative reports. Their source, a highly placed FBI official (with whom Woodward would occasionally meet late at night in an underground parking garage) was dubbed Deep Throat. Deep Throat was, 30 years later, revealed to have been FBI associate director Mark Felt. Woodward had repeatedly refused to identify Felt, stating that the anonymous source would only be identified after his own death or upon coming forward voluntarily (which Felt did, in 2005). In part as a result of Woodward and Bernstein’s (and Felt’s) efforts, Nixon eventually resigned from the presidency and key Watergate conspirators John Mitchell, Robert Haldeman and John Erlichman (and others) were convicted and imprisoned. Nixon escaped impeachment and criminal prosecution as a result of his resignation from the presidency and subsequent full and unconditional pardon by his successor, then vice-president Gerald Ford. It appears that the tradition of journalists’ protection of their confidential sources is alive and well in Canada, too. From Deep Throat to Ma Chouette, anonymous whistle blowers can take comfort that our highest court views the protection of their identity very seriously.
scenario was that of an American insider source code-named “Deep Throat.” He was partially responsible for the downfall of president Richard Nixon’s administration in the midst of the Watergate scandal. Deep Throat was the source relied upon by Washington Post reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein for critical leads. This information led to the revelation of the direct knowledge and involvement of the Nixon administration in the cover-up of the break-in to Democratic National Committee headquarters at Washington’s Watergate Hotel. In June 1972, when the Watergate break-in occurred, it wasn’t immediately apparent that anyone in the republican-held White House had any involvement. But this was no ordinary break-in, as the burglars were found to have been carrying a large amount of cash, a police radio scanner, cameras, a large supply of film, and electronic listening and recording devices. Over a period of a couple of years, Woodward and Bernstein and many other journalists searched for information identifying the conspirators behind the break-in and subsequent cover-up. The media coverage served to keep the matter in the public eye and to increase pressure on the conspirators behind the break-in and subsequent cover-up. Articles co-written by Woodward and Bernstein in the Washington Post contained insider information that was not available to other journalists and which closely replicated the FBI’s own in-
capital news B3
Opening business doors A new resource for entrepreneurs and investors interested in backing them was launched at Okanagan College last week. Venture Okanagan held its first investor forum last Thursday, giving five aspiring entrepreneurs the opportunity to pitch their businesses to a room of more than 80 potential investors and supporters. Venture Okanagan is SIFE (Students In Free Enterprise) Okanagan’s latest business project— an angel investor forum aimed at introducing startup entrepreneurs to early stage investors and mentors who can help them commercialize their ideas. “SIFE wanted to give aspiring entrepreneurs a chance to pitch their ideas to the community,” said Kyleen Myrah, faculty mentor for SIFE. “Many
THE FIRSTinvestor forum put on by Venture Okanagan attracted about 80 people. golden ideas have fallen through the cracks and SIFE created this project to address the issue.” Five entrepreneurs pitched products and services that ranged from Von Mynheer Automotive’s prototype of an electric car to Vampt Beverage Corp’s new cooler. “Not only did the presentations look sharp, but the deals presented were very promising,” said Steve Watson, professor in the Okanagan School of Business and chair of the investment review committee for Venture Okanagan. “Prior to showcasing their ideas at the fo-
rum the entrepreneurs had a chance to gain feedback and advice from SIFE, Okanagan College faculty and other mentors and it was great to see them make use of it.” “I am happy with what we achieved in the time we had and am keen to find out if any investors materialize from this, as networking can take time,” said Andrew Mynheer, of Von Mynheer Automotive. “I am pleased that we have made it this far and I think the car received great acclaim, which we are very satisfied with.” Learn more at www. ventureokanagan.com.
Robert Smithson is a labour and employment lawyer. This subject matter is provided for general informational purposes only and is not intended to be relied upon as legal advice. Smithson@pushormitchell.com
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B4 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Awaken the entrepreneurial dreamer within yourself
ccurrences of the past week have prompted me to
share with you the personal feelings that confirm my love for the entre-
preneurial spirit. Dreaming the dream is an aspect that keeps me
in this game of entrepreneurial rollercoaster rides How do you describe
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the feelings about entrepreneurial dreaming in a way that maybe you can feel it too, what it means to dream an enterprise into existence? Not a business, mind you, not a practice, but an enterprise— a new venture creation. And make no mistake, an entrepreneur passionately wishes to touch many people with his or her new venture in such a profound brilliant way that people are drawn to it, excited by it to the point that maybe, just maybe, the venture purpose can translate into a leadership avenue in what it has chosen to do. Every once in awhile in my travels, I come across this different kind of entrepreneur, a person who dreams bigger than their background, education and experience suggests they can. Not to say these people experience failure or get discouraged, but they are the kind of entrepreneur who simply creates another dream when their current dream dissolves. I also do not mean this in a negative sense, but that they do not allow discouragement nor disappointment to crush them. If these qualities and
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Joel Young characteristics describe you, then I would like to ask you a few questions this week. Have you identified what your dreams are by writing them down? Are you living out your dreams? Perhaps your entrepreneurial dream is to be financially independent or to build a successful new venture. Maybe creating a new venture means to you where you can determine your schedule or how much time you work this month. What might be keeping you from dreaming bigger than you do now? Whatever your dream and regardless of how well developed, I truly believe that most successful entrepreneurial dreamers go through some form of a process unique to themselves. The first milestone seems to be the very essence of daring to dream and is the realization I
suppose that they have the ability to dream. Yes I know, everyone dreams, but successful entrepreneurs keep dreaming even when everyone and everything is out to destroy it. The normal person may easily give up but the entrepreneur keeps going like the Ever-Ready bunny, plugging along. One you have found your new dream, the successful entrepreneur always, always, always realizes that they must talk about it, think about it, plan for it and eventually define it for the dream to truly formulate and take a life of its own. Do you have a dream? Do you ever think about writing it down in as much detail as possible? Revise it? Have others critique it? Analyze it until you have crossed the “bridge of reality” that convinces you that maybe you are on the verge of a realistic opportunity for yourself. And if a setback or crisis occurs, the successful entrepreneurs may grieve for a short while, but they then examine what went wrong and apply what they’ve learned going forward. I personally love that concept of rising up again from the ashes of temporary defeat only to rise higher than before. You must take positive action steps to begin implementing and realizing your entrepreneurial dream. Once you are on your way to entrepreneurial success through the development of your dream, you must learn how to most effectively channel your energy and resources so they produce they greatest return. Our Okanagan Valley has a wonderful network of helpful resources to assist you to evaluate and screen your dream. They can hold you accountable for defining, developing and directing your entrepreneurial dream. A short time ago, we put into practice an Okanagan Valley Entrepreneurs Society where likeminded entrepreneurs have a playground to share their joys and trials with their fellow dreamers. One of the goals of this column is to hopefully help you find the road to your entrepreneurial dream machine, encourage you to make it work and embrace the joy of a successful journey. email@example.com
Back to the basics of accounting
ith the wide spread use of computers and accounting programs these days, we tend to lose sight of the basic technique of what we do as accountants that the computers have somewhat automated. I’d like to discuss some basic accounting concepts that accountants and bookkeepers use when compiling data. The first is double entry accounting, or double entry bookkeeping. Back in the 15th century when money first evolved, or perhaps greed first evolved, it became necessary to keep records of what was sold to whom and who owed whom money so that the taxes could be paid to the aristocrats of the time. There were many problems with keeping the books in balance, so the system of double entry bookkeeping was developed. What that means is that every transaction must be coded to two accounts. One of those accounts must be a debit and the other must be a credit. For example, ignoring taxes, if you purchase paper for your business using your debit card, if you were using a manual system the entry would be a debit to office expense and a credit to the bank account. The check to make sure that the double entry bookkeeping system was working is the formula of Assets - Liabilities + Equity. Income is included in Equity and after a while as transactions became more numerous and more complex a separate Income Statement was created and the total of that statement is rolled up into the Equity section of the balance sheet. The next ‘basic’ is the cash basis versus the accrual basis of accounting. The Canada Revenue Agency only allows farms and some special corporations to keep their records on the cash basis. What the cash basis of account-
ing means is that you only record an item when you have actually paid for or received the cash from that item. The accrual Gabriele basis of accounting, Banka on the other hand is date driven. When using this method you need to record all sales and all expenditures in a particular period whether you have exchanged cash in the transaction or not. This is the approved method for keeping records in order to calculate your tax liability. The accrual method supports the matching of income with expenditures by the use of dates. The tax year cut-off date for a sole proprietorship would be from Jan.1 to Dec. 31. In order to have accurate financial statements, no items dated after Dec. 31 should be posted in the current period. Those items should be posted into the next period, conversely the next period should not have any items posted to it that belonged to the prior period. A corporation’s period is their fiscal period which is a 52-week period not necessarily coinciding with the calendar year. The use of the accrual method may involve journalizing items that may not have a cash component, which is why what your ‘bottom line’ does not equal what is in your bank account. This is what is called the ‘Accounting Flow’ versus the ‘Cash Flow.’. In the balance sheet we have some Control Accounts that are Accounts Receivable, Inventory and Accounts Payable. These accounts only hold the totals of the details recorded in their respective subledgers. A subledger is a detailed listing of accounts. I vividly remember when these subledgers were all on big cardboard cards. When you sold something to a customer, you would take out their card and record the sale and then when the customer paid, then you
BEHIND THE COUNTER
would take out that same card and post the receipt of the payment. At the end of every month you would need to total up all the balances on the cards and make sure that it totaled to the balance shown in the Accounts Receivable account on the Balance sheet. Accounts Payable worked like Accounts Receivable except in reverse tracking what you owed to your suppliers. Inventory was another ‘card’ system that required periodic checks of stock against the cards to make sure that the system was still accurate which most times it wouldn’t be. There was also the requirement for inventory counts several times a year to keep the records as accurate as possible. Now with computers all this is seamless, you go into your customer screen and pick a customer, open an invoice template and create the invoice. When posting this invoice it automatically updates the Account Receivable Control account as well as the Inventory Control Account if inventory was involved in the sale. For Accounts Payable, the same process is followed to record a purchase. Both the Accounts Payable and Receivable systems have the ability to record payments and receipt of payments. Usually the Inventory module is only updated by the system except for adjustments to the actual inventory counts or costing. We certainly have come a long way in the world of accounting. The aspect of ‘human’ error that occurred frequently has been greatly reduced because you no longer have to post an entry three or four times from one manual system to another. Now we have computer errors which are usually programming related and replicated throughout the system. Gabriele Banka is a Certified General Accountant and the owner of Banka & Company Inc. 250-763-4528 firstname.lastname@example.org
W BIG WHITE SKI RESORT
New food services manager appointed Bringing with him a passion for fine food and wine and an extensive resume that includes over 25 years in the hospitality industry, Trevor Hanna has been appointed director of food and beverage services for Big White Ski Resort. Hanna’s role will be to oversee the extensive food and beverage operations for the ski resort. Hanna has come a long way since his early days as a busboy. After graduating with honours from the Hotel Management program at Confederation College in Thunder Bay, Ont., Hanna furthered his understanding in food prepa-
ration by enrolling in chef school where he became a Red Seal Chef. Seven years after working as a chef in the culinary trade, Hanna jumped into management and went on to work at Starwood Hotels and Resorts in Edmonton as director of catering and conference services, the Calgary Tower as food and beverage manager and the Deerfoot Inn and Casino as hotel general manager and director of food and beverage. Most recently, Hanna was the accommodations program manager for the 2010 Olympic Winter Games in Vancouver that supported
capital news B5
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Games security screening for 2,000 staff with 50,000 bed nights over 60 days of operation. “Trevor is a multi-talented individual and leader,” said Michael Ballingall, senior vice-president of sales and marketing for Big White. “His steadfast commitment to world class guest experiences combined with his wide breath and depth of knowledge and industry background makes him a natural fit for the position. We are thrilled that he has chosen to join our team and look forward to continuing to develop our food and beverage experience into the future.”
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B6 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Kings of Leon hit heights after exposure opening for U2 KINGS OF LEON: COME AROUND SUNDOWN (RCA)
Until their last album, 2008’s Only By Night, The Kings Of Leon were mostly ignored by radio and the mass market. But the Tennessee-based Followill clan oddly struck it big in the U.K. where they had hits that were ignored by North American ears and only blues rock cognoscente even knew who the band were. So a couple of years ago KOL scored a big breakthrough when they were selected as the opening act for the U2 concerts worldwide. The result was KOL got discovered, selling platinum in a dozen countries on the strength of their two huge hits Use Somebody and Sex On Fire. I didn’t think their last album would put them over the top and like many I miscalculat-
ed KOL’s huge advancement. This new album is the No.1 selling disc in Canada and they have scored another hit with the arena rock, U2-styled single Radioactive. In fact, most of the songs on Come Around Sundown aim for that big arena rock sound except for the garage/glam song Mary and the rootsy bush party homage on Back Down South. Newer fans of The Kings Of Leon will like this arena rock album but for fans of earlier arty blues rock KOL offer a two-CD Deluxe set that includes a three-song EP with a remix of Radioactive and a couple of tunes that are much more experimental. Look for Pyro and Radioactive to equal the massive success of their previous album’s two landmark hits. B
Bruce Mitchell MICHAEL FRANTI & SPEARHEAD: THE SOUND OF SUNSHINE (CAPITOL)
After fronting the artpop Beatnigs and the hip hop/rap band The Disposable Heroes Of Hiphoprisy, Michael Franti has carved a nice niche for himself as a solo artist. In his three recording incarnations Franti has only scored one hit and that was only last year with Say Hey (I Love You) but that has set him up for greater exposure and this new release, The Sound Of Sunshine, is his
Holiday Traditions Old and New
The Capital News will be publishing the Holiday Edition of Your Style magazine on Sunday, Dec. 5, 2010 and we want to include your holiday traditions.
Submit your traditions by November 8, 2010 by: email: email@example.com or fax: 250-862-5275 or mail or in person to: 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, BC, V1X 7K2
best selling new album to date with a top five placement in the rock charts. This disc was recorded on the road (opening for John Mayer) and in hotels as well as at home. The low-tech campfire appeal makes one think of Jack Johnson but Franti is more breezy and happy sounding on this summery, sunshiny CD. Franti barely survived a burst appendix last year and perhaps this has given him a new slant on life where many of these songs are carpe diem songs about enjoying sim-
ple pleasures. There are also a lot of cool songs. Check out the beach reggae of Shake It with the immortal Jamaican rhythm tag team of Sly & Robbie, the buoyant world beat inflections of Hey Hey Hey, and the garage demo-like The Thing That Helps Me Get Through. A fun and friendly listen that also has its serious side. B
ROD STEWART: GREAT AMERICAN SONGBOOK VOL. 5 (SONY)
It is only too obvious from the title that this is the fifth edition of tin pan alley and popular songs from yesteryear that makes up the Great American Songbook. Stewart has always subtitled these ‘volumes’ with a popular hit song such as It Had To Be You and Stardust so this new
one carries on with the secondary moniker of Fly Me To The Moon. I haven’t been a big fan of Stewarts perfunctory readings in the past but Vol. 5 is actually pretty good and well worth a listen. All the songs run with a template of verses and choruses with one short horn solo such as sax, flugelhorn, trombone and the occasional flute to round out the sound. But what makes this a winning album is Stewart sounds so relaxed and See Mitchell B8
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
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MIRIAM CUNHA, with her Mayan Tzolkin Calendar, will help you prepare for a change in how we relate to time, rather than the end of time which has been predicted for Dec. 21, 2012. SEAN CONNOR/CAPITAL NEWS
Jose Arguelles, but several scholars of the era supported this form of interpretation, which states that cataclysmic events for the earth will begin on Dec. 21, 2012. The interpretation led to last year’s blockbuster movie 2012, starring John Cusak, and is already spawning plans for 2012 parties all over the world in a similar vein to the Year 2000 parties. One very popular idea making the rounds at the moment is a plan an endof-days entertainment event and it’s got some of this city’s arts and entertainment heavy hitters abuzz on Facebook. “We may not share in these doomsday beliefs but, in the spirit of the band that played on as the Titanic sank, we feel,that if we are wrong and the world is about to end, then there’s nothing we’d rather be doing than
partying with the ones we love in the midst of one of the greatest entertainment events ever organized,” states Chad Zahara in a Facebook post for the End of Days Festival, tentatively organized for Dec. 21, 2012. A website has been organized for this event (www.endofdaysfestival.com) which appears to be the end-of-days event to end all others. The website notes there are only 778 days to go
to the party, as of publication date, so for those just contemplating what to do for this coming holiday season it may be time to broaden the horizons and look further ahead in time. Cunha will host her workshop at the Okanagan Regional Library on Saturday, Dec. 4 from 2 to 5:30 p.m. The workshop is $35. Call 250-448-5523 to register or email firstname.lastname@example.org. email@example.com
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Located on the shores of Nita Lake in the creekside area of Whistler, this getaway includes two nights at the intimate and luxurious boutique hotel with a romantic dinner for two in Aura and one breakfast for two. Hop on the complimentary shuttle to hit the slopes of Whistler Blackcomb this winter or visit in summer and go for a hike. For all the details visit www.getawaybc.com and enter to win!
