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KELOWNA’S James Turner will be tossing a javelin as part of the decathlon event he will compete in for Canada at the Pan Am Junior Championships.

ALL ELSE FAILS has an unusually sunny disposition for a heavy metal band, choosing to avoid the angst of discontent that often rages on stage among their musical genre peer group members.

CONSERVATION OFFICERS had to put down a cougar on the loose in the Kalamoir Park area, which was coming in contact with people and attacked a pet dog.


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Charged cop gives a not guilty plea Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER

The Kelowna cop charged with assault after being caught on video kicking a suspect in the head was “thrown under the bus” by higher ranking police officials, says his defence lawyer. “Quite frankly, I expect more from people of the rank of superintendent and deputy commissioner than to look at 30 to 45 seconds of video and take that as the complete story,” said Const. Geoff Mantler’s lawyer, Neville McDougall, outside the Kelowna courthouse Tuesday afternoon. Minutes earlier, McDougall entered pleas of not guilty for assault charges relating to an Aug. 30, 2010, incident involving Mantler and Majit Singh Bhatti as well as the Buddy Tavares case, which took place in January. While little has been made public regarding the Bhatti matter, Mantler became a lightning rod for criticism of the RCMP after he was filmed kicking Tavares in the head during an arrest. That footage was posted to YouTube and picked up by national, as well as local, media sources and became fodder for protests against alleged police brutality. Mantler was suspended from duty Jan. 10, just a few days after the video footage went viral, and in May the RCMP decided to suspend his pay as Crown counsel pursued criminal charges. A code of conduct review is ongoing. “The consensus amongst a lot of (RCMP) members was that Geoff Mantler was thrown under the bus based on public perception and trying to maintain the integrity of the RCMP as a unit as opposed to what he was acting on that day,” said McDougall, pointing out that there was a lot more to the story than the brief video clip could convey. “There’s been a lot of miscommunication as to what the nature of the call was and what the RCMP were responding to. There’s been no discussion as to supervision provided to these junior members.” The most senior police members who went to Harvest Golf Club in response to reports that shots were fired, for example, had just over three years experience. See Mantler A4


KELOWNA RCMP Cpl. Brenda Daly (right) helps a dog owner from Hinton, Alta, give his dog a drink of water in the parking lot of the

HomeSense store in the Central Park commercial area on Banks Road. Witnesses saw the dog sitting in the owner’s truck with the driver’s window only cracked a small amount, and they called police.


Animal distress complaints on the rise Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER

Kelowna residents are being hyper vigilant when it comes to notifying police about anything they see trapped in a hot car. And according to one Mountie who was called to a “dog in distress” report Wednesday morning, it’s always the right thing to do—even if the crea-

ture trapped isn’t quite distressed. “Obviously we care about safety first,” said Corp. Kris Clark, during an overcast portion of Wednesday morning. “Today, already, we’ve had two or three calls. Since the dog perished, and the child was stuck in the hot car, people have been calling in more.” In this case, police offi-

cers went to all the nearby stores to find the owners of the truck, which had housed a blue healer puppy that was panting up a storm. The search lasted 10 minutes until they found the owners of the truck, a couple visiting here from Hinton, Alta. They were more than surprised to see the gathering of police and media as

they headed to their truck. When they opened a door to the truck cab, the puppy trundled out, greeted the small crowd that gathered and rolled on its back for a tummy-rub. “Upon getting out of the truck, the dog seemed to be fine,” said Clark. “It isn’t a hot day, but if it was left longer it could have been in serious distress.” Clark pointed out that

the family in the shop were on their way out the door when the police came to get them, but it’s always a better policy to leave your dog at home if you have to do some shopping. If they had, there would have been no need for two police officers and a regional district bylaw official to attend the scene.


Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News





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Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A3


Advocate for homeless says city on right track Alistair Waters ASSISTANT EDITOR

An activist from the United States says Kelowna appears to be taking the right steps in battling the problem of homelessness here. Mark Horvath, who’s web site,, has become a wellknown portal for publicizing the stories of people living on the streets in the United States, is currently on a cross-Canada tour looking at the issue of homelessness in this country. While in Canada, he is talking to people living on the streets and to those who are trying to help them. “From what I saw, you guys are already doing what I talked about (prior to his visit),” said Horvath after touring several shelters, subsidized housing facilities and a camp where several homeless people live. He feels groups need to work together to do more than simply provide food. He pointed to partnerships here that have resulted in subsidized housing projects such as Cardington Apartments downtown and White Buffalo Lodge, a former motel in the Mission. He said many of the homeless people he met here Tuesday agreed to tell their stories on camera and that footage will likely appear on his web site.

Horvath, who worked as a television producer in California prior to losing his job and his home in 1995, said he does not have an agenda other than enabling people on the streets to tell their stories to a wider audience. That, he said, helps raise awareness in the rest of the community and translates into help for those who need it. He said last year two million people viewed his videos on You Tube. “That’s two million people who would have never rolled down their window at an exit ramp,” said Horvath. He believes his raw, unedited footage of people telling their stories in their own words will help end homelessness in both Canada and the United States one day. “And, I do believe we can end homeless,” said Horvath. After visiting Victoria and Vancouver late last week and on the weekend, Horvath arrived in Kelowna Tuesday and said he was surprised to see two obviously homeless people pushing shopping carts in what looked to him to be in a fairly affluent community. “They looked out of place,” he said. Based on his background, Horvath has a good handle on what is valuable to homeless people and he uses that to help win over their trust. One


HOMELESS activist Mark Horvath hopes his website, which tells the stories of homeless people he encounters across North America in unedited video footage, will help end homelessness in Canada and the U.S. of the highest prized commodities for people on the streets, he said, are socks. “They are like gold.” So, sock maker Hanes provides him with hundreds of pairs to give away when he meets people. He said the idea came to him after seeing five different, well-meaning

church groups all provide food for the homeless in a New York park on the same day. “They were all feeding the same people.” he said. A good pair of socks, he said, can go much farther than a sandwich for a homeless person. From Kelowna, Hor-

vath headed to Calgary and will travel across the country between now and the end of September, meeting people and filming their stories as he goes. But he said, often the best stories he hears are the one he does not get to record because the people

do not want to appear on camera. Horvath said he would like to see a national group mobilized in Canada that will coordinate projects at the national level to help fight homelessness.

Homeless man is mugged One male is facing a charge of robbery after a homeless man was mugged while riding his bike on Cawston Avenue near Ellis Street on Tuesday evening. The 53-year-old robbery victim was approached by two males at about 10:30 p.m., and asked if he had a cigarette. The victim stated he had none and some more small talk ensued. When asked if he had any money, the victim again replied he did not, after which one of the males produced a black handgun and pointed it at the victim demanding the victim’s wallet. The victim replied that he was homeless and had no money. The two males then walked away. The shaken victim flagged down a city bylaw officer who then called police. With a description of the suspects in hand, a police search of the immediate area located the two male suspects. Police recovered a replica handgun from one male. The other male was released without charge. An 18-year-old Kelowna male appeared in court Wednesday to face charges of robbery and breach of undertaking. He is known to police from previous Criminal Code related offences.


Young girl gets propositioned at her lemonade stand A nine-year-old girl running a lemonade stand in front of her Kelowna home was propositioned by an older man, prompting local Mounties to remind parents to keep a close eye on their children. The girl, along with her 11-year old sister and their 12-year-old friend, were operating the lemonade stand


outside their home in the 500 block of Ziprick Road on Tuesday night when a late ’80s or early ’90s grey pickup truck with a grey canopy pulled up near the lemonade stand on the opposite side of the road, said Const. Steve Holmes. “The male driver got out, walked across the road to the stand and

bought some lemonade from the girls,” said Holmes. “He then offered the nine-year-old $5 if she would go with him and take some pictures. The girl refused and so the man got back into his truck and drove off.” The girl’s father had been supervising but had momentarily gone in-

side the house, which is when the incident took place. The man was described as being Caucasian, in his 60s with short gray hair, a dark beard and had a noticeable belly. He was wearing a grey -shirt with the letters CSI on the front, and dark pants.