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For the Kamloops RCMP, it cannot be a pretty site. Look up “Kelowna” and “2012” online and one of the first hits is a Kamloops-area bushparty gone viral—organized sometime last summer, a full year and a half before believers in the 1970s New Age philosophy of Mayanism say the world is scheduled to end. For a student of Mayan history, like East Kelowna resident Miriam Cunha, these doomsday kooks can expect their biggest problem come party time will be a visit from said RCMP. “There’s going to be much more beyond 2012,” Cunha assures us. She is organizing a spiritual preparation for 2012 at the downtown Kelowna public library. “Are you ready for 2012?” her advert reads, noting in a brief description the work she thinks is proper preparation for the series of changes the Mayan Tzolkin Calendar predicts that can be managed through a three-hour workshop focused on achieving life balance. Rather than a cataclysmic end-of-days scenario, Cunha thinks 2012 will bring an alignment of our solar system which will force time to take a new form. People will choose a different plane of existence as a result of the change, which she believes is already underway. “Mayans consider time as not linear but
more of a 3D concept— something that is hard for us to grasp,” she said. “It’s like several waves. Like a fractal. And what is already happening is that we’re getting into a smaller part of this spiral wave of time so we think things are accelerating.” When you look at the clock and it’s 1 p.m. and then next moment it’s 2 p.m., this is an indication our time and space are changing, says Cunha. Born in Guatemala and raised in Brazil, Cunha is part Mayan and has extensive training in New Age, Mayan, and alternative medicines and philosophies. She believes preparing for 2012 involves a lot of the same knowledge you might get from a rec centre nutrition class. It’s about honing in on your own essence and harnessing the knowledge to put yourself on the best possible plane of existence. “The choices of food you make change your levels of vibration,” she said. “So you’ve heard of white sugar being a drug?…Well, it blocks your body from getting in touch with higher vibration energies and other levels of evolution.” By knowing one’s energy, and where on the Mayan calendar one is born, it is possible to determine what skills and weaknesses one has and prepare for a better spiritual evolution, she believes. This take on 2012 was made popular in the 1980s-era book The Mayan Factor: Path Beyond Technology, by
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Taking in the end of days Jennifer Smith
capital news B7
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B8 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
W GET OUT SEE IT LIVE
Temporary loss of liquor license a learning experience Pyper Geddes CONTRIBUTOR
Itâ€™s taken me this long to recover from BreakOut Westâ€”what a whirlwind of a weekend it was! Downtown Kelowna was alive like I have never seen it before. Iâ€™m sure that anyone who took part in the BreakOut West festival agrees with me when I say that Kelowna has needed something like this for a long time. I think that the event sparked peopleâ€™s interest in a cultural scene that has been seemingly non-existent at times. I would like to say a quick thank you to everyone who participated in making the weekend such a success. From the venues, to the sponsors, to the volunteers, and all the attendeesâ€”thank you so much! I think that Kelowna might start to see more events like BreakOut West pop up in the near future. Although my whole world was BreakOut West for a while, itâ€™s time to continue on with the real worldâ€”back to work at Habitat. There has been a large amount of controversy
surrounding the liquor license suspensions that both Habitat and Cush received in the past few weeks, especially since the venues were suspended during BreakOut West (probably the busiest weekend of the year). I received and picked up on a bunch of negative feedback from the general public in regards to the suspensions. Habitat has seen its share of struggles and this is just another step that the venue needs to make in order to comply with the Liquor Control and Licensing Board. It is unfortunate about the timing of the suspension, but I believe that it has also opened a few doors for us. Something that BreakOut West reminded us, at Habitat, about was that people donâ€™t come to our venue to drinkâ€”they come to see live music or to attend a special event. It was so great to see Habitat packed throughout the entire BreakOut West weekend. Although we werenâ€™t able to sell liquor, the attendees didnâ€™t even seem fazed because they were there to see the music. Habitat has always been a unique space, and knowing that we can still
PRE SE NTS
2012 Time for Change Fri, Nov. 19 @ 7:30 pm Sun, Nov. 21 @ 1:30 pm
MORE TO DO THIS WEEKEND
RURAL ALBERTA ADVANTAGE in Kelowna on Nov. 4. operate at full capacity with or without a liquor license truly adds to that. That being said, weâ€™re not just going to sit around and twiddle our thumbs until the end of the suspension on Dec, 12. We still have some
great all-ages shows and events happening until then. On Nov. 4 Habitat teams up with the Okanagan College Student Union to bring you the Rural Alberta Advantage along with special guests
JESSICA MYROON releases her CD Nov. 12. Pepper Rabbit and Imaginary Cities. On Nov. 12 Habitat
will be hosting a CD release party for lovely local, Jessica Myroon.
Mitchell from B6 comfortable singing these songs most fans of older music know by heart. I am guessing Stewart expects to be slagged by critics again for his halfassed performances just like in the past so he has said to himself â€˜to hell with itâ€™ and he wings it with an uncommon but amiable naturalness that works nicely. Also, the tempo here is often swinging with mid-speed songs and only a rare ballad and the tunes are kept short with many under three minutes.
Check out the campy Love Me Or Leave Me, the lope-along That Old Black Magic and the snappy Beyond The Sea, while his understated Moon River sounds lovely with simple accordion backdrop. Much better than expected and note that there is a two-CD Deluxe Edition with six additional songs. C+
DARIUS RUCKER: CHARLESTON, SC 1966 (CAPITOL)
This is former Hoot-
ie & The Blowfish front-
manâ€™s second all-coun-
Fri., Nov. 12 @ 7:30 pm Sat., Nov 13 @ 1:30 pm
Dazzling illusions, sparkling magic and humour that will have the whole family gasping.
Blackberry Wood Sat., Nov. 20 @ 7:30 pm
Blackberry Wood has shared the stage with some crazy and diverse folks like" "Lady Gaga"
Hot Rocks is one of the best Rolling Stones Tribute Shows out there!
for more information & tix call
More likeable country from Rucker
QuĂŠ BolĂĄ? Magic
Fri., Nov. 26 @ 7:30 pm Sat., Nov. 27 @ 7:30 pm
Wednesday, November 3 â€˘ Stars @ Kelowna Community Theatre Thursday, November 4 â€˘ The Rural Alberta Advantage @ Habitat Friday, November 5 â€˘ Ari Neufeld w/ special guests @ The House Saturday, November 6 â€˘ Colin Easthope @ The Streaming CafĂŠ â€˘ Windborn @ The Bike Shop CafĂŠ Pyper Geddes is the assistant manager at Habitat in downtown Kelowna.
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try album and, like its predecessor, hit No.1 on the C&W charts. His first country album logged four hits and I look for this sophomore CD to at least equal that. If you liked Ruckerâ€™s first country release then you will also like this new one that doesnâ€™t change any of the formula for success. Rucker solidifies his country leanings where every single song features banjo, fiddle, mandolin and steel guitar while Rucker lets producer Frank Rogers polish up a very sleek and polished sound. Rucker steps out for a country rocker with guitarist extraordinaire and superstar Brad Paisley on I Donâ€™t Care. Meanwhile, all the songs bear a 2010 vintage with Rucker co-writing every song. My only minor complaint is that Rucker seems to be pushing a little too hard on creating his â€˜southernâ€™ roots...(to prove he belongs?) with the CD title and songs like Southern State Of Mind and the small town paean In A Big Way where he name drops George Jones alongside Charlie Pride. For Rucker it is country & southern not country & western. A likeable and uncomplicated album. C+
Okanagan Clinical Trials
250-862-8141 Kelowna BC
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
capital news B9
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In Memoriam MARGARET MOWAT Death is nothing at all. It does not count. I have only slipped away into the next room. Everything remains as it was. The old life that we lived so fondly together is untouched, unchanged. Whatever we were to each other, that we are still. Call me by the old familiar name. Speak of me in the easy way which you always used. Put no sorrow in your tone. Laugh as we always laughed at the little jokes that we enjoyed together. Play, smile, think of me, pray for me. Let my name be ever the household word that it always was. Let it be spoken without effort Life means all that it ever meant. It is the same as it ever was. There is unbroken continuity. Why should I be out of mind because I am out of sight? I am but waiting for you, for an interval, somewhere very near, just around the corner. All is well. Nothing is hurt; nothing is lost. One brief moment and all will be as it was before. How we shall laugh at the trouble of parting, when we meet again. WE MISS YOU! WITH MUCH LOVE FROM YOUR CHILDREN AND GRANDCHILDREN
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ON THE WEB:
Coming Events GREAT Xmas Gift! Beginner wire wrapping class. Learn to wrap your own pendant. Nov 20th. Details at 250-769-1233 HOST a Gold Party and earn $$. Top prices paid for old gold. Lic’d & registered gold buyer. 250-575-8393
Winﬁeld’s 21st Annual CHRISTMAS CRAFT SALE Sunday, Nov 7. 10am - 3pm Winﬁeld Memorial Hall Over 55 tables of crafts
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
Please bring a donation for the Food Bank Kathy 250-863-0649
Information ADD YOUR business on www.BCLocalBiz.com directory for province wide exposure! Call 1-877-645-7704 ATTENTION RESIDENTIAL School survivors! If you received the CEP (Common Experience Payment), you may be eligible for further cash compensation. To see if you qualify, phone toll free 1-877988-1145 now. Free service! DAVEY Tree Services will be performing maintenance work for BC Hydro in the following areas: West Kelowna, Shannon Lake, Glenrosa, Westbank, Peachland & Fishlake area from Oct to Dec 2010. 1800-667-8733
Personals DATING SERVICE. LongTerm/Short-Term Relationships, Free calls. 1-877-2979883. Exchange voice messages, voice mailboxes. 1888-534-6984. Live adult casual conversations-1on1, 1866-311-9640, Meet on chatlines. Local Single Ladies. 1877-804-5381. (18+).
ome WelcMarlesa Jean Jacobson
Born September 7, 2010 7 lbs. 14 oz. Proud family Ross and Laira Jacobson and big brother Parker. Grandparents Ken & Sandy Jacobson and Graham & Kelly Todd.
Mary L. Metz (McClelland)
December 12, 1924 -October 31, 2010 Passed on, with family by her side. Predeceased by her husband Andy in 1958. She leaves behind two daughters; Andrea Williamson & Melody (Olli) Torikka from Winﬁeld, and one son Randy (Maggie) Metz of Williams Lake, two grandchildren; Shayne (Sandy) Metz from Calgary and Stacey Torikka of Kelowna. Mary is also survived by her brothers; Don, Mel & Bill all of Kelowna.Predeceased by two brothers; Doug and Cam. A very special & heartfelt thanks to Mary’s extended family at Lake Country Lodge, all of whom Mary dearly loved. Mary will be sadly missed by all who knew her for her wit & humor. A graveside service will be held at 12:30 P.M. on Friday November 5, 2010 at Kelowna Memorial Park Cemetery. Please join us for a gathering at Aspen Grove Banquet Room in Winﬁeld from 2:00 P.M. to 4:30 P.M. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.mem.com. Arrangements in care of First Memorial Funeral Services, (250) 762-2299.
YOUNG – THOMAS JAMES
Passed away on Monday, November 1, 2010 at the age of 87. Survived by his loving wife Irene of 57 years, two sons Thomas Alan Young of Kelowna, Daniel James (Angela) Young of Kelowna, two grandchildren Nicole (Scott) Mackintosh and Ryan Young, one great granddaughter Makenzie, two sisters Dorothy Phillips of Airdrie and Beatrice Thompson of Surrey. Memorial service will be held at a later date. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to the Cancer Centre for the Southern Interior, 399 Royal Avenue, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 5L3 or the Kidney Foundation of Canada: #200 – 4940 Canada Way, Burnaby, BC, V5G 4K6. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
MARY ROWAT BULL
Life long, well known Kelowna artist, Mary Rowat Bull, born August 6, 1919 in Troon, Scotland to Captain Cecil Robert and Jean Elspeth Bull, passed away October 29, 2010 in Kelowna General Hospital. Survived by her nieces Kirsten, Alexandra, Rachel, Philippa and nephew Malcolm, great nieces and nephews Sydney, Tate, Matthew, Jamie and caregiver Belinda Johnson. Predeceased by her parents and her brother Tony. A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, November 6th at 1:00 pm at Springﬁeld Funeral Home, 2020 Springﬁeld Road, Kelowna, BC. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to an Okanagan Art Gallery of your choice or to the Kelowna SPCA, 3785 Casorso Road, Kelowna, BC V1W 4M7. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
SHELLEY, GILBERT ARTHUR (BUD) February 5, 1937 ~ October 28, 2010
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing our beloved Bud on Thursday, October 28, 2010 at Kelowna General Hospital. He was surrounded by family and friends and will be lovingly remembered by all who knew him. Bud is survived by his wife Joyce of 31 years; daughters Violet and husband Gary (Qualicum Beach), Shelby and partner Maning (Westbank); two great grandchildren: Ashley and partner Blaze; grandson Skylar; great grandson Brandyn; brothers: Duffy and Jacci, Melvin and Mary Anne; sister Audrey and Rick; sisterin-law Verna; his beloved Aunt Gwynn; brother-in-law Dr. D.A. Brown, his wife Priscilla and their family; many nieces, nephews, many special friends. He was predeceased by his sisters Pat and Doreen and his brother Gerry. He also leaves his beloved dogs Billie and Sheba; cats Bubbles, Spas and Bailey; his birds and ﬁsh. Bud was born and raised in the Okanagan. He had a great mind for the history of Kelowna and he could tell you the road name of where people lived. Bud was an avid ﬁsherman, gardener, canner, woodcutter and a hard worker. He was a member of the Army and Navy Club, Unit 376 and member of the Okanagan Historical Society. He was an outdoor enthusiast with a great passion for life. Bud was a caring husband and friend who will be forever missed. Special thanks to the doctors and nurses at Kelowna General Hospital for the wonderful care and attention Bud received during his courageous battle with cancer. A Memorial Gathering will be held at the Army and Navy Club, 270 Dougall Road North, Kelowna, BC on Friday, November 5, 2010 at 2:00 pm. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to the Kelowna SPCA, 3785 Casorso Road, Kelowna, BC, V1W 4M7 or the Cancer Centre for the Southern Interior, 399 Royal Avenue, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 5L3. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
FREDERICK JAMES PAINE
Passed away peacefully on October 24, 2010 at the age of 92.Fred was predeceased by his loving wife Anne in 1999.Fred and Anne immigrated from England to Canada in 1953, making Kelowna their home in 1959, and moved to Paine Lane at McKinley Landing in 1969. Fred was an English car mechanic, with one of his ﬁrst experiences as a mechanic during WW2, where he met and married his wife Anne. Fred enjoyed his daily walks, working on English cars, camping, traveling and acting and singing with the Kelowna Theatre.He will be remembered as a wonderful father, grandfather and great grandfather to his three children Barbara (Brian) Farnworth, Jacquie (Jim) Craig and Ian (Phyllis) Paine; by his 8 grandchildren Darren (Melody) Farnworth, Erica (Bryan) Brassington, Robin (Dave) Farnworth, Jenny (James) Bell, Jeff Craig, Kimberly (Ian) Payne, Krista (Gustavo) Almeida and Jeannette (Mikael) Johnstone, and his 4 great grandchildren Tristan Farnworth, Adelaide Brassington, Samantha Bell and Kasen Bell. A private family memorial was held on October 30th. A heartfelt thanks to the staff at Lake Country Lodge for making his last few years so special. We will forever remember your smile Freddy ..... “Boop Boop”.
STANLEY CLAYTON SHIELS
October 26, 1928 ~ October 28, 2010. With great sadness we announce the passing of our dear Stan after ﬁghting cancer so valiantly. Stan was a devoted husband to Joyce for 60 years, a father, grandfather, greatgrandfather and a great-great grandfather. Stan leaves to mourn his passing his loving wife, Joyce; his three children, Shirley Coupal (Larry), Barry Shiels (Heather), Valerie Stobbe; his grandchildren, Natasha Shiels, Tanya Mead, Robert Coupal (Tara), Mark Shiels (Cassidy), Keith Shiels (Robyn), Carley Melanson and Kimberley Ramage; plus eleven great-grandchildren and one great-great grandchild. Stan joins his two grandchildren, Shara-Lee Coupal Frankling and Brent Melanson; his parents Robert and Alice Shiels; his sister Hazel; and brothers Raymond, Earl, and Keith. He also leaves to mourn his passing brother-in-laws, sister-in-laws; countless nieces and nephews; a large extended family and many friends. Stan will be especially missed by his great-grandbabies, Brooklyn and Jerzie Melanson; his brothers Wilfred and Harold; his dear friends Lillian and Glenn Mooney; Florence Law; Eldon Hnylycia; Phil Seldon and many others! Stan was born in Eldersley, SK and raised near Bjorkdale, SK. Stan and Joyce married and moved to Prince George in 1951 where they raised their children until moving to Kelowna in 1973. Stan worked in the logging industry and then in natural gas and oil pipeline. He had many fond memories of his working years and enjoyed all the stories his son Barry related about pipeline jobs after he retired. Stan was known as ‘Stan the Man’ for his can do attitude and his willingness to try to ﬁx anything and take on any job. After moving into Sunrise Village he was known as ‘Mr. Fix-It’ because he helped so many neighbours. Stan always had a twinkle in his eye and loved to pull something over on a person. He loved to garden, read and spend time with his family, especially the little ones. Please join the family in celebrating Stan’s life on: Saturday, November 6, 2010 at St. Aiden’s Anglican Church at 1 p.m. 380 Leathead Road, Rutland. In Lieu of Flowers donations can be made to: Kelowna Hospice House, 2035 Ethel Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2Z6. BC Cancer Foundation for the Southern Interior. 399 Royal Ave. Kelowna, BC V1Y 5L3
Obituaries continued... please see next page
B10 capital news Wednesday, November 3, 2010 LOCK – Victor Luke
Passed away on Saturday, October 30, 2010 at the age of 81. Survived by Cathie, his loving wife of 59 years, three daughters Sue (Glenn) Howe of Calgary, Peg of Kelowna, Sandra (Steve) Embree of Calgary, two sons Richard Lock of Kelowna, Greg (Jeanette) Lock of Armstrong, seven grandchildren Nicole, Garrod, Lisa, Michael, Garrett, Cameron and Reese, one great grandchild Sydnee and extended family. Funeral Mass will be held on Saturday, November 6, 2010 at 1:00 pm at Immaculate Conception Church, 839 Sutherland Ave. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to the Central Okanagan Hospice Association – Hospice House, #202-1456 St. Paul Street, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 2E6. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
HOWEY - REVEREND CHARLES DAVID
Went to be with his Lord on Sunday, October 31, 2010 at the age of 88. Survived by Mildred his loving wife of 59 years, two daughters Laurel (Andrew) Ellwood of Kelowna, Heather Howey of Surrey, three sons David (Mona) Howey of Edmonton, James (Noreen) Howey of Kelowna, Clay (Jill) Howey of Burnaby, ten grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Sadly predeceased by his son Donald and daughter Beth. Charles was an ordained Pentecostal minister and in his later years enjoyed carpentry work. Funeral service will be held on Thursday, November 4, 2010 at 1:00 pm at Springﬁeld Funeral Home, 2020 Springﬁeld Road. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to World Vision: PO Box 2500, Mississauga, ON, L5M 2H2. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
PHILLIP CHARLES HOOVER
July 20, 1944 - October 30, 2010 With so much sorrow we announce the passing of Phil on Saturday, October 30th, 2010 at home surrounded by his loving family. He was the beloved husband and best friend to Anne Michiko Hoover (nee Baba) for 33 years. Phil fought with an incredible quiet strength for 12 years - put so eloquently in his own words, he was “a tough old bugger.” Through all the surgeries, chemo and radiation, time and time again he held his head high with determination that the disease would not beat him. His legacy to his children wasn’t words or possessions, but an unspoken treasure, the treasure of his example as a man and as a father. Pre-deceased by his sister Marnie (age 3), his mother Peg and his father Len. Phil leaves behind his wife Anne, daughters Shannon (Farshad) and Michelle (Raﬁe), grandson Austin, brother Alan (Leni) and many nieces and nephews. Among the many friends and loved ones who supported us, we especially want to thank extended family Ray (Shig) Baba and Carolyn (Dee) Baba, friends Roger and Pam Cousins, Sheila and Jack Ueda and Sherrill Fix. Through his journey there have been numerous amazing doctors and medical teams: Phil especially would want to thank Doctors Taylor, Erasmus, Leco and Pollock. A celebration of Phil’s life will take place this Saturday, November 6, 2010 at Springﬁeld Funeral Home, 2020 Springﬁeld Rd, Kelowna at 10 AM. Memorial Donations can be made to Kelowna General Hospital, Palliative Care Program, 2268 Pandosy Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 9Z9 or the Cancer Center for the Southern Interior, 399 Royal Avenue, Kelowna, BC V1Y 5L3. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springﬁeldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.
Lost & Found
FREE TO Try. Love * Money * Life. #1 Psychics! 1-877-4784410 $3.19 min. 18+ 1-900783-3800 Now hiring.
FOUND; Blue Camera, on Sutherland Ave. early October, call to I.D. 250-718-4379
Housesitter needed for January 8- February 8 with 2 dogs Northend.Kel. (250)212-8909
FOUND: Silver key on silver carbineer on Dilworth outside Tom Collins Pub. Please call to identify. 250-765-7412
GENTLEMAN In my 60’s, wants to meet lady in 50-60’s, for outings and campanionship, send letter to Box # 303, c/o Kelowna Capital News RETIRED Germ/Can business man, widowed, seeks youthful, slim, petit lady, 60-75, NS, w/diverse interests for a permanent relationship. Reply with photo to box#304 c/o Capital News. THINKING OF SELLING? For a conﬁdential, no obligation, free market evaluation of your property call Mark Jontz, Royal Lepage 250-762-9446 or 250-860-1100 anytime.
Lost & Found
LOST: Cellphone Apple IPod, in black belt pouch, Oct. 30, Reward! 250-736-8003
WINTER IN MEXICO First-class econo villas. Beach town North of P.Vallarta. www.casalindamex.com. 250-558-7888.
LOST Dog: Australian Shepherd, Male, 9yrs old, white with grey patches on back & ears. Not wearing collar. Recently had throat surgery, must not wear anything around his neck. Desperately need him back. 250-765-9789
YUMA, Az, 1-bdrm Park Model, furnished, in Snowbird RV Resort, very good cond, $800/mo +util. Nov 15-Dec 31. 250-379-2053
LOST in the Mission area: a Colibri brand, silver Jet lighter, engraved with the name Dave and the date 10-10-10. Please call 250-808-8246
AT TIGGER & ME Too Daycare: Spots available for 21/2 5year olds & After school care. Rutland. 250-765-4900
CAT. Small female tortie, answers to Pebbles. Lost in the McClure Rd area L. Mission. Call 250-764-7694
LOST Lumix/Panasonic black digital camera. Lumix DMCLX3 w/case and colorful strap $100 Reward. Call Douglas 250-860-0813,or cell,826-0821
Valleyview Dignity Memorial
Child Care Special Choose from 1 issue 3 issues or 12 issues
Just as estate planning and creating a will are responsible actions, planning your final arrangements in advance with Kim, makes emotional and financial sense.
250-763-7114 for more details Kim MacKinnon Prearrangement Counselor
Valleyview Funeral Home 165 Valleyview Rd., 765-3147
Proudly serving Westbank, Kelowna, Rutland, and Lake Country. www.valleyviewfuneralhome.com
SPECIAL NOTICE Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Okanagan
Annual General Meeting The 2010 Annual General Meeting will be held on: Monday, November 29, 2010 at 5:00 p.m. at CHOP Restaurant 2125 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, BC Nominations for Directors are to be submitted to the Big Brothers Big Sisters office #102-151 Commercial Drive, Kelowna, BC, V1X 7W2 Phone: (250) 765-2661 Fax: (250) 765-3057 no later than Friday, November 26, 2010 at 12:00 noon Attention: Jean Creagh, Nominations Chair Please RSVP by Friday, November 26, 2010
GRANDMA’S House. Lower Mission. I work with parents FT PT. pu/drop off at D.Walker school. Snacks. Welcome evening work. Excellent ref’s. Subsidy applies. Dianne 764-0479
WESTSIDE EXPERIENCED, LICENSED FAMILY DAYCARE
Space available for 2-5 year old in a fun & loving environment. Large home w/bright, clean & spacious play area, crafts, outdoor play time & planned activities. Call Kristi: 250-769-7902 HUNNY’S HOUSE Licensed daycare, 12 full time spaces avail., 3-5yr olds. 250-8072277, www.hunnyshouse.com
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DISTRICT MANAGER Required for Marquise Hospitality Services division. This exciting opportunity provides integrated support services including dining, laundry, maintenance and housekeeping services to Healthcare Facilities across Western Canada. The District Manager will oversee multiple healthcare facilities, managers and supervisors in the Fraser Valley area in BC, reporting to the Chief Executive Ofﬁcer. The District Manager is also responsible for all activities, including staff, client relations and budgets, at all sites within the region. Applicant will be an excellent ambassador of the Marquise Group and liaison between Marquise and clients. Will be required to carry out related duties of the food services department in addition to housekeeping, laundry and maintenance. Other responsibilities include; scheduling of staff for the Food Service Department, understanding and implementing HACCP rules and rationale, orientation and training of new staff and ensuring OH&S practices in the workplace. To be successful in this role, you must be committed to excellent service and superior client relations. You must also be a motivating leader who is able to mentor and develop your employees. Relocation packages are available. Please send resumes directly to HS504.mar email@example.com Immediately Available! Parttime Sales and Marketing position. Total Ofﬁce located on Banks Road in Kelowna is always looking for great people to join our team. If you’re energetic, organized and know how to get things done, we should talk. You’d be responsible for taking care of some of our great clients. If you have marketing and sales experience or you are an experienced sales executive looking for part-time work this is the job for you. You’d also play a key role in the marketing efforts of our organization and get practical experience working with our team. Visit our website at www.totalofﬁcebc.ca/company/employment Send your resume to careers@totalofﬁcebc.ca
Direct reach to BC Sportsmen and women...Advertise in the 2011 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis, amazing circulation 400,000 copies, year long impact for your business! Please call Annemarie at 1-250-480-3244 or email ﬁsh@mondaytourism.com Flower Store Franchise $65,000 (Victoria, B.C.) Own a part of the most successful group of ﬂower stores in Canada. Existing 20 year old turnkey franchise available in Victoria, B.C. Serious inquiries only. Reply to: sellﬂowers@gmail.com OWNER/ Operator position avail. Truck, full time job and route. $60,000. Contact 250491-9029 (h) 470-2613 (cell). SALES Professional- International Media Company Looking for motivated, self-directed sales professionals who want to take control of their careers. Would like to be able to work outside an ofﬁce, and work on their own schedule. Must be driven to succeed, and coachable! For more info visit: www.your-dream-lifestyle.com WHY fulﬁll someone else’s dream when you could be realizing your own? Own your own business where YOU make the decisions. No selling or experience required. For a free evaluation go to www.123bossfree.com
Career Opportunities GREAT CAREER OPPORTUNITY!!! Sprott-Shaw Community College is looking to hire an Admissions Advisor. The candidates should have relevant sales and marketing experience with contactable references. The successful candidates will demonstrate strong communication and presentation skills as well as have a competent ability to network and promote the institute. All candidates should be team player orientated, accept challenges, work under pressure and have a positive winning attitude. We offer a very competitive package and an excellent team work environment. Please forward all cover letters and resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Education/Trade Schools MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION is rated #2 for at-home jobs. Train from home with the only industry approved school in Canada. Contact CanScribe today! 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com email@example.com Train to be a Cardiology Technologist in 60 weeks. Recognized by the Canadian Society of Cardiology Technologists and accredited by the Canadian Medical Association. www.stenbergcollege.com
Help Wanted HEY YOU... YEAH YOU! WANT A JOB? Kelowna company is looking for hard working individuals. We provide full training, no experience required. $2,500+/mo! Must be 18+ and able to start immediately.
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 $29/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 recognized by the CRPNBC. Government funding may be available.
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Did you know... we can place your ad throughout BC
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
$2500+/MO.! Men & Women 18+yrs. needed to ﬁll F/T positions in our Kelowna ofﬁce. We provide full training. Call firstname.lastname@example.org
From here. To career. The Shortest Path To Your Business Career Train today for: • Accounting & Payroll Administrator • Computer Graphic Design • Business Administration / E-Commerce Mgt and more.... Most programs are One Year or less
A DEBT FREE LIFE. We’ll help you. Call MNP 877-8982580 Free consultation in your area Creditor proposals, trustee in bankruptcy 110-1628 Dickson Ave Kelowna-resident ofﬁce CAREAIDE, (F), for 45 SWM quadriplegic live in to share 2bd, 2bth apart. Willing to trade rent for personal care. Must have some exp, reliable, clean. Valid DL. Im honest, easy-going, open minded, social drinker. email@example.com 250-763-1511
While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in the Kelowna Capital News are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.
Help Wanted CMH Heli-Skiing We have an immediate opening for a skilled worker to join our Maintenance team at Galena Lodge; a high end back-country operation located near Trout Lake, BC. This yearround position involves supervising the day-to-day upkeep of the lodge, as well as long term maintenance. Preferred skills and experience diesel engine maintenance small engine repair electrical, plumbing or a ticket/degree in a related ﬁeld ability to do some heavy lifting OH&S Level 1 First Aid and Transportation Endorsement self motivated and hands-on mutli-tasker committed to delivering outstanding guest services skier/boarder/ hiker If you have the right skills and experience and are willing to meet the demands of a complex high-end tourism operation, please send your resume to: Bud Wenzel Canadian Mountain Holidays Box 1660, Banff AB T1L 1J6 firstname.lastname@example.org www.c anadianmountainholidays.com Interviews will be on-going. Deadline for applications Nov. 19, 2010 Drivers wanted immediately for hauling water and oil in Saskatchewan. First Aide & H2S tickets an asset.Consider relocation to SaskatchewanFax Drivers abstract to 306845-2257. HEAVY DUTY Mechanic required for Lemare Lake Logging Ltd. Must be certiﬁed or have extensive mechanical experience. Union wages and beneﬁts. Fax resume to 250956-4888.
CERTIFIED Dental Assistant required for an orthodontic clinic in Vernon. Orthodontic module preferred but not req’d. Please fax resumes to 250-542-4652 or email email@example.com. DOZER & Hoe Operators required for Company that constructs oil ﬁeld roads & leases. Require operators with oil ﬁeld lease & road construction experience. Competitive wages. Rooms & Meals provided by the company. Call 1-(780)723-5051, Edson AB.