“The man did not attempt to force the girl to go with him. No licence plate number was obtained. Police scoured the area for the truck but did not find it,” said Holmes. If anyone has any information about this incident or has had a similar experience, please call the Kelowna RCMP at 250-762-3300.


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Upsized seniors’ centre endorsed by city council Alistair Waters ASSISTANT EDITOR

Kelowna’s new $4-million seniors’ centre is growing in size—and it’s not even built yet. Following complaints that the proposed new building—dubbed a “multiage activity centre”—would be too small for many of the activities currently held at the existing downtown seniors’ centre, council found another $600,000 for the new building in the spring. Revised plans now call for a facility 2,000-square-feet bigger than the one it is replacing. The new centre will be a two-storey, 132,000-square-foot building, located beside the Parkinson Recreation Centre. The existing lakefront seniors’ centre downtown is slated to be demolished to make way for an expansion of the Kelowna Yacht Club. Kristine Bouw, the city’s architectural planner, said some of the extra space will enlarge the new building’s main hall by 835-square-feet to 3,451-square-feet, plenty of room for several different configurations such as two pickleball courts, six carpet bowling mats, banquet seating for 150 or 36 tables for bridge. “We have talked to various groups at the (existing) senior’s centre to get input,” said Bouw. Two years ago, the city decided to relocate the seniors centre to the grounds of the Parkinson Recreation Centre but the initial design raised concerns from seniors because it was considered a smaller overall space than the one they were giving up. Seniors groups said the proposed main hall could not accommodate some of the old centre’s most popular events. In May, the city pledged more money for the new facility and sent its designers back to make changes. In addition to the large main hall, the new centre will also have a full-service kitchen, a lounge area, plenty of storage, a billiards room, more washrooms than the original plan, an activity room and an elevator to connect the two floors. It will have sliding doors for easier

access and will have large glass windows and doors on the west side that will open onto the grounds of the recreation centre across from Mill Creek. Engineers are currently working on a suspended wood floor concept for the man hall to allow for a surface that not only can accommodate dancing but will also allow for the radiant heating system pipes beneath it. The centre is planned to be a “green” building in its design, construction and operation and also universally accessible. Bouw described it as a “high performance” building, noting the mechanical parts are integral to the design, not just add-ons, which is often the case in other buildings. The new centre will feature two fiveton water heat pumps to create chilled water in the summer and hot water in the winter, passive solar heating and ventilation, operable windows and user controls with sensors and radiant floor heating. It will feature plenty of natural light through the extensive use of glass. Bouw’s description of what is planned was greeted with enthusiasm by council Monday afternoon. Calling the revised plan very good, Coun. Robert Hobson said “reasonable people” will view the changes as an improvement. “It really does meet most of the concerns (expressed by seniors after the first design was made public),” said Hobson. Coun. Kevin Craig noted the extensive consultations that went into the new plan. The city met with many of the groups that use the existing centre, with the local accessibility advisory committee, seniors representatives and others in developing the revised design. The detailed design and construction drawings for the new centre will now be completed and the construction contract tender put out for bid later this summer. The contract is expected to be awarded in the fall with construction taking an estimated 10 months. The building is slated to open in September 2012.


NECK DEEP IN SAND… Nolan James, from Cochrane, Alta., visiting Kelowna on a family

vacation, was all smiles as his cousin Julia White, from Calgary, buried him in the sand at Hot Sands Beach in City Park this week.


Mantler’s not guilty plea a shock Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER

The Kelowna man who reluctantly became the rallying point for an outcry against police brutality says he was shocked to learn that Const. Geoff Mantler entered a plea of not guilty for the charge of assault causing bodily harm. “A picture is worth a thousand words. The entire world has seen this, and the world has their opinion,” said Buddy Tavares, making reference to video footage of Mantler kicking him while he was

Buddy Tavares on all fours, during a Jan. 7 arrest. Charges were levied against Tavares after he was apprehended but were later dropped, while Mantler’s legal troubles

have continued. “Myself, if I was in his shoes, I would have plea bargained with the Crown and I would have made a deal,” he said. What’s more galling to Tavares, however, is the notion Mantler has somehow been treated unfairly, reacting to Mantler’s lawyer saying his client has been “thrown under the bus” in the months since the incident occurred. “There was a pretty serious smear campaign against me too,” said Tavares pointing to RCMP comments after the arrest, alleging that it was some-

how linked to domestic violence between Tavares and his wife. “I understand the guy is scrambling for his livelihood, which is gone, but my personal feeling is there are just things you can’t do and can’t say, because they’re wrong.” In the last six months Tavares said he’s worked to get his health back to where it was before he was arrested. He was still healing from a significant motorcycle accident at that time and had a severe head injury. “I’m still struggling to go back to where I was,” he said.