Int’l Nutritional Co. seeks consultants to Work @ Home (P/T;F/T) Details @ www.provensolutionsonline.com; or call 1-877-737-3438 Medical Ofﬁce Trainees Needed! Drs. & Hospitals need Medical Ofﬁce & Medical Admin staff! No Experience? Need Training? Local Career Training & Job Placement is also Available! 1-888-7780459
F/T or P/T Christmas help, training provided, submit resume to Rainbow Photo @ Orchard Park Mall nr Food Court.
METAL Fabrication shop looking for full time experienced GTAW and GMAW Welders (min 5yrs); forklift exp an asset. Wages based on exp; excellent beneﬁts pkg. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Reidco Metal Industries.
Get practical training from experienced business professionals Multiple start dates mean you can start working toward your career as soon as you’re ready
Needed for: THE SNACKERY & THE GIFT SHOPPE
*Can also work from home and a phone is provided
These are volunteer positions
Step into the career you’ve been dreaming of. Call today.
kel.vccollege.ca Education/Trade Schools
Other positions are available in the Gift Shoppe, Snackery & Perking Lot • days, evenings & weekend shifts • 4 hours per week commitment
Please contact Nancy Wells, Bus. Mgr. 250-862-4300, ext. 7497 email@example.com
Get In. Get Out. Get Working. Small Class Sizes - Monthly Intakes - Qualified Instructors Latest Software - Financial Options Free Lifetime Refreshers - Job Placement Assistance Monthly Career Fairs - No Waiting Lists - Skills Warranty
We Believe in You. Practical Nursing Health Care Assistant Medical Office Legal Secretary Early Childhood Education Business Community Support Worker - Social Services / Assisted Living
TIRE TECHNICIAN- experienced to car passenger light trucks. Drop resume in person to KP Tirecraft #6-1952 Spall Rd. WASH TEC/COMMERCIAL Cleaner, for Hotwash Canada Inc. Positive Career minded, highly motivated, good communicator, team player with basic mechanical aptitude. Able to deal with tasks at hand. Drivers License in good standing. Proﬁt sharing Bonus & Incentive Package. Fax Resume to:(250)-491-0518
Unifab in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring Welders with minimum B Level, CWB certiﬁed or previously CWB certiﬁed an asset. Job Shop experience, 5 years experience, motivated. Attractive wages and beneﬁts. Fax 250-4428356 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Unifab in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring Journeyman Fabricators. Welding experience millwright/mechanical experience an asset. For both shop and ﬁeld work, 5 years experience. Willing to work Saturday/Sunday. Willing to work along or supervise small crew. Attractive wages and beneﬁts. Fax 250-442-8356 or email@example.com. Unifab in Grand Forks BC, is actively hiring Jr Drafter/Estimator, AutoCad LT experience, able to read engineering and shop drawings, engineering/design skills an asset. Basic knowledge of steel, good basic mechanical background. Able to go into the ﬁeld to conﬁrm dimensions, good computer knowledge (MS Ofﬁce, Outlook), personable. Attractive wages and beneﬁts. Fax 250442-8356 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Home Care/Support Bow Tie Butler Service Shop, Cook, Clean Kenny the cook 826-6659 25 years exp. Senior Special, Sun -Thurs cheesegrater.com
Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services KITCHEN Help/Cashier, experience necessary. Drop resume, 1726 Dolphin Ave, unit 104. No phone calls please. Looking for Indian cuisine curry speciality cook and trainer for DaTandor Restaurant 1687 Pandosy St. Kelowna Min 3 yrs exp.40hr/wk $15/hr fax resume to: 250-717-1620
Ofﬁce Support Clerk Administrator/Bookkeeper-St Pauls United Church 30hr/wk computer skills essential - ofﬁce, pwr point, statements, 2 yrs min exp. e-mail resume a d m i n @ s t p a u l s ke l ow n a . c a 250-762-5443
Retail SALES ASSOCIATE ~ Perm P/T & P/T at Fashion Addition 14+, in our Orchard Park location. Fax resume to: 604-5145918 or Email: email@example.com
Sales REAL ESTATE Professionals. If your career needs some sunshine, come to Lake Country! We are the only locally owned boutique ofﬁce beside Tim Hortons. Our walk in customers are endless!! Call Grant, 250-862-6436
AFFORDABLE Prof. F/B Massage. Superior work. Clean, warm, studio. Linda 862-3929 ASIAN MASSAGE! Peaceful setting, $60hr. Call 250-3173575 BLISS Massage 4 your every need. 10 yrs exp. men only . Call 4 appt. 250-215-7755 ESCAPE From Stress Massage Lori 250-868-0067 www. escapefromstressmassage.com ESCAPE From Stress Massage now open at 8am daily. Lori 250-868-0067. ESSENTIAL Relaxation Body Sage.Warm Clean Studio conviently located (778)-478-1582 MAGIC HANDS! full body relaxation. Lessons & prostate massage avail. 20 yrs. exp. 250-801-8079 THAI Massage. Totally relax & energize your body & mind. 1hr, $50. Call 250-801-7188
A PROGRESSIVE, multibranch, full service hydraulic component re-manufacturing company located in SE BC, has a need for a Journeyman Machinist or equivalent experience. Consideration will be given to existing apprentices. We offer a competitive wage and beneﬁt package. Fax: 250-425-7151 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Automotive shop looking for 2nd or 3rd year auto tech. Must have own tools. Fulltime position start immediately. Fax resume 250-860-3881 or email email@example.com COMMERCIAL Transport Mechanic wanted, $30/hr. plus, afternoon shift, ﬂexible work week, email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org FLEET Supervisor/Maintenance Mgr. with Commerical Transport Mechanic designation , $30/hr. plus bonus, day shift, ﬂexible work week, email resume: email@example.com HD TECHNICIAN required for truck & trailer repair shop in Grande Prairie, Alberta. Fax or email resume: 780-5326749 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Mid-City Rooﬁng requires the following:
• Rooﬁng Foreman • Estimator • Journeyman Roofers • Labourers Good Wages & Beneﬁts
Mind Body Spirit
CASE Studies needed. Our students are ready for Manicure, $20, Pedicure, $20, Reﬂexology, $29. Massage, $29. naturalhealthcollege.com 250868-3114
Work Wanted BONDABLE Home Cleaner, $15/hr. Call Sue between 9am & 7pm @ 250-712-9592
Must have valid drivers license & own transportation.
Call Our Kelowna Campus: (250)
capital news B11
Unifab in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring a Painter. Knowledge of airless and conventional equipment. Knowledge of epoxy and enamel coatings, 5 Years experience. Attractive wages and beneﬁts. Fax 250-442-8356 or email@example.com.”
Education/Tutoring CERTIFIED CSW, RRP, will provide caring respite and /ortutoring for child with special needs. Phone 250-859-1240
START TAX PLANNING NOW
Don’t leave your 2010 tax planning to chance or to the last minute. Learn how this profitable Federally Registered Program returns most of your tax money back to you for your own use. Call now to attend one of our information seminars or for an individual session: Lauzon Financial Advisors Inc. 250-717-8444 $500$ LOAN Service, by phone, no credit refused, quick and easy, payable over 6 or 12 installments. Toll Free: 1877-776-1660 www.moneyprovider.com. ARE YOU EXPERIENCING FINANCIAL DISTRESS? Relief is only a call away! Call Anne Hamilton Estate Administrator at 250-979-7190 today, to set up your FREE consultation in Kelowna. Donna Mihalcheon CA,CIRP KPMG Inc. Trustee in Bankruptcy, #300 -1674 Bertram Street, Kelowna, BC. V1Y 9G4 IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1-800-5872161.
B12 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Financial Services DEBT CONSOLIDATION PROGRAM Helping Canadians repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest, regardless of your credit. Steady Income? You may qualify for instant help. Considering Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328 FREE Consultation Government Approved, BBB Member GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com Private Financing based on security not credit. 1st,2nd,3rd Mortgages, Equity Loans, Consolidation Loans, Construction Financing, Farm, Commercial, Industrial, Residential, Creative Financing Call 1-888-742-2333 or firstname.lastname@example.org REDUCE DEBT by up to 70% Avoid bankruptcy. Free consultation. BBB accredited. 250-860-1653 www.4pillars.ca
Home Care CERTIFIED CSW, RRP, will provide caring respite and /ortutoring for child with special needs. Phone 250-859-1240 NEED ASSISTANCE? Personal care, cleaning, homecare, outings, cooking, appt’’s, respite? Well exp’’d, ex. ref’’s, First Aid, Bondable 717-1021
Accounting/Tax/ Bookkeeping ADD YOUR business on www.BCLocalBiz.com directory for province wide exposure! Call 1-877-645-7704
Cleaning Services ANGEL HOUSE CLEANING. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Free Es’t.- Ref.Sylvie 250-707-5254 A NU MAID Cleaning. Making U House Proud. Premium Quality. Competive Rates (250)-215-1073 CLEANING Serv. Avail. Residential by the wk. or mo. Senr’s welcome 250-448-1786 Fall Clean Special. Affordable rates.250-491-8177
Computer Services 12/7 A MOBILE COMPUTER TECH. Certiﬁed computer technician, virus removal, repairs, upgrades. Let me come to you. 250-717-6520. 12/7 In-Home Repairs. New Systems/Upgrades. 20+yrs Prof. Service. Peter 215-4137 GET your Business online now, with Clutch Media. Web & Graphic Design Studio. Website package only $399, includes web page, email, domain seo, & hosting. Call (250)-575-1433
Concrete & Placing For all your concrete services Check us out on our website okanagansconcretespecialist.com
Free Estimates 250-451-6944
Legal Services #1 IN PARDONS Remove your criminal record. Express Pardons offers the FASTEST pardons, LOWEST prices, and it’s GUARANTEED. BBB Accredited. FREE Consultation Toll-free 1-866-416-6772 www.ExpressPardons.com ICBC, MVA’S, SLIP & FALL or Any Injury? MARCO D. CEDRONE Making The Difference in Personal Injury Claims! 24hr. Call:1-866-913-3110 Cascade Law Corporation IMPAIRED DRIVING DALE A. STREBCHUK Don’t Impair Your Future! 24hrs. Call: 1-866-913-3110 Cascade Law Corporation
Personal Care Thompson’s Home & Health Care. We will provide personal care assisting with medication, palliative care & full range of health care services. Certiﬁed. Call Toni (250)-878-5131, 250766-5130 (Kelowna & surrounding area)
Contractors DCR Contracting. New construction & reno’s. Free estimates. 250-862-1746 JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER Foundations, Framing & Finishing, 250-717-7043 Richard WENINGER CONST. Family company commited to Kelowna & Big White. 250-765-6898
Countertops MIKE’S ELITE Countertops Supply and installation of all solid surface COUNTERTOPS, TUB SURROUNDS and TILE BACKSPLASH. 125 colours to choose from, locally manufactured. All products come with a lifetime warranty. For the month of November pick any slab from our warehouse for a discounted price. Call Mike at (250) 575-8543 or email email@example.com
Drywall DRYWALL SERVICES & Repairs New work & reno work. 30yrs exp. Framing, Bording, Taping, Texture. Ken212-9588 PESL DRYWALL Service Inc. Renovations, new construction and repairs. Boarding, taping, textured ceilings. Call Tomas at 250-212-4483 or 860-3495. RAY’S Drywall. Boarding, taping & textured ceilings. Reasonable rates. For free estimate call Ray, 250-808-9325
Electrical ALAN Dignam Electric. Resid/ Comm. Service calls, Reno’s, Upgrades. lic’d, bonded & Insured. Alan 250-808-6595 A&S ELECTRIC. Resid/Comm Wiring. New constr, renov. & service changes. lic’d & bonded. Steve 864-2099 (cont #90929) CALL Lee at 250-215-1142 for your electrical service & construction needs. Bonded/Ins. Lic 41614. Reasonable rates ELECTRICIAN, LICENSED. Dana Thompson. 20yrs Exp. Free Estimates 826-1287 Kel JRS ELECTRIC: Licns’d, bnded & insr’d. From new builds & renos to service calls. John, 250-801-7178 (cont:98365)
Excavating & Drainage KRENNY’S Excavating/Bobcat Sewers, u/g utils, all other excavating. Call Kory 869-9125
HD STONE COUNTERTOPS Fabrication and Installation of Granite, Marble and Quartz countertops. Kelowna and Vancouver fabrication teams guarantee the Astonishing Lower price, best quality and monthly special deals. Call: 250-899-2661 or info@ HDSTONE.CA to book a measurement day now! Kelowna showroom opening on NOV 1st, #5-2720 Hwy 97 North Kelowna LET the beauty of nature inspire your kitchen. Renew your counters with Quality Granite. Let thanksgiving once again be a time of hosting family & friends. Call Joseph, 250-878-7040 REFACE Countertops. 1/2 the Cost of Replacing. Granite & Corian Designs. 470-2235.
ALL KINDS OF FENCES, 6x8 Cedar panels starting @ $65. Gates & custom orders, staining 250-491-4622 www.akf.ca
Garage Door Services GARAGE Doors- install, service, repair all makes of doors & openers. 250-878-2911
Lawn & Garden 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1 All Exterior Hedge & Tree Service. Specializing in downsizing, trimming, pruning, bracing or artistic shaping of hedges, shrubs & trees. Fully Insured. For a quick response and quality service call Dave 250212-1716.
Lawn & Garden
Did you know... If you place an ad for 12 insertions, you get a 20% discount.
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
DIGGINOLES N SHIFTINSTUFF. Pickup & delivery service. Rubbish & recycling removed. Landscape, building supplies & Hay delivered, small equipment transferred. Yes we work weekends!! www.digginoles.com or Ph: Ian 250-864-2339 DON’T call anyone about fall yard clean-up or snow removal until you speak with us. We guarantee to keep scheduled appnts. Call Ryan now @250469-1288 Vantage Point Lawn & Garden Care. LAWN Sprinkler Blow outs, $40 most homes. Owner operator. Call Tim, 250-215-7788 PRECISION Yard Care. Fall clean-ups, aerating, dethatching, top dressing, fertilizers, hedge trimming & much more, Phone Bret at, 250-826-6066 TAM’S Gardening. Fall ﬂower bed cleanup. Weeding. Reliable/thorough. 250-575-3750
Handypersons NEED a hand with all those jobs you don’t have the time or anyone to help? Inside or out. From painting to snow removal and anything in between. Will put up Xmas lights & decorations too! Free Estimates. Call Tom (250)-215-1712
Heat, Air, Refrig. NATURAL Gas InstallationsGas stoves, ﬁreplace inserts, bbq hookups, hot water tanks. Please call 250-878-0473.
Home Improvements ADDITIONS, ﬁnished bsmts, kitchen & bth reno’’s, tile, hrwd & laminate ﬂooring. Drywall, painting. Ext/int ﬁnishing. Call 250-870-3187 CWI Beautiful Custom Work. Free Estimates. Go to: www.customwallboard.com or Call (250)-681-3512 Engel Construction Since 1973! Custom homes, Reno’s Additions, Decks, Kitchens, & Baths. Doug (250)-215-1616 HILLTOP REMODELING. For all your remodeling needs. Call 250-491-5992 INTERIOR Finishing & Reno’s. No Job too small, Install & Repairs. Drywall, Plumbing, Doors/Win, Baseboards, Cab., Kitchens, Bthrms. 859-2787
INTERIOR Scene Home Stagers. Call 250-808-9096 NEED Help? Paint, Tile, Carpentry, Drywall, light Electrical & Plumbing, call 250-869-6577 THE PROBLEM SOLVER. For all the problems you have inside your house or outside. We do it all. Bathrooms, basements, etc. One call does it all. Free est. 30yrs exp., Call 250491-5992 Wayne’s Home Improvements Certiﬁed Carpenter 30yrs Exp. additions, alterations, bathrooms, kitchens, foundations, framing,rooﬁng, drywall, ﬁnish etc.(250)763-8419 Wood Flooring, Log Siding, Log Cabins, Decking, Cedar & Pine T&G V Joint, custom sawing. www.rouckbros.com Rouck Bros. Lumby, BC 1-800-960-3388
ASPEN LANDSCAPING. Irrigation blow outs. Fall cleanup. Retaining walls. 250-3177773. DIGGINOLES N SHIFTINSTUFF. Pickup & delivery service. Rubbish & recycling removed. Landscape, building supplies & Hay delivered, small equipment transferred. Yes we work weekends!! www.digginoles.com or Ph: Ian 250-864-2339 TREMBLAY’S EXCAVATING retaining walls, full landscaping. Exc/Bobcat.250-979-8033
Masonry & Brickwork
A full home Repair Service. gaviaconstructionservices.ca Call 250-300-3534 COMPLETE Paint & Drywall. Texured Ceilings & Repairs 40yrs exp. Merv’s Handyman Service. Available 24hrs. (250)-317-0013 HIGH Caliber Const. Repair, Replace, Remodel, All Reno’s. Dan @ 864-0771 30yrs. exp. LARRY’S Handyman & Reno Serv., Lg. & Sm. jobs, Grafﬁtti Removal etc., 250-718-8879
Irrigation/Sprinkler Systems ASPEN LANDSCAPING. Irrigation blow outs. 250-3177773. LAWN Sprinkler Blow outs, $40 most homes. Owner operator. Call Tim, 250-215-7788 WEST-WIND Now booking for irrigation blow-outs, repairs & installs. Call 250-860-0025
Kitchen Cabinets BATHROOM RENO’S. Plumbing Repairs. Bathrooms By Gemini 862-6991, 764-0189
Did you know... If you place an ad in one classiﬁcation, you get the second classiﬁcation 1/2 price.
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
#1 STOP FOR ROCKS. www.bcrocks.com. Please call 250-862-0862 GLM Landscaping & Irrigation 12% Discountl!!! Custom landscaping 250-864-5450
Machining & Metal Work GET BENT Metal Fab, fences, gates, railings, security bars, 863-4418www.getbentmetalfab.ca
WILDSTONE MASONRY Stone Fireplaces and Exteriors - Call Greg for estimate. 250826-6989. firstname.lastname@example.org
Misc Services ALL KINDS OF FENCES, 6x8 Cedar panels starting @ $65. Gates & custom orders, stainning,250-491-4622www.akf.ca
Moving & Storage
AAA Best Rates Moving $59+. “Why Pay More” Short/Long Distance. Free Est. Res/Comm, 861-3400 FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance throughout 2010 Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687 JOE’S MOVING.reasble rates fully equip’d trucks, local-long dist, no job too small470-8194 NORTH END Moving Service Local/Long Distance. Free Estimates 250-470-9498
Painting & Decorating 100% AFFORDABLE Painting Exp, quality. Int Paint/ceilings. Winter Specials. Terry 8639830 or 768-1098 110% P&D Painting serving Western Canada for 32years. Clean quality work at reasonable rates seniors discount call Derek 250-769-9068 DALE’S PAINTING Service. Painting Kelowna a better place since 1982, 862-9333 FAIRWAY Painting. For a great paint job phone Frank, servicing the Kelowna and Big White area, 250-212-2081
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XCEL PLUMBING, Irrigation, Gas Fitting and drain cleaning. Comm/res and reno’’s. Service & hot water tanks. 575-3839 DREGER MECH. Plumbing, Gasﬁtting, comm/res & reno, ins’d, 24hr. Call 250-575-5878. KOSKI Plumbing-Heating Gas Fitting Reno’s Res. Bonded/Insured Troy @ 718-0209
Rooﬁng & Skylights GERMAN MASTER ROOFER. Over 30yrs exp. on all kinds of roofs. New Reroof & Repair. Tradesman + Best price Warranty. Free estimate. Call Steffen, 250-863-8224 Master & Visa.Card www.teamgerman.com. OKANAGAN Rooﬁng All rooﬁng repairs, maint., & reroofs. Warranty on all work Free Est. 769-1100, 878-1172
Rubbish Removal ‘#1 - BBB Kelowna Junk Removal Ltd. (1998) Scrap metal, wood, appls, etc. House, yard, building site, rental properties, renovations, etc. WCB Coverage. Lrg 3/2/1 & 1/2ton trucks 718-0992 or 861-7066 kelownajunkremoval.com #1 CHEAP HAUL Most jobs 50% less then competitors. Why Pay More?? 250-718-0993 250-808-0733 SKYHIGH DISPOSAL. Full service Junk Removal & Bin Rentals.
LARRY’S LITTLE DUMPER We haul little loads of anything, landscaping materials, & Junk to the dump Call 250-718-1114 BOB’S ONE TON TRUCKING. All your rubbish needs. FREE scrap car hauling. Ogo Grow Deliveries. 25yrs satisﬁed Customers. Bob 250-7652789, 861-0303 pgr DIGGINOLES N SHIFTINSTUFF. Pickup & delivery service. Rubbish & recycling removed. Landscape, building supplies & Hay delivered, small equipment transferred. Yes we work weekends!! www.digginoles.com or Ph: Ian 250-864-2339 EDSON’S West Kelowna & Area. Rubbish Haul. 1 Ton Dump truck. (250)-718-1595
ERIK & HIS TRUCK
Junk Removal, loads from $39.99 + up. 250-859-9053
SMALL Hauls. Truck & trailer for hire. Rubbish, Small Moves, etc. 864-0696 Reza
SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY JUNK REMOVAL
Kelowna Junk Removal Ltd. (1998)
House/Yard/Building Sites/Rental Properties/ Renovations/Etc. “We Service just about any kind of clean-up”
Scrapmetal/wood/appliances/etc. *W.C.B. Coverage kelownajunkremoval.com Large 3/2/1 & 1/2 Ton Trucks Excellent Reputation & Excellent Service. Cell 250-718-0992 / 250-861-7066 / Member of Kelowna Chamber of Commerce
North End Moving Services
ASPEN LANDSCAPING LTD
Ph: 250-869-0697 Cell 250-470-9498
250-317-7773 or visit us at: aspenlandscaping.ca
GEMINI BATHS 250-862-6991
’S HAN DY RVSERVICES M
HANDYMAN COMPLETE PAINT & DRYWALL TEXTURED CEILINGS• DRYWALL REPAIRS Over 40 Years Experience 24 Hr. Emergency Service
Larry’s Handyman & Renovation Services
• Interior & Exterior Renovations • Carpentry • Painting • Small Repairs • Pressure Washing
• Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades • Yard Maintenance • Fences, Decks • Tile • Graffiti Removal
Custom tile setting. Travertine, marble, granite & ceramic. Decks, kitchen, baths. Guaranteed work.
•Full Landscaping •Rock Retaining Walls •Portable Soil Screener •Excavators & Bobcat Loaders CELL: (250) 979-8033 BUS: (250) 861-1500
IRRIGATION WEST-WIND IRRIGATION
We are now taking bookings for irrigation blowouts. We also offer free estimates on irrigation installations or major alterations. Call West-Wind Irrigation Ltd.
Call Clint, 250-575-3839
In business since 1989 Licensed & insured
TREE REMOVAL HOME IMPROVEMENT CONSTRUCTION RUBBISH REMOVAL
LET the beauty of nature inspire your kitchen. Renew your counters today with Quality Granite. Let Thanksgiving once again be a time of hosting family & friends. Call Joseph
FREE ESTIMATES Brush & Tree Removal Reasonable Rates Stan Korzinski 250-808-2447
ADDITIONS, framing finished bsmts. kitchen & bath reno’s, tile, hrdwd. & laminate flooring, painting, drywall, textured ceilings. Comm. Res.
Gavia Construction Services.ca 250-300-3534 Kitchens, bathrooms, carpentry, tiling, ﬂooring, cabinets plumbing, electrical & repairs % 00 TEE Fully Insured RAN GUA Free Estimates 1
PLUMBING CARPENTRY ELECTRICAL DRYWALL CONCRETE TILE WORK KITCHEN CABINETS
Irrigation, Gas Fitting and Drain Cleaning. Commercial, residential and renovations. Service and hot water tanks.
Local or Long Distance Polite & Professional
Book now for landscape projects, retaining walls, landscape products, pavers, irrigation system, pruning, etc. “IRRIGATION BLOW OUTS”
Rubbish Removal, Free Scrap Car Hauling, Ogogrow Deliveries.
Senior’s Specials Experience & Quality New Homes & Repaints Ceilings Bondable. Insurance Work Call Terry 250-863-9830 or 250-768-1098
CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATIONS High Caliber Construction REPAIRS • REPLACE • REMODEL • Bathroom & kit. remodels • Additions & renovations • H/W & laminate ﬂoors • Drywall/painting/texture • Cedar fencing & gates • Custom homes Quality You Can Trust
Dan @ 250-864-0771
CARPENTRY D WESTWNA BASE O L KE JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER Foundations, Framing & Finishing
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Hands Free Maintenance. Snow Removal & Sanding. Free Estimates. Call Jason (250)-718-2963
Dog Class, 4x/wk for a month, incl. copy of dogaims, the card game you play with a dog $129.99 START NOW Ltd space 250-768-2011
DESIGN Stucco & Stone. New homes, reno’s & repairs. No job too small. Clean, quality work. Zoltan 250-864-9798.
Absolutely Adorable Shitzu X 8 week old Shitzu X puppies. Family raised Ready to go 450. @ 250-542-3077 or 250309-7603 Australian Shepherd Border Collie X puppies, farm raised, 1st shots, vet checked, $300, (250)547-6584 BEAUTIFUL baby bunnies. Call 250-494-5008 Beautiful Havanese puppies, various colors, non-shedding, litter trained, great disposition, Call 250-832-4923 BOSTON Terrier/Pug pups, vet checked, vaccinated & dewormed. 250-442-5372 SHELTIE puppies, CKC Reg. 14wks, 2nd shots, dewormed, price neg. 250-542-4977 SWISS Mountain Dog Puppies, ready Nov 4th, $600. 250-764-2113
Sundecks KELOWNA DECK & RAIL. Vinyl, Mod. Flooring, Alum., GlassTopless/Picket878-2483.
Swimming Pools/ Hot Tubs HOT TUB SERVICE Parts and Repair All Brands include Hot tub Moving Acrylic Repairs Covers and Skirt CALL 250 801 7709 email@example.com www.spaworxs.com
Telephone Services A FREE Telephone service Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1-866-884-7464. CHEAP TELEPHONE Reconnect! Paying too much? Switch, save money, and keep your number! First month only $24.95 + connection fee. Phone Factory Reconnect 1877-336-2274; www.phonefactory.ca. **HOME PHONE Reconnect** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348.
Tree Services 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1 All Exterior Hedge & Tree Service. Specializing in downsizing, trimming, pruning, bracing or artistic shaping of hedges, shrubs & trees. Fully Insured. For a quick response and quality service call Dave 250212-1716. ROB’S Tree Care Ltd 1975. For all your tree care needs. Ins. & Cert. WCB. 212-8656 STANS CHIPPING. Tree Removal & Chipping. Free Est. 808-2447. Licensed & Insured.
Feed & Hay HAY FOR SALE; Grass or Grass Alfalfa mix, Round bales $70 each, approx. 800lbs, delivery avail. on larger orders, also Silege bales or Feeder hay. 250-838-6630 *HAY SALES GUARANTEED Quality Grass, Alfalfa, Mixed square bales, round bales & Silage bales. Delivery avail. (250)804-6081,(250)833-6763.
Misc. for Sale
$200 & Under
$400 & Under
Naturally raised grain fed BEEF, no additives, 1/4’s & 1/2’s, 250-546-6494
LEAVING COUNTRY, upscale furnishings, paintings, ﬁreplace, bookcases, bar stools, dinette, sofa tables, etc. 778753-5564 Like New Instant Ofﬁce/Divider Pannel Systems Starting at only $15/Linear ft. Call us today 250-717-1626 and ask for Adam. Please Visit our Kelowna Showroom at 420 Banks Rd. Adam@TotalOfﬁceBC.ca www.TotalOfﬁceBC.ca Rosewood Grandfather clock & secretary desk, $600ea. Rosewood coffee table, $150. Antique china cabinet, $250. Oriental curio cabinet, $275. Wood table w/4chairs, $150. Excl cond., for pics see Castanet. 250-764-2471 Total Ofﬁce FALL BLOWOUT! BRAND NEW Student Tables Starting at $69! Pre-owned Desks starting at $109 Like New 42” Round Tables $164 Oak Reception Unit $395 Like New 2, 3, & 4 Drawer Vertical and Lateral Filing Cabinets Starting at Only $99! Like New Staff Room Chairs and guest seating $38 each! Like New Maple Laminate 2 door cabinets $169 Heavy Duty PreOwned Safes $99 Hurry to our Kelowna Showroom today at 420 Banks road or call us at 250.717.1626 and ask for Adam. www.TotalOfﬁceBC.ca
RIGIDFOAM Insulation, 2 x 5 10/ bundle $15ea bundle. Call 250-862-8682, 1660 Cary Rd STEEL BUILDINGS Priced to clear - Incredible end-of-season factory discounts on various models/sizes. Plus free delivery to most areas. Call for clearance quote and brochure - 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170.
2 oak end tables, $140. 250769-0826. BOND Knitting machine, $150. 250-769-0826. COMPUTER System, Windows, Internet ready,exc cond, $200. 250-869-2363 Kelowna LG Mirrored bathroom cabinet, $125. 250-769-0826. QUEEN SIZE Bed/couch ﬂoral pattern mattress included. $200 obo (250)-762-0451 TIRES, 4 All season Michelin P20570R-15, & 2 rims, good cond. $125.all, 250-707-2889 WILD Trac 31x10.50x15 mud & snow tires, $150. 250-7690826.
SOFA & Loveseat w/8 toss cushions, Ivory & pastel patt. ex. cond. $380. 250-861-5010
Misc. for Sale
15HP O/B motor, $100. 250763-0085 265x75x15 mud & snow, brand new, $50. 250-7690826. 2HP O/B motor, $100. 250763-0085 9 DRAWER dresser (utility), $100. 250-763-0085 ANTIQUE Oak ofﬁce table, $100. 250-763-0085 ARTIFICIAL X-Mas tree. 8’ blue Spruce w/stand & deco’s in container, $50. 868-9656 CHAMPION Juicer, $40. 250763-0085 DEEP Freeze, apartment size, $80 obo. 250-763-0085 JVC 27” with stand, $75. 250769-0826. MEN’S Black Danier Leather Jacket.Med. waist. Zipout liner $100 exc. cond (250)764-9012 METAL ofﬁce credensa, $100. 250-763-0085 ROUND oak coffee tbl, $100. 250-769-0826. SANSUI 19”, $45. 250-7690826. SINGLE Captains Bed with 3 drawers. Good condition. $50 (250)979-1575 SUNSHINE CEILING, 4’X6’, 4 ﬂuorescent tubes, elec hardware. $50 obo. 250-862-2502. TIRES. (2) Blizzak snow tires, 205/75R14 950 on ‘88 Buick rims, $75. 250-762-6862 TIRES (4) M+S 175-70-15 Dunlopp 31’s appox 20,K -kms left $100 (250)763-9398 WALNUTS for sale, $1.50/lb. 250-860-9240.