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sarily mean it’s criminal,” he said. A court date for the Bhatti charge will be set July 19, while the Tavares case won’t be scheduled until a pre-trial hearing has concluded. Meantime, Tavares is moving forward with a civil suit in which he accuses Mantler, the B.C. government, the City of Kelowna and another unnamed female officer of negligence and misconduct. The legal documents, filed with the court June 24, said the officers pulled Tavares over as he was leaving Harvest Golf Club, ordered him from his vehicle at gunpoint and told him to lie on the ground. “The defendants used

oppressive, arbitrary, unconstitutional, malicious, high-handed, reprehensible and/or oppressive actions in the assault and battery, or negligence,” reads the civil lawsuit file. The document also lists injuries to Tavares, such as a broken nose and injuries to his mouth, teeth and brain, as well as shock and trauma. “The plaintiff suffered loss of dignity and humiliation resulting from the defendant’s conduct,” states the lawsuit file. Tavares is looking for a payout for damages, as well as payment for loss of income both past and prospective. A charge brought against Tavares on the day of his arrest was dropped.

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A5



‘Mythbuskers’ set out to test hypothesis at local busker stops

Tree topper takes a fall

Kelowna musician and instrument-maker Clive Titmuss recently got a widely circulated email that aroused his curiosity. World-famous violinist Joshua Bell was commissioned by a writer at the Washington Post to play Bach during morning rush hour in a commuter rail station on his priceless Stradivarius. The writer wondered if this accomplished musician would draw a crowd, make any money, and/ or be recognized? Would harried, stressed Washingtonians on their way to work be sensitive to the beauty of what he does so brilliantly? The answer was a bit of a shock. Bell’s crowd never exceeded a handful of people, only one person recognized him and he made $32. The previous evening he had been paid about $1,000 per minute to play a violin concerto before Washington’s elite. The stunt and the ensuing story won the writer a Pulitzer prize for journalism, and Bell got a notable mention in the Wikipedia article on the history of busking. The whole thing caused quite a splash and the story went viral. But Titmuss was not surprised at the result. “You take away the context of music performance—the stage, the publicity, the admission cost, not to mention the expensive building—and you have no performance, no music, no perception of beauty,” he said. “Without the expectation and the favourable conditions, experienced musicians know that music can’t really happen. Great music is not street theatre.” But upon further thought, an idea formed in his mind: What if you changed the instrument, the venue and the dress, and publicized it as a performance event in public? What if you played in a park, or on the street? It seemed like the perfect opportunity to conduct an experiment, find out which factors really matter to stage a performance/art event. So Titmuss and his colleague Alan Rinehart, fresh from a successful tour of their Two Man Guitar Festival, thought

A self-employed Kelowna man suffered serious injuries on Monday when he fell 50-feet while topping a tree. “Police were called to a residence, in the 1000 block of Devon Court in West Kelowna, at 2 p.m. to assist the B.C. Ambulance Service at the scene,” said Const. Steve Holmes. “Witnesses advised that the tree faller was topping a very large pine tree and had harnessed himself approximately 50-feet up the tree.” The 25-year-old faller had cut through most of the tree, which then

pinched the chainsaw. As he pushed the top of the tree over, it kicked back as it fell. “It is believed that at that point the harness may have broken, or come loose, causing the man to fall,” said Holmes. The man was transported to Kelowna General Hospital for treatment of undetermined but possibly life threatening injuries. His current condition is unknown. The investigation as to confirmed cause and circumstance is now in the hands of Worksafe B.C.