Did you know... you can place an ad for $2 per issue
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
FREE ﬁrewood (applewood) in orchard. You cut. Call 250317-4843, 250-317-6384 FREE horse manure. Dilworth area. You load or we load. Call 250-762-4600 KITTENS. Free. Litter trained. Gorgeous, playful, ready for a good home. 250-469-0166 MAYTAG washer & dryer, full size, call Al at 250-766-3741
� FREE PALLETS �
STACKING washer, dryer, 4yrs old $575. Electric element stove, $125. 250-762-4951
Did you know... you can place an ad for $3 per issue
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
Did you know... you can place an ad for $4 per issue
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
Farm Equipment 1957 - 440 John Deere 2 cyl engine, 6,058 hrs. Call 1 (250)992-2294
capital news B13
Help yourself to pallets stacked at the front of the Capital News building located at 2495 Enterprise Way
(Next to Kelowna Chrysler) WE will pick up & recycle your wire pipes, & aluminum windows,from reno’s, batteries radiators etc.too.(250)717-0581
FIREWOOD. Fir, $165/cd, Pon derosa, $120/cd. Jackpine, $145/cd. Jim, 250-762-5469 APPLE $150. Fir $110. Pine $70. Split/Dry. 2/3 cord. Free delivery Kel. 250-762-6552 APPLE ﬁrewood, $150/cord. Free delivery in Kelowna. Call Frank, 250-878-9673 EDSON’S 1 Ton Dump Truck Guaranteed Dry JackPine 2 cords Rounds,(250)-718-1595 SEASONED Apple wood $50 per apple bin. (250)-763 5433, or (250)-762-9673
Furniture LARGE Selection of Gently Used Furniture; Tables & Chairs from $99, Sofa’s ,Hidea-beds from $99. Much more in store. OK Estates Furniture and More 3292 Hwy 97N( beside Sheepskin Boutique) (250)-807-7775
BRAND new 5 stage reverse osmosis water ﬁltration system. Retail price: $795. Now: $250. Call 250-863-1544 BUILDING SALE... “Rock Bottom Prices!” 25x30 $5449. 30x40 $7850. 32x60 $12,300. 32x80 $17,800. 35x60 $14,200. 40x70 $14,770. 40x100 $24,600. 46x140 $36,990. Others. Front endwall optional. Pioneer Manufacturers Direct 1-800-6685422. CAN’T GET Up your stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift. Call 1-866-9816591. FAR-INFRARED SAUNAS Demo Blowout models starting at $599. FREE ship. FREE trials.Kelowna.1-888-239-9999 www.SOLARUSsauna.com FRIDGE. Magic Chef, $250. Door with window, $50. Mirrored sliding closet doors, $50. GE microwave, $25. 250-7175685 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com NEW NORWOOD Sawmills LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cyclesawing increases efﬁciency up to 40%. Free Information: 1800-566-6899 Ext:400OT www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT
Misc. Wanted I am a Private Collector wanting to Buy $5, $10,$20, $50, $100 ect. Coins. Call Todd (250)-864-3521
Musical Instruments PIANOS Warehouse Sale @ Moir Pianos. STEINWAY, HEINTZMAN, YAMAHA and more !! Priced to Sell !! Call Richard @ 764-8800 TRUMPET, silver, J Michael, $200. Brass academy trumpet, $200. Accordian, $200. Steal guitar, $200. 250-861-7048
Sporting Goods AT A CLICK of a mouse, www.BCLocalBiz.com is your local source to over 300,000 businesses!
$100 & Under
$300 & Under BUILT-IN Vacuum +attach., powerful, $249. 250-762-3468 COMPUTER LAPTOP, Windows, wireless, excellent cond, $300.869-2363 Kelowna TIRES. (4) Snow Tires. Goodyear Nordik 195/65R15-89S. $295. 250-878-0691 WHITE Whirlpool washer & dryer, $295. 250-769-0826.
$400 & Under
TIRES, 4 - 235/75R15 Artic Claw, studded off a Ranger $350. 250-763-3642
$500 & Under
Did you know... you can place an ad for $5 per issue
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
Garage Sales HUGE Indoor Estate Sale SAT SUN Nov 6&7, 8-4 3284 Hwy97N beside Sheepskin Boutique. MEGA Christmas, TOOLS, LP Records, TONS MORE. FREEBIE Sunday! Credit Cards OK.
8’ PELICAN ﬁshing boat, 2 swivel seats, $395. 250-7690826. GOOD Year Nordic (winter) tires, 195/60R15 on 5 star rims, $325. 250-769-0826.
RUTLAND: 119-250 Briarwood Rd. Sat, 9am-4pm. Household contents- assorted dishes, furn, antiques, some Christmas decorations and many other treasures you can’t do without.
Fruit & Vegetables
Fruit & Vegetables
Fresh From the Fields “Local Produce at Your Doorstep” To place an ad...call the Kelowna Capital News
APPLES. 25¢lb Macs, Goldens, Empires & Galas etc. (250)764-8383, 764-0459 Apples For Sale in West Kelowna, 250-768-5768 APPLES u-pick, 25¢, Rumo’s 1045 El Paso Rd. Rutland Bench. 250-491-0019 Graziano Orchards 3455 Rose Rd. Different varieties of Apples sold all winter long. Also homemade apple pies. (250)-860-2644. www.grazianofamilyorchards.com
K & J Paciﬁc Peaches
Apples, Macs, Spartan,R.Gala. Ambrosia, R.Dels, G.Dels, Grannysmith, JonaGold, Fuji. Pears, Frozen Prunes, Honey Now on Winter hours. Please call ahead. Selling fruit until March. 250-765-8184
ORGANIC Gala & Ambrosia ¢.50/lb. unsprayed, 8am-4pm, 2672 Sharf Rd. 250-707-0986
Bosc & Anjou Pears. Gala, Ambrosia, Aurora Golden Gala & Fuji Apples.
1980 Byrns Rd 250-862-4997 Mon-Sat, 9am-5:30pm, Sun 10am-5pm
SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
• Bath Remodels • Decks • Drywall
• Kitchen Remodels • Painting • Plumbing
• Electrical • Tile Work • To-Do Lists • Much More
SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST
Kelowna • 250-717-5500 kelowna.handymanconnection.com
YARD & IRRIGATION
CWI-CUSTOM WALLBOARD INTERIORS
Go Look At Our Beautiful Work!
www.customwallboard.com FREE ESTIMATES!
Independently Owned and Locally Operated
We install, service, & repair all makes of doors & openers. FREE ESTIMATES • INSURANCE CLAIMS • SENIOR DISCOUNTS Call Mon.-Fri. 8-4:30 pm
Excavator & Bobcat Service, Sewer Hookups, Underground Utilities, Footing, Backﬁlling, Basements, Driveways, Landscaping, Retaining Walls, Rubber Track Excavator w/ blade. Estimates, Fully Insured. Kory 250-451-9095 Cell: 250-869-9125 Serving Kelowna, Westside, Lk Country
DRYWALL SERVICES & REPAIRS New work & renovation work. Over 30 yrs. experience. Framing, boarding, taping, texture t-bar ceilings & insulation. Call Ken 250-212-9588
KOSKI PLUMBING, HEATING & GAS FITTING •Renovations •New construction •Plumbing Service & Repairs •H/W tank replacement • Furnace Service & Installs • Gas f/p Service and Installs Bonded & Insured
Call Troy, 250-718-0209
WEB & GRAPHIC DESIGN
ALL WEST DEMOLITION LTD.
A & S Electric
Residential & Commercial Wiring, New Construction, Renovations & Service Changes. Complete telephone & data cabling services, Prompt quality service. Licensed & Bonded Call Steve 250-864-2099 (cont#90929)
PROFESSIONAL, RELIABLE, BONDED, INSURED
COMMERCIAL, RESTAURANT, OFFICES, MEDICAL, STRATA & FLOOR WORK
FAX: (250)764-9553 CELL: (250)868-7224
Excellent References OFFICE: (250)764-9552
“ONE ROOM, OR YOUR WHOLE CASTLE”
METAL FABRICATION LTD. Fences • Gates • Railings • Security Bars • Cargo Racks • Rollcages • Boat Railings & more. Tube Bending Specialists www.getbentmetalfab.ca
COMM. CLEANING TRAILER REPAIR
All types of demolition. Locally owned & operated. FREE ESTIMATES
WELDING & FABRICATION
862-9333 PAINTING KELOWNA A BETTER PLACE SINCE 1982
VALLEY TRAILER REPAIR Springs Gary Cox Brakes Bearings Lights Wiring Welding firstname.lastname@example.org
L CONSTRUC GE Serving Kelowna TI
Since 1973 Custom homes, reno’s additions, decks, kitchens & baths
Don’t call anyone about fall yard clean-up & snow removal until you speak with us. We guarantee to keep all scheduled appointments. Call Ryan now at 250-469-1288 VANTAGE POINT LAWN & GARDEN
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Call Doug 250.215.1616 email@example.com
RENOVATIONS HOME IMPROVEMENT CARPET CLEANING CONSTRUCTION Carpet Cleaning Hands Free Maintenance
Deck & Rail Kelowna
Serving the Okanagan 13+ yrs. Vinyl Decking up to 80 mil., Modular Flooring, Aluminum, Glass, Topless & Picket Railings. Call George at 250-878-2483. Showroom #9-3310 Appaloosa Rd. off Sexsmith Rd.
FALL SPECIAL Make your home appeal to the widest range of buyers
2 ROOMS AND A HALLWAY FOR $85 • RV’s • Gutters • Upholstery • Fall clean-up • Windows • Snow cleaning removal
Call Jason 250-718-2963
DCR CONTRACTING New Construction & Renos
• Garages • Flooring • Driveways • Concrete • Decks • Retaining • Finishing • Patios Walls
B14 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Garage Sales WEST Kelowna. Estate Sale. Loveseat, livingrm chairs, china cabinet, diningrm set, maple twin bdrm set, 12pce china set, bookshelves, TV’s, desk, tools, kitchen, rugs, women’s clothing, artwork etc. 10-3 Sat & Sun only. #175-1850 Shannon Lake Rd. Crystal Springs
Acreage for Sale 2.96 Acres/Horse friendly, S.E. Kel, updated 5bd. home 40x60 steel shop, det. gar., MLS Ken Demsey Remax 250-717-5000 SNOWBIRD Special - Ideal for trailer parking, 5.5 acres, ﬂat, near Arrow Lake. Edgewood area. $125,000+hst. 250-2697328 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Apt/Condos for Sale 2BDRM, totally reno’d, close to downtown, quiet, secure building, elevator, insuite laundry, $149,900. 250-307-5522. FABULOUS Top ﬂr corner 2bd+loft. Excellent ﬂr plan, soaring ceilings, sought after location. MLS $299,300. Charlene Bertrand, Coldwell Banker, 250-870-1870 NO TAXES OR CONDO FEES FOR 1 YEAR! Lower Mission executive style, all the bells and whistles. 2bedrm. 2bath. granite. Was $343,000. Now $279,900. Call Andrew C21 Executives Rlty (250)8635106 THINKING OF SELLING? For a conﬁdential, no obligation, free market evaluation of your property call Mark Jontz, Royal Lepage 250-762-9446 or 250-860-1100 anytime.
Duplex/4 Plex 3 Bdrm Quiet Rutland St.inclu. BI VAC. A/C 6 appls. basic cable loads of updates NS NP. Ref’s req.Avail Immed.$1125 + utils or $1075 w/1yr lease. + DD.(250)491-4264 GLENROSA- 2BD+Den, 1bth suite, NP, NS, avail now. $1000 utils incl. 250-718-8182 UP/DOWN Duplex, DT loc., 3bd unit + 2bd unit, new SS appl’s & ﬂoor coverings, triple garage w/natural gas heat & power, excellent investment property, asking $415,000. For more details call Larry Slemko, 250-861-5122 Realty Executives.
For Sale By Owner
2006 12’ x 44’ Park Model Mobile Home by Modulux. 10’ wide deck with Okanagan Room. Five appliances (fr, st, dw,w,d) Will discuss re-locating locally for more info. Asking $85,000. Call for more info (250)-766-2956 21-316 Whitman Road LeMirage, N.Glenmore
For Sale By Owner
Real Estate Picture Special Only $47.58 for 3 insertions 250-763-7114 for more details INN AT Big White, #307, sleeps-4, FP, pool, hottub. Owner use or rental income. $66,000. See www.okhomesellers.com Call 250-768-5510 THINKING OF SELLING? For a conﬁdential, no obligation, free market evaluation of your property call Mark Jontz, Royal Lepage 250-762-9446 or 250-860-1100 anytime.
Houses For Sale ******* OKHomeseller.com Where smart sellers meet smart buyers! View Thompson Okanagan properties for sale.// Selling? No Commission. (250) 545-2383 or 1-877-291-7576 12YR. Old, Rutland 5bd. suite up/down, gr.cond., air, appl, nr Sch/Rec ctr MLS Ken Dempsey Remax 250-717-5000 $333,900. Rutland, clean, 4bd. 2ba., gr. yrd., quiet area, nr. Elem. school, MLS Ken Dempsey Remax, 250-717-5000 AT A CLICK of a mouse, www.BCLocalBiz.com is your local source to over 300,000 businesses! CUSTOM Lakeview Home $499,000 2840 sf ft two level home Triple garage. 4 bdrm plus 2.5 bath. 250-862-6955 DISTRESS Sale. 4bd, 3.5bth, walk-out bsmt, $259,900. For a Free List of Foreclosures & Distress Sales call Lloyd @ MacDonald Realty 215-5607 KelownaDistressSale.info MORTGAGES LOW RATES. 5YR. 3.49% VARIABLE 2.35% Trish at 250-470-8324 THINKING OF SELLING? For a conﬁdential, no obligation, free market evaluation of your property call Mark Jontz, Royal Lepage 250-762-9446 or 250-860-1100 anytime.
OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 2-4PM
2bdrm, 2bath home,Enderby, well run 55+ modular home park, incl all appl., Roxton Maple diningroom table and 6 chairs,Oak china cabinet, full bedroom suite, chesterﬁeld & chair, 6 chair patio set, near new Beachcomber hot tub. $199,000.250-838-0933. GLENROSA, Sing. fam. hm, 5bd. 3ba, lg. In-law ste. w/lg. kit., beautiful comm., lg. fnc’d. yrd., $445,900. 250-808-3043 IMMACULATE 2bd apartment +den, 2bth, oak cabinets, kitchen/ eating area, lndry rm+extra strge rm, oversized sundeck, sngl car garage. Incl FS, WD, bi vac, micro, window coverings. Gordon Park Housing, 1329 KLO Rd. $236,000. Donna, 250-763-7090
Homes for Rent
Homes for Rent
2 bed 1 bath main ﬂoor in Rutland. Close to YMCA, shopping. On bus route. D/W, gas f/p, a/c in LR, fenced yard, deck. Sm. pet ok, smoking outside only. $1100/month incl. utilities. Avail now. 250.454.6777 3BD 2ba., main ﬂr house, lg. sundeck, fruit trees, Rutland, cls. to bus, school. Avail. Now. ns, np, $1000. 250-575-0940 5BD, 3.5bth, big yard, close to all amens, near Cosco, avail immed. $2000+utils. Call 604725-0688 6BD house, 3.5bth, dbl gar., 1fmlyrm, 1lvngrm, city/lake view. Ellison area, Nov 1st. 3060 Lakha Rd. NDogs. $2000 (250)-869-2186, 250765-5267 BLK MTN: 3Bdrm Lakeview NS NP garage $1300 + 50% utils. Avail now. Close to all ammenities. 250-864-7504 CAPRI area- top level of house, 2 bdrm, sm. garage & wrk. shop, shr’d. laundry, lots of prkng., $1000/mo + util, 250-448-8507 CENTRAL 2bd, lndry rm., 5appl, h/w ﬂrs, Burne Ave. cls. to KGH, np, ns, $1000. +utils, Dec, 250-317-7602 8am-6pm. CLEAN 3bd, close to hospital & lake, quiet location, incl all appl’s, shr’d lndry, hrdwd ﬂrs, recent reno. NS. Sml pet neg., Dec 1. $1200. 250-878-4661 ELLISON, 1bd bsmt suite, close to ubc, avail immed. $595. NP. NS. 250-870-8496 Avail immed. Ellison sm 1bdrm f/s/w/d Avail immed. 1 Adult NP. NS. ref’s + DD $850 incl utils. 765-5208 FREE Month, fully furnished, 2bd./den (3rd bd.) top ﬂoor. on Westside, 5mins. fr. Bridge. Pay for 6mos. & 7th is FREE. Gorgeous as new executive home $2150. 250-762-7837 GLENMORE. 3bd Mainﬂr house, deck, WD, FS, garage, $1350. NS. NP. 250-870-8496 Avail immed. GLENMORE area, 2bd. top half hse., f/s, dw, air, smoking o/s, $1400. share utils., Avail Dec. 1st. Separate 2bd. suite priv. ent., f/s $800.mo cls. to OUC, Avail now 250-766-1359 GLENROSA Area. 3/bdrm $1500 mo+utils. Available now. NO PETS. Lrg back fenced yard. 250-869-9788 or 250-491-3345 Immaculate 4bdrm North Rutland 2.5 baths 2000sqft fr/st/wd hook up dbl garage NP $1600 (250)765-2740 LAKESHORE Home for rent. 16920 Coral Beach Rd. Fully furn’d 3bd, 2.5bth, $1200+utils avail immed until end of May. 250-717-5685 MAGIC ESTATES 3bdrm. Available immed. $1750 + utils.+ DD. 250-859-6784 New Upper Mission Executive Home, 3 bdrm, 2 baths, 5 appliances, hardwood ﬂoors, large en-suite with soaker tub, 2 decks, gas ﬁreplace, 2 car garage, close to elementary schools and city bus routes. Mountain biking and hiking out your back door. NS, NP. $1,600/month plus DD, utilities included. You will not be disappointed, Available Nov. 1, call for an appointment. (250)979-8705 RUTLAND, 195 Hartman Rd. $1400.mo. , 3Bd. w/d, f/s, ns, np, prkng, Avail, 250-535-1040 RUTLAND, 2bd. 2ba, cls. to amens., fam. rm, kit, w/d rm., $1100.mo. Avail. 765-6031 THE City of Kelowna has the following houses available for rent Dec 1st. Lower Mission area - 5bd, 2.5bth, $2200. Downtown Creekside - 2bd, 1bth, $1000. Applications can be obtained online at www.kelowna.ca under the quick link to Rental Properties or between 8am to 4pm at 1435 Water St Kelowna, Real Estate & Building Services. ABSOLUTELY NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. The deadline for submission of applications is 4:00 pm on Friday, November 19, 2010 UPPER MISSION. 5037 Treadgold Crt. 4bd House, $1800 + utils. 250-718-4177 VIEW of LK, dividable hm., 2-kit., 5bdrm, 4.5ba., grg,wrk shp., in-grd. pool, acreage, pet negot. $2000.+utils., 250766-4322, 250-862-6646 WESTSIDE, 5bdrms., 3bths lakeview, fnc’d yrd., new paint, 4appl, b/i vac, $1690. Call 250-768-0605, 250-808-8007 WINFIELD 10419 Okanagan Center Rd. 3bd 2full bath 2 livingroom,dbl car garage covered deck Nov1 $1500 + utils NP.NS.(250)498-7757
3BD, 1bth, Mn-ﬂr, reno’d, private, views, pets neg., bus/ schools $1000. 250-807-2269 4BD, 2bth, 5appl, FamRm, Deck, $1600 OR 3Bd, 5appl, Gar, Patio, $1200. 250-8601961 Register Online
1BD. Upper Mission w/priv ent & lndry, for single, employed NS, NP. $725 incl utils. 250764-4008 2BD NEWER Gr Level,utils, int, cable, incl $900 Blk Mtn NS. Nov 15 (250)491-4061 2BD. Rutland area, 5appl, shar’d. fnc’d. yrd., $950 + shr’d utils., avail Nov. 15, 765-0609 2 large 2bdrm ground level entry. Like new. NS. NK. NP. prefer mature single woman or working couple $775 includes utilities (250) 768-8712 3BD Reno’d, deck, carport, fnc’d backyard, 5 new appl. $1200. Dec 1. 250-765-0609 A 2bd suite in Glenrosa, near elementary school, newly reno’d, NS, NP. $1000. Call 250938-8878 BACHELOR nr beach & dog park Mission. Sep entry, shr’d lndry.incl.cable utils,dog house & run,NS,DD. $595 (604)-5660462 or( 250)-764-2344 Bright large 1-bedroom and den basement suite in Rutland. Brand new suite with shared laundry. No pets, no smoking. Close to bus stop. References required Available Nov 1. $875 plus utilities. 778753-4196 Bright, spacious one bedroom ground level suite centrally located on Dilworth mountain available immediately. Rent includes utilities, satellite TV and laundry. Pets negotiable. $800/month (250)212-1656 CAPRI Area, lwr. lev. Duplex, Avail. Dec. 1, 2bks. fr. Capri on Dead-end, w/d hook-ups. Cls. to bus/sch/shops, ns, np, nprty, DD req’d, $800. for appt. 765-2931 or 878-2812 CENTRAL. Newly reno’d 2bd bsmt suite, close to all amens, utils incl. $900. NP. Lots of prking. Lrg yard 250-763-1090 COLDSTREAM / VERNON, 2Bd.,1ba, cozy ﬁreplace W/D, deck, pets ok, covered prkg, newly reno’ed. $1000/mth. cable/int. utils. incl. A must see! Call (250)-938-8886 GLENMORE 2bd, new paint, w/d, carprt, lg. yrd, all utils., ns, np, $1000.mo. Nov. 1, 250-762-5580, 250-864-5580 LAKEVIEW Heights, 2bd, 1full bth in new house, sep lndry, incl all utils, cbl & wl int., $1000. NS, NP. Dec 1st. Call 250-870-6179 NEWER, lrg 2bd bsmt suite on Kirschner Mnt. Wonderfu lview of lake & Kelowna. NS, ND, no pets or children. Ideal for working couple or student. All utils incl, only $1000. Nov 15. Call 250-491-5992 NEWLY Renovated Lg. 2Bd. 1Ba. bsmt. ste., 6appl., prkng, $850.+40%utils., sm. pet neg., 250-575-0830 RUTLAND; 1500sqft., 6appl., lev. ent., $985. +1/2 hydro, resp. working adult/sr’s., np, ns please, 250-317-3832 or email@example.com RUTLAND. 1bd bsmt suite, NS, NP, $750. Nov 1. 250765-3002, 250-863-5616 RUTLAND- 2 bdrm, newly reno’d, laundry, new appls, garage, on bus route, $975/mo incl utils. Avail Immed. Pet’s neg, NS. 250-491-8230. RUTLAND. Beautiful Grnd-lvl, priv ent, 2bd, 5appl, NS, NP, no parties, avail now. Legal suite. Mature people only. $1000+ 1/2 DD 250-762-6519 RUTLAND (North) 1Bd furn’d., cls. to bus/UBC $750. incl. util/int np, ns, nice quiet, clean, 250-807-7816, 250-681-6108 Studio suite. private entry insuite WD. suitable for 1 person NS ND NP NP Avail Nov8. 1yr old furnished. Upper Mission $625 + utils. (250)212-9588 WINFIELD, 2bd. on sm. acreage, very bright/clean, $800.util. incl. 250-212-9315 WINFIELD Bright/View 1 Bedroom SUITE Private Ent, Laundry Cable & Utilities. A Mature Person $700.mth 250766-5442 W.KEL. 1bd. new, bright, w/o. 5appl. 1person, np, ns $760. Avail now. 250-768-6728
CAPRI 3Bd, main ﬂr., A/C, hardwood, priv. deck, nice yrd., shrd w/d, $1300.mo. incl. utils. NS, Ref. req. 718-8504 DETACHED Studio suite on acreage, $650 cbl, & utils incl. Dec. 1st. Call 250-765-9302, 250-215-9306 LG 2bd walk-in, patio, pk., lk, shop, colg. NS resp adlt, NP. Dec1.Ref. $975 250-762-0317 Nice Studio suite w/priv entry. Lakeview.off rd. prkg,$685 incl cable & utils NS NP’s NP 1 pers.Avail now (250)769-9264 PEACHLAND, 1Bd. Lkview furn’d., w/d, f/s, f/p pet OK, avail. Nov. to May, $800.mo. utils. incl., mess 250-767-6433 S. E. Kel. 3bd, 2bth. Approx 1700sq’, wood stove, great lake/mnt view, 6appls, utils incl small pets ok. NS. Ref’s req’d. $1500. 250-878-5200 lve msg W.KELOWNA BEST PRICE LAKE VIEW & LOCATION 2bd+den,2baths.All updated 6 appls fp, ac. Avail. now.NS NP NP. Ref’s. req. Adult. $1150 +DD +utils. 250-768-3339
Commercial/ Industrial Commercial Warehouse Space for Lease Prime Location (Banks Rd/Baron Rd), 4500sqft, $12sqft CD 10, Overhead Door, 20ft Ceilings Contact: veronica@ richardsonmechanical.com or 250-763-0505 INDUSTRIAL storage lots on Leathead Rd with sheds/ power. $600-$900. 250-765-5578 OFFICE Space, 600sqft, partially furnished. Private entrance. $600/mo. Contact Dan or Bob at All Kinds of Carpet 250-769-6790 RETAIL/COMMERCIAL high exposure, 5201-26th St. Rate neg. 1/2 Bldg. up to 3500 sq.ft. Vernon. 1-250-717-7488. WAREHOUSE, Central Location, easy access to Hwy. 5000sq’, $8.50/sq’. + triple net charges. Incl recep. area, and ofﬁce space. Call 250-8682625, 250-212-1491 WEST Kelowna 1650sq/ft Commercial / Industrial unit for rent, $1500/mo 250-769-3573 or 250-718-6952.
Cottages / Cabins
BANK ON US! Mortgages for purchases, renos, debt consolidation, foreclosure. Bank rates. Many alternative lending programs.Let Dave Fitzpatrick, your Mortgage Warrior, simplify the process!1-888-711-8818 firstname.lastname@example.org INVESTOR WANTED $60,000 at 10% secured by 1st mortgage on lakeview lot. Simple, clean, & risk free. 250-558-7888.
PRIVATELY owned cottage on Dee Lake, available daily, weekly or monthly. Sleeps 6, all amens, for details call 250861-4180. email@example.com
Rent To Own Immediate Possession! Beautiful clean 2 BD & den townhouse. Gas FP, Air cond, BI vac, 5 appl Call 250-768-2277 for more info or photos by email.
Apt/Condo for Rent BELGO AREA, Rutland Rd. South. 2bd, $975 hydro, f/s, NO PETS, bus route, Avail. now. 250-491-3345, 869-9788 BROCKTON Manor. 2bd, $900 incl prking & utils. 1bd, $800. 250-860-4836 ask for Marita or Edna CASA LOMA, 1/bdrm avail. New, furnished, Lakeview, insuite lndry, SS appl’s, $759/mo. 250-863-9002 Glenmore2Bdrm condo 2 bath 6 appls storage parking NS $1275+ utils (250)-878-5968 MILL CREEK ESTATES 1590/1588 Spall Rd. Premiere Rental Complex in Kelowna. Different Floor Plans Available Close to Shopping / Restaurants. Call for Availability. 250860-4836 or email: millcreekestates@ shaw.ca Sale/Trade near UBCO/ Airport. Main ﬂr. 2bd 2bth 1256 sq’, reno’d on Duck Lake. $177,000 obo. 780-458-2086 WESTBANK 1Bd, 2nd. ﬂr., Lake view 700sf., $850 + utils., NS. (250)-768-9083 WEST Kelowna, 3788 Brown Rd. FREE rent for Nov. 2bd. comp. w/furn. & appl., utils. incl., ns, np, $750 sec. dep., rent negotiable 250-768-5183 APARTMENTS FOR RENT in Granada Gardens for Nov. 1 & beyond, ranging from $800-$850/mo (250)766-4528. 2 Bdrm. apt. Spacious, close to all amenities, NS, NP, 1yr lease, avail Dec 1st. incl heat. 250-763-6600
DOWNTOWN 1+ bd. $1400.: Rutland 1bd. $1200. W-Kel. 3bd. Mobile $1250. 250-8690637, www.ezproperties.ca
Apt/Condo for Rent 1BD. 1880 Pandosy, Adult building, NP, NS, ,heat & WD incl. $795. Call 250-712-2401 1Bdrm, Large, Clean, Bright, in well maintained, quiet complex. Park like setting. Downtown NP. $795 incl. heat. Ref’s & Lease req.(250)-870-8746 2Bdrm almost New, Excutive Superstore/ mall. Large, Bright corner unit. 2 balconies, FP. Hrdw’s, pool, top security UG prk., $1395. 250-769-9091 ATTENTION Seniors. We are offering 1 & 2bd suites for lease. We have a park like setting with Mill Creek as our backyard oasis. Our building is well maintained, secure, clean & quiet. We are close to bus stops, hospital, shopping, parks, beaches. 250-762-4160 Bach $600 1bd $650 2bd $750 Nice, updated., Central, immed. (250)860-9115 CENTRAL 1bd.+den, all appl., u/g prkng., w/d, utils. incl. $900. 250-878-3187 Lv. mess.
Duplex / 4 Plex 2BD reno’d end unit. Fnc’d yard, gar., pet ok. 1020 Leathead Rd. Rental ref’s req’d. $950+utils. 250-765-5578 4-PLEX in Orchard, 2 units 2bd. Avail. immed. $850mo. incl. utils, + dd. 250-317-4810, 250-863-9737 NEWLY RENO’D & Affordable 3Bdrm. Close to Hospital, DT, & Beach. Pets negotiable. Available Now. $1290 + utils. Call Mark (250)938-8040 PEACHLAND. 3bd, 1.5bth, creekside loc., NS, NP, recent reno, 1350sf., $1050. +utils., cls. to sch/IGA 250-768-2063
Homes for Rent 1BD Cottage, in Country setting with scenic view, just 5 min. from Orchard Park. Quiet clean. Pet negot. 1 person only. NS $725 + power.Available. Nov. 1 (250)762-6627 2BD, 2bth on farm setting in S. E. Kelowna, 5appl, pets neg, $1200+utils. 250-764-2113 2Bd Main ﬂr. West Kel. 6 appls,lndry FP, NS. NP. $1200 incl. utils. (250)-769-7152 2BD Mobile in Ellison, acreage w/view, cov’d deck, shed, garage tent, FS, WD, NS, NP, Nparties. Utils incl, $1050. 250-765-9039 2 bdrm & den, 2 bath, large fenced yard, pets negotiable close to downtown, $1400/mo + util Available Dec 1st. Call 250-764-9416 email firstname.lastname@example.org
Ofﬁce/Retail 187 ASHER ROAD, 800sq/ft. $600/mo plus HST. Plenty of parking. 250-765-9448 Hwy97 N, comp. area & 1800 sf’ of retail. Rutland, 2100sq’ of Ofﬁce/Retail for lease. 250765-3295, 250-860-5239 WESTBANK lakeview. Ofﬁce space 2nd ﬂr. 700sq.ft.$800 +T.N. NS 250-768-9083
Room & Board INT’L STUDENT. Rm/board or you-cook. OK College, KGH, Bus, mall. $500. 250-763-6674 N. RUT. Furn’d rm w/TV. NS, Ndrink. Everything provided. 250-491-7657 aft 2pm
Rooms for Rent 1Bd, utils incl. NP. Downtown location, single bed avail. $460 250-762-3885,Avail now. A+ 1/rm, furn’d cbl. & w/d, wl int, quiet, monthly avail. immed. 250-862-9223 SINGLE working female pref., $450. util/cbl. incl. not a party hse., on Dilworth acreage exotic animals on farm, very nice, 250-215-3612 MODERN Furn’d. bdrm. all cbl/utils. incl’d., $450mo. Call 250-861-8907, 250-317-2546
RV Pads OYAMA area. RV site rental, long-term. Lake views. RV storage. 250-869-8505
Shared Accommodation 1 Executive room, 1blk KLO campus, furn’d, shared w/d, computer, Sat & 54” TV, WiFi. $650/moWayne 250-763-2727 2 Rooms available @ $425 includes utilities. shared laundry, lots of parking. NS. Close to bus route.(250)765-0067 A Room with private bath all amenities, cov’rd. prkng., np, $475. 250-769-8287 N.RUTLAND: Student or working, 3 bdrms, share LR, kit, bath, lndry, sat, int & hottub. On Bus route, CRC req. $500 utils incl. 250-765-7239 ROOM 4 Rent Nov 1st. fully furn’d, incl. utils/w/d/cbl, $600.mo. w/cat +dd, in quiet home. Student welcome. Call 250-860-7146 ROOM for rent, FS, WD, TV, $500/mo. Call 250-212-8909 CLEAN Roommate wanted NS, ND, ND, NP. $490/mth (250)860-8106, 250-718-1621
Storage BOAT, RV & Dry Storage Hwy 33 & 97, Prime space, cheapest in town!! 250-862-8682 BOAT & RV STORAGE Large indoor facility, secure & dry, best rates, drive a littlesave alot.(250)558-3797
Suites, Lower 1-BD, 4-Appliances, Patio, $700 Incl Cbl & Utils OR 2bd, 4-appl, Patio, $850. 250-8601961 Register Online www.cdnhomeﬁnders.ca
1BD bsmt, lrg, bright, central loc., partially furn or unfur, FS, convec micro, bi vac, gas FP, shr’d WD. $950+1/2 DD. Incl utils, net, Sat, off str prking, priv ent., small neutered/ spayed dog ok, 20lbs max housetrained, fenced yard, smoke outside, NP, ND. Quiet, clean, resp, wrking person. Rf’s, long term. 250-860-7173 1Bdrm 900sqft recent renos 5 appls.,Looking for clean quiet NS tenant. Avail Immed. $650 utils incl( 250)-215-4786 1Bdrm Completely Furnished. 18 min.north of downtown.sep entry.park-like for quiet single. NS. incls cable utils.+ lndry $695 (250)868-4800,525-0237 1BD suite, new subdivision, lrg master bdrm, walk in closet & pantry, NS, NP. $750 all utils & cbl incl. 250-769-9285 1BD suite, N. Rutland, sep ent., ground level, wood ﬂoors, cable, A/C, close to bus/UBC. NS, NP. No lndry $650. utils incl. Avail now. 250-491-3935 2BD. Hosp. area, ﬁreplace, Optic TV, lg. yrd. w/creek, $875.+1/2utils, 250-868-9059
Suites, Upper 1BD. Well cared for suite nr. Capri Mall, $769.mo. incl. hw/heat/int., Avail. immed, pls. call Heather 250-863-6645 2BD. 1ba., Main ﬂr., f/s, shar’d. w/d, cls. to DT & trans., ns, np, quiet resp. tenant, $900. +1/2 utils, Dec. 1st, 250860-7694, 250-763-1222 AVAIL. Immed. 1400sqft 3bd. 1bath Shr’d laundry, all appls, no children, NS, NP. $1000.mo. (250)-762-8901
Townhouses GLENMORE 3Bdrm 2.5 bath 5 appls a/c garage,loft ,deck, adult NS. NP. Clean quiet Avail. Jan 1 $1400 + utils. (250)862-3292 THINKING OF SELLING? For a conﬁdential, no obligation, free market evaluation of your property call Mark Jontz, Royal Lepage 250-762-9446 or 250-860-1100 anytime.