Ogopogo greets Royal couple Ogopogo caught the eye of Royalty at the Calgary Stampede. The city’s parade float, which features a likeness of the legendary Okanagan Lake monster, was named the third best float in the municipal section of the

Stampede Parade held last Friday. The parade was watched by about 425,000 people, including Prince William and his wife Catherine. The city float generated big cheers all along the

parade route. The Kelowna float has won an award at every parade it has attended this year. Next up for the float will be to participate July 31 in the White Rock Spirit of the Sea Festival Parade.


KELOWNA BUSKERS Clive Titmuss and Alan Rinehart want to keep a close tab this month on what response they receive performing around the city. they’d get a busking permit, set up their music stands and have at it during the month of July. Would local residents and tourists, shoppers and workers, kids and dogs want to listen to great music played on fine instruments—hand-made, period guitars and lutes —without the usual trappings of performance?

Or would they be largely ignored? They decided to test the Joshua Bell hypothesis: Without the usual cues, are people sensitive to random acts of beauty? So if you’re out there in the park or on the street, you feel a little down and you need a bit of beautiful music to cheer you up, look for the Mythbuskers.

A map of downtown Kelowna busker stops can be seen at the web site

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Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News



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

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Is it time to end ICBC’s monopoly?


he latest proposal from the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia is another clear indication that the Crown corporation is reaching the end of the road in its ability to properly serve the province’s motorists. ICBC announced this week that it has notified the B.C. Utilities Commission that it plans to apply for a rate hike. “What’s happened really is the economy has rebounded a lot faster than most people have expected. That’s put more cars

on the road,” ICBC spokesman Mark Jan Vrem told the media. He also pointed to an increase in bodily-injury claims as a result of wet weather. It’s reassuring to note that after a mere three-plus decades in operation, ICBC has come to the realization that it rains a bit in Vancouver. And while most, if not all, businesses would celebrate an economic rebound and additional customers, ICBC apparently sees it as a negative. However, that stance gives rise to a very simple solution: If

ICBC is troubled by an increase in drivers, perhaps the time has come to end the corporation’s monopoly on basic insurance coverage. The latest news comes less than two months after Christy Clark’s Liberal government shot down ICBC’s proposal to increase insurance rates for drivers who receive as little as a single speeding ticket. While those measures seemed excessive, they were imminently more fair than the proposal that will be put before the

BCUC. Because rain or shine, on roads crowded or deserted, drivers with spotless records are less likely to be the cause on an accident. The concept seems simple enough, but it’s one that’s apparently lost on ICBC. While the corporation has steadily increased rates on drivers found at fault in a collision, this latest proposed hike will take safe drivers along for the ride. The time has come to see if private companies can provide the service at a better value to the

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Lower Mainland mayors have voted in favour of a two cents a litre hike in gas prices to help fund the expansion of rapid transit into Port Moody and Coquitlam. Do you think that is a fair tax to impose on motorists?

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THURSDAY’S QUESTION: Do you think it is more dangerous for a child growing up today in the Central Okanagan today than it was 20 years ago? See Editor’s Note below. To register your opinion on the Sound Off question, go to or call 250-979-7303. Results will be tabulated until 2 p.m. Monday.


Member of the British Columbia Press Council

Vulnerability of children to twisted adults hard to understand


s it really a more dangerous world for kids to grow up in today compared to 20 or 30 years ago, or are we just more aware of what’s really going on around us? That questions comes to mind every time you hear about adults taking advantage of children in a criminal or deviate manner. As I walked out the door for work on Wednesday morning, my wife was watching The View, in which the four regular panellists and a guest were debating the murder of boy in New York City. In that tragic story, a Brooklyn man was arrested early Wednesday after he “panicked” and allegedly dismembered the body of an eight-yearold Hasidic boy who had been previ-

ously reported missing after having left school, walking home alone. A 35-year-old Jewish man has been arrested, accused of murdering the boy and dismembering his body in order to hide the evidence of his crime. As usual, The View gals were all screaming at the top of their lungs, each trying to explain why these crimes seem so prevalent in our society today, and what parents can or should do to prevent it. Some of the ideas tossed out were the menace of Facebook making our lives too public, easy prey for

child stalkers; both parents working and less supervision at home; not monitoring our kids’ action close enough outside the home; it’s the fault of Barry daytime talk shows in Gerding the ‘80s like Oprah and Donahue that openly talked about these issues, thereby encouraging adults to pursue those feelings—the usual suspect reasons that raise more questions than answers. And this comes on the heels of revelations on TV this week from 31year-old Jaycee Duggan, who was abducted by a sex offender for 18 years


in his backyard and gave birth to two children without any medical supervision. As a parent, you ask yourself how can these things be allowed to happen? Is child stalking becoming worse or are we just hearing about it more than we used to? Since I moved here 11 years ago, there have been times when I was driving home after midnight on a weekend in both Kelowna or West Kelowna, surprised at how many teenagers I would see walking the streets alone at that time of the night. Why are they out there by themselves late at night? Where are their parents? Knowing a teenager who had the unfortunate experience of a male pull-

ing up to the bus stop on Highway 97 and dropping his drawers right in front of her, than taking off with his accomplice driver, I was reminded that the Central Okanagan is no different from anywhere else when it comes to the wacky fringe. With two young toddlers of my own now, you find yourself being very attentive to what they’re doing at all times. Perhaps that will change as they get older, but I’m afraid trying to keep them out of harm’s way will never stop being a full-time job. Barry Gerding is the managing editor of the Kelowna Capital News.

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A7


HST turns independent British Columbia into a ‘federal drone’ To the editor: I would like to think that even if I was a small business owner who was enjoying a modest (at best) benefit from the HST being in place, I would still exercise my responsibility as a British Columbian and vote “yes� to extinguish the anti-democratic tax. Cast aside all other issues that have been dragged through the mud over the last months. Who cares if you’re a Liberal, Conservative, New Democrat or Green? Who cares if you like or loathe Gordon Campbell, Adrian Dix, Bill Vander Zalm or Christy Clark? It is all irrelevant to the two fundamental problems that the current HST represents. First: As democratic citizens, if we accept the imposition and continuation of the HST in B.C., we are telling the current government

and all that follow in this province that it is acceptable to betray the trust of the people and that British Columbians don’t mind a reality where the province masquerades as a democracy when in truth it is a dictatorship. Second: The “beauty� of the PST (if there is such a thing when it comes to taxes) is that monies collected via the PST are controlled by our provincial government. Are we really that naive to believe that Ottawa is offering up the HST and then even trying to temporarily sweeten the deal by lowering it to 10 per cent all because they have British Columbian’s best interest in mind? If the HST remains, British Columbians will inevitably look back at this point in our province’s history—a moment where the balance of control shifted completely away from

our own backyard to Ottawa—and realize remorsefully that support of the HST severed our province’s autonomy and turned us into a federal drone. Yes, the GST/PST system seems more costly at first glance, but it is a small price to pay for transparency: GST is money for Ottawa, PST is money for B.C. The HST has no transparency—from its inception to infancy, it promises to keep British Columbians in the dark as to where our tax dollars are going and how much is truly staying in our province. Protect B.C.’s identity as a distinct province of Canada—vote “yes� to extinguish the HST. Jim Durose, Kelowna


Former MP’s thoughts on PST/GST vs HST To the editor: With the harmonized sales tax (HST) referendum decision now just weeks away, British Columbians are faced with a unique and historic decision, a choice of whether they want to pay less or more tax. It’s a choice that will affect each and every family, business and bank account across the province, and represents one of the most important public decisions in B.C.’s recent history. It would be easy for me to simply stay out of the HST debate. After all, the move to harmonize was a provincial initiative, not a federal one. Added

to that is the anger felt by many about the way the province went about implementing it. Gordon Campbell, who was a key player in turning B.C.’s economy around several years ago, is the first to admit the public communication side of the HST was not conducted well. So you may ask, why am I commenting? Many people have been asking for my perspective on the HST, especially as a former provincial finance minister who lowered taxes. I decided that the issue is far too important to stay silent on, especially with so many British Columbians angry

about it. I firmly believe that a decision of this importance should be based on cold, hard facts—not raw emotion. The economic reality is this: Individuals and families will be better off by having the HST in place as recently amended by Premier Christy Clark. British Columbians need to understand the real ramifications of bringing back an old, antiquated tax system. There is too much at stake for B.C. families and businesses to risk voting for a higher, 12 per cent PST/GST. Bottom line: The HST benefits all British Columbians:

¡ The HST will drop two points to 10 per cent ¡ The average B.C. family will save $120 more a year ¡ Children and seniors will receive $175 transition cheques ¡ Rebate payments of up to $230 will be put into the hands of lower-income families ¡ 24,400 new jobs will be created by the end of the decade. Reverting back to the PST/GST system would take away every one of these personal benefits. It would hurt B.C.’s economy and leave less money in the wallet of every B.C. family. Voting to return to the

PST-GST is a giant step backward that B.C. residents will have to bear for years to come. Thank you for giving this your thoughtful consideration, even though you may be one of the many who is upset with the situation. As someone who loves this beautiful province, I simply want what is best for our future and for our children’s future. Whichever way you decide to vote, I hope this will also be your guiding motivation. Stockwell Day, Peachland

Plenty of land to develop in South Pandosy To the editor: Re: Cedar Avenue lakeside park/commercial development proposal. Once again, Kelowna council fails to act positively on the wishes of the thousands who feel betrayed if any part of their lakeside property is used for commercial development. In deferring meaningful decisions for one reason and another council, very likely, hopes we will all go away, exhaust our opposition, or simply expire. New council suggestions still include overpowering commercial exploitation. Doing the right thing for the whole of Kelowna must be the immediate rezoning (phase one and

phase two) from C9 (commercial) to P3 (parkland). Doing otherwise will only spark years more of city manipulation, deferment, public expense and argument over the overriding importance of more, rather than less, lakeside green space. This property acquisition by an earlier visionary council should now be honoured in its original intent. If you haven’t already done so, take a walk along the beach in question. It encompasses an entire bay with a magnificent southern view. It’s an example of earlier unobstructed, pristine outlooks along our lake. From Cedar Avenue go north on Abbott Street and note the blocks to the east—across from this park opportun-

ity. They are ripe for commercial development. Build there—allow the great and progressive South Pandosy rejuvenation to provide all the amenities the city is touting but, unlike the city plan, with no obstruction. Imagine the green oasis for all residents as well as the many more who soon will be and already are living in this area. Add to that the tourists who crowd the beaches in season. Call your councillors, or send a letter. The purchase of future lakeshore properties to replace what we already own will be exorbitant. If they cannot widen their perspective on this most important issue we will have the opportunity, at the upcoming civic

election, to choose a council who might seriously listen. One, perhaps, with a better understanding of the importance of rescuing such a great park op-

portunity from commercial development. Joy Lambrick, Kelowna

Express yourself We welcome letters that comment in a timely manner about stories and editorials published in the Capital News.


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Letters sent directly to reporters may be treated as letters to the editor.

E-mail letters to, fax to 763-8469 or mail to The Editor, Capital News, 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C., V1X 7K2.

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Letters under 200 words will be given priority in considering them for publication. We reserve the right to edit for clarity, brevity, legality and taste.

Letters must bear the name, address and telephone number of the writer. Names will be withheld at the editor’s discretion, only under exceptional circumstances.




Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News


Eurasian milfoil mechanical harvesters on a tighter leash Newly uncovered environmentally sensitive areas now restricting milfoil control program. The Okanagan Basin Water Board continues to fight the same battles up and down the valley and has a few new fronts as well. Anna Warwick Sears, OBWB executive director, told District of West Kelowna councillors Tuesday that new regulations and staff at the B.C. Ministry of Environment are making the job of controlling Eurasian milfoil more difficult. The OBWB uses expensive machines to harvest the milfoil but new regulations prevent them from going within a half kilometre of previously unknown sensitive areas. Mayor Doug Findlater said he would write a letter to the province supporting the continued use of the mechanical harvesters and stressing the importance of clean beaches to tourism. The problem is also heightened by the fact that the American approach to the problem is heavy use of herbicides. On the U.S. side of Osoyoos Lake, water authorities have applied to begin a herbicide treatment, something the OBWB is trying to fight.


RELAXED TEXTING‌Two women enjoy a day at Hot Sands Beach in City Park but can’t pass up the opportunity to use their

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Compression stockings one response Reaching out to seniors to venous insufficiency vein issue â–ź BUSINESS

Local businesses now have access to a comprehensive guide that provides information on how to create a business environment that is safe and comfortable for seniors. Creating an Agefriendly Business in B.C. is a collaborative release between the ministry of health and the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. The guide is designed to help new and prospective business owners ensure their businesses are age-friendly. It includes information on how businesses

can provide an environment of safety, comfort, visibility and respect for older customers. The guide also includes examples of best practices from existing businesses and an assessment tool to help business operators determine if their business is agefriendly and learn how to make improvements. Signs of an age-friendly business include: • Wider aisles and uncluttered pathways to better accommodate walkers and wheelchairs • A place for customers


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to sit while waiting, and a place to put packages down • Clear signage • Adequate and glare-free lighting • A service desk that is clearly visible so customers can ask for help • Staff made aware of the needs/challenges faced by older customers. Since 2007, the B.C. Ministry of Health has supported communities across B.C. by providing tools to help them respond to an aging population. Examples of agefriendly community changes include widening sidewalks, installing benches, maximizing green space, or making programs and services more accessible to the older population.


eniors can often experience vein problems in their

legs. One of the first signs of trouble with veins is if your legs feel heavy or swollen in the evening. This could be an indicator of venous insufficiency, which is a widespread disease that often goes unrecognized. The impaired blood transport in the venous system for the legs results in poorer blood supply to the body’s tissues. The result is that the skin on the lower leg becomes a discoloured brown, becomes thinner and is susceptible to infection. Minor injuries no longer heal completely while leg ulcers can also develop. Seniors with the ini-


Sharen Marteny tial symptoms of venous insufficiency should become active and wear medical compression stockings on a regular basis. Medical compression stockings exert precisely defined levels of pressure along the leg, which compresses the veins. This helps pump the blood back toward the heart and stops blood pooling in the legs. Compression stockings need to be prescribed by a doctor.


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It is important that other medical conditions be taken into consideration prior to and during the use of the stockings. A doctor will determine what compression level would best suit the needs of each senior. Some seniors may require an ankle brachial index (ABI) to determine if they can safely go into compression stockings. Compression stockings should be considered to be medicine for the legs that is prescribed by a doctor and used as the doctor has stated. Follow-up appointments with the doctor should also be required to monitor the effectiveness of these special stockings. The prescription will state the type of stockings needed for the individual senior’s requirements. The senior should then go to a pharmacy that has trained home medical supply staff to meet with a certified fitter. These fitters are trained and knowledgeable in determining if clients need further tests to determine if they can safely wear compression stockings, and are trained to measure for these garments for the proper fit and level of need. The fitter will demonstrate the correct way to put the stockings on to en-

sure that the proper compression is at each location of the foot, ankle and calf of the leg. If the compression stockings are not put on properly, then the effectiveness is reduced as well as being uncomfortable to wear. If the compression stockings have a hole in them, they need to be replaced. Wearing rubber gloves makes it easier to put on and take off compression stockings and there’s less chance of them being damaged. The putting on and removal of compression stockings takes strength and flexibility. Rubber gloves will also help protect fragile skin of seniors during the process. Seniors who are war vets may be able to get the cost for compression stockings covered through Veterans Affairs. As well, the stockings may also be covered under an extended health care plan or used as an income tax claim as a medical expense. For further information about compression stockings, contact Dyck’s Pharmacists at 250-8613466. Sharen Marteny is a services consultant for seniors in Kelowna. 250-212-1257

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A9


Boil water advisory lifted for GEID residents Alistair Waters ASSISTANT EDITOR

Residents living in parts of Glenmore have had the boil water notice issued by Glenmore Ellison Improvement District lifted. But there is still a water quality advisory in place for the area. Residents living in the Glenmore water service area, including the Wilden, Quail Ridge and UBCO areas, were being told to boil their water for at least one minute, then refrigerate it in clean covered containers if they plan on drinking it, using it to wash fruits and vegetables, make beverages or ice with it or use it to brush their teeth becuase of the failure of a chlorination machine. According to GEID, reverse