Antiques / Classics 1965 Ford Galaxy 500 XLT Convertable Black 390 motor. $11,500 Firm. (250)-769-0201
Did you know... you can place an ad for $1 per issue
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
LYLE’’S TOWING Free removal of unwanted vehicles. Pay up to $1000 for good vehicles. Lots of used parts for sale. 765-8537 SNOW TIRES: 2 each. Hankook 205/70R15. Arctic Claw 205/70R15. Blizzak 215/56R16. $50 pair. 250765-2600. TIRES- ASSORTED. 4-215-75-15, $260 with alum rim. 4-215-70-14, $200. 4-195-70-14, $195. 250-8608127
TONNEAU COVER from Ford F150 8’ box, ﬁberglass, dark blue, lockable, $200. CANOPY from 2006 Ford F250 8’ box, ﬁberglass, dark blue, sliding tinted windows, locking back, $300. EXTENSION MIRRORS for towing, from an F150, black, $35.00. All excellent cond. Cash. 250-861-1938
Auto Financing $0 DOWN & we make your 1st payment at auto credit fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877792-0599. DLN 30309. www.autocreditfast.ca. EZ AUTO Loan BC 24/7 Credit Hotline 1.800.567.6591 Apply Online ezautoloanbc.ca Fast Pre-Approval! No Obligation!
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Cars - Domestic
NEED A Vehicle? No Credit? Bad Credit. Cars - Trucks SUVs. Good credit or bad credit. Guaranteed to Drive. 1877-734-9242. Apply online www.Joanmasters.ca
2007 SUZUKI RM-Z 250, 4-STROKE, SCORPION RAD GUARDS, MOOSE LEVER GUARDS, 2-AIR FILTERS, CHANGED OIL EVERY FEW RIDES, RUNS GREAT! $3499. JEFF 250-938-0913
Cars - Domestic
Quality Autos 491-9334 Leathead Road
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Did you know... we can place your ad in Vernon & Penticton
Only $47.58 for 3 insertions 250-763-7114 for more details
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Cars - Sports & Imports 1990 ACURA Legend one owner 12800 kms $3500 250763-3828 1999 HONDA CRV. maint. Great on gas, 5 AWD, very reliable, 2 sets and rims. 224k hway. 878-0672
Automotive Photo Special
BUY • SELL • FINANCE
1968 Chevelle 2 Dr Hardtop 396 4SP Rust Free Body Needs Finishing $15,000 (250)497-8095 1987 Ford Taurus, silver, 94,000kms, great cond, 1 owner. $1900 obo. 868-9656 1992 Toyota Tercel, lady driven, 11,000kms, am/fm, 2dr red, ac, $2800obo. Beautiful car, great cond. 250-764-1085 2000 Camry, priced for quick sale! Great cond. $3950. 250542-4978. 2001 Olds Alero, new brakes & tires, well maint, exc.cond $2200 obo 250-307-0002 2001 Saturn SL2, 4dr, 86,600 kms, grey, fully loaded, $6000. Call 250-763-8248 2003 Ford Focus ZX5 4dr Hatchback. Silver. A/C, am/fm stereo, cd, power locks, & windows. Great starter car. $3500 Call (250)491-0977 2009 HYUNDAI Elantra, loaded, lease return, exc cond., warr, $13,875. 250-861-3339.
Off Road Vehicles
Well spd, tires 250-
2000 SUBARU Outback, AWD, loaded, 182K, well maint., exc/cond. winter tires/rims, $9800, 542-8959 2006 Honda Pilot LX, 4WD, Air, Power Windows/Locks, new brakes, recently inspected, excellent condition, solar tint windows, 128,000 km; for photos contact email@example.com; for viewing phone 250-768-4030 before 8pm, price $18,500 ﬁrm AT A CLICK of a mouse, www.BCLocalBiz.com is your local source to over 300,000 businesses!
Call the Capital News 250-763-7114
1995 Westwind 5th wheel, 26 ft, queen bed, kitchen at the rear, 7ft slide in living room, good size bathroom, two new 12volt batteries, fridge-stoveoven all work great. 9500.00 obo 250-859-6111 2001 19’ Salem Lite Trailer A/C Mint Cond. $8300. (250)768-4832. or ( 250)- 212-3270
Scrap Car Removal AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $40 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 250-899-0460 SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equipment. $3.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288
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Motorcycles Motorcycle trailer. Swivel hitch, cooler, L.E.D. lighting, approx. 18cu.ft. New tires, wheels and bearings. Mint condition. Also have hitch and wiring harness to ﬁt 95 to 07 Harley Touring bike. Phone 250 862 6070 or 250 769 7180. West Kelowna.
Cars - Domestic
Cars - Domestic
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Cars, Trucks, 4x4’s & SUV’s
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$AVE Saturday $AVE November 7 @ 11 am 3953 Hwy 97 North • 250-765-5282
www.kelownaauctionworld.com Gates open @ 9am
most units sold unreserved
Utility Trailers TRAILER REPAIR. Springs, brakes, bearings, lights, wiring, welding. 250-862-7670.
12-727 Stremel Rd, Kelowna Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:30
BOAT Winterizing. Mobile service. 27yrs in the business. Family Marine, 250-717-6730
Parts and Service for all makes of snowmobiles, motorcycles, & ATV’s. 1000’s of parts in stock.
1978 GMC 1 Ton crew cab, new Turbo 350 Trans, low kms on motor, new brakes, front end all new $1300 obo. 250860-1566. 1992 GMC Safari Van, Blue, runs good, 209,000mls. asking $900. 250-860-5167 1996 Pontiac Transport SE 226,000K V6 Great Cond $1700 obo (250)712-7660 2003 Dakota, V6, auto, 2wd, only 97,000k, air, immaculate ext cab. $7950. 250-938-8370. 2004 GMC Sierra 2500 SLE Duramax, diesel, 4x4, crew cab, short box, excellent cond. $18,000. Days 250-503-1311, Eves 250-558-7882 2007 GMC 2500 HD, ext. cab, s/b, 4x4, remote starter, 170k, $13,500. 250-307-0002 2010 GMC Sierra, ext-cab, power pkg, tow pkg, 4.8 V8, stone gray, many extras, 9,000kms, Beautiful truck. $23,900 (250)542-4047 Wheelchair Van, 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan w/Sidewinder rear entry wheelchair conversion. 50,000kms, $29,000 obo. 250-469-4313, 778-755-1956
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM JOHN KITT, DECEASED, FORMERLY OF 1125 HILLCREST STREET, KELOWNA, BC, V1Y3P1 Creditors and others having claims against the estate of WILLIAM JOHN KITT are hereby notiﬁed under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the executor,c/o Farris,Vaughan, Wills & Murphy LLP, Suite #800-1708 Dolphin Avenue,Kelowna,BC.V1Y 9S4,on or before December 3,2010,after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it,having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: THE ESTATE OF MICHAEL MAURICE SAUNDERS, AKA MICHAEL SAUNDERS, AND MIKE SAUNDERS, DECEASED, FORMERLY OF 4840 SWALLOW COURT, KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA V1W 4P1. Creditors and others having claims against the estate of MICHAEL MAURICE SAUNDERS are hereby notiﬁed under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the executor, Ross Langford, c/o Farris, Vaughan, Wills, & Murphy LLP, Suite #800-1708 Dolphin Ave. Kelowna, British Columbia,V1Y 9S4, on or before November 29, 2010, after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice.
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PREQUALIFICATION INVITATION TO GENERAL CONTRACTORS JOHN HOWARD SOCIETY OF THE CENTRAL AND SOUTH OKANAGAN John Howard Society of the Central and South Okanagan invites submissions for the prequalification of General Contractors for a select tender to construct a 4-storey, 49 unit wood frame supported housing project located at 189 Rutland Road, North, Kelowna, BC, with gross building area of approximately 24,728 square feet, plus grade level parking stalls. This is a LEED Gold Non-Profit housing project funded through the Provincial Homelessness Initiative (PHI). The prequalification process is intended to establish a list of General Contractors with the necessary expertise, capability, resources and experience necessary to perform this work. Only those General Contractors that prequalify will be eligible to bid. Interested General Contractors shall submit the following information: 1. An Expression of Interest statement, in the form of a letter. 2. A completed CCDC-11 Canadian Standard Form of Contractor’s Qualification Statement. 3. Proof of Bonding and Insurance capability. 4. Proof of good standing with WCB. 5. Proof of Homeowner Protection Office licensing. 6. Three work references – companies, non-profit organizations, Government Agencies. 7. Examples of similar projects successfully completed within the last 5 years. 8. List of projects currently being undertaken. 9. Proven ability to meet agreed deadlines for construction completion. 10. Experience with Non-Profit clients and BC Housing. 11. Proposed project manager and site superintendent for the project including relevant experience. Once listed, they may not be changed without the specific written consent of the Society. 12. Information regarding any law suits over the past 5 years. Submissions will be reviewed and evaluated on, but not necessarily limited to, the General Contractor’s previous and current experience with similar type and size of projects, comparable standards of construction, references, and bonding and financial capacity. All submissions will be evaluated by the Society and its Consultants and a list of no more than 6 prequalified General Contractors will be selected to submit bids. The selection of the shortlist will be at the sole discretion of John Howard Society of the Central and South Okanagan. Sealed submissions clearly marked: “John Howard Society of the Central and South Okanagan” will be received at the office of the Society’s Consultant, Meiklejohn Architects Inc. at the address below, on or before 2:00 PM Wednesday November 10, 2010. Late submissions will not be considered. Inquiries shall be directed to Jim Meiklejohn at Tel: (250) 762-3004; Fax: (250) 762-8707. Meiklejohn Architects Inc. 233 Bernard Avenue Kelowna, BC V1Y 6N2
capital news B15
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Glenmore-Ellison Improvement District INFORMATION for District Water Users 445 Glenmore Rd, Kelowna, BC V1V 1Z6 Ph (250)763-6506 Fax (250)763-5688 www.glenmoreellison.com
NOTICE to residents of the Ellison, Quail Ridge, Glenmore and McKinley Landing, UBCO and Airport Industrial Land areas. The District will commence its fall water main flushing October 4th - November 12, 2010 as follows: • Oct 4 - 8
Scenic Zone (east of Valley Rd to Hwy 97 including Golfview area) • Oct 12 - 15 UBCO Zone (UBCO, Airport, Airport Industrial Park, Glenmore Rd North and portions of Curtis Rd) • Oct 18 - 22 West side of Glenmore Rd & Snowsell St from Drake Rd to Glenmeadows Rd • Oct 25 - 29 East Side of Glenmore Rd & Snowsell St from Union Rd to Summit Rd • Nov 1 - 3 Wilden Subdivision • Nov 3 - 5 Quail Ridge & Dry Valley Rd areas • Nov 8 - 10 Ellison (east of Airport) • Nov 12 McKinley Landing Visit GEID’s website to view any changes to this schedule and when GEID crews will be in your particular area. A map of GEID’s areas is also available on the website. Residents wishing direct notification about flushing in their specific area can email firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include your street address in your email request. Flushing occurs between 8:00 am and 3:30 pm. Avoid doing laundry during these times. During these hours you may experience variations in the water pressure and some discoloration in the water. If you experience discoloration, run the cold water tap until the water runs clear. To avoid any inconveniences, check your water for clarity prior to use.
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B16 capital news
Wednesday, November 3, 2010
Winter vacations draw a crowd
With the enticement of travel information and a chance to win one of three
tropical vacations, the airport terminal at Kelowna International Airport was
feeling the heat last Friday. More than 1,300 peo-
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ple visited the airport to attend the Hot Suns Destinations event to talk with representatives from airlines, vacation rentals and travel agencies about sun holidays in Mexico, Hawaii and the Caribbean. “This is the second year we have hosted this type of information event at YLW,” said airport director Sam Samaddar. “Between the positive feedback we received from attendees and our participating partners and the sheer number of people who attended, we will most definitely organize another event again next year.” With a minimum $5 donation, visitors to the Oct. 29 event had their name entered in a draw to win a vacation package or travel voucher with all proceeds provided to Hope Air. Hope Air is a national charity that provides free flights to people in financial need who are required to fly for vital (non-emergency) medical care. Since January, Hope Air has arranged for 322 flights from Kelowna International Airport to medical facilities in Vancouver, Victoria, Calgary, Edmonton and Toronto. More than $3,380 was collected at the Hot Suns Destinations event and provided to Hope Air. “The funds contributed by people at the event is equivalent to 27 flights,” said Dennis Kiffiak, director of development for Hope Air. “Hope Air very much appreciates the support of the Kelowna International Airport and everyone who attended. “By being here, we were able to share more about Hope Air services.” The event also featured a number of travel contests prizes. The winners were: • All-inclusive trip for two to Royal Decameron Resort, Puerto Vallarta Mexico courtesy of Nolitours/ Transat Holidays and free airport parking byYLW— Jack Pardue, Kelowna • Airfare to any Mexican or Caribbean destination by Air Canada Vacations—Carol Tatham, Kelowna • Airfare for two anywhere WestJet flies—Una Mack, Kelowna • One of three $100 travel vouchers by Capri Travel—Mike Tattersall, Peachland; Art Fester, Kelowna; Sylvia Dow, Kelowna.
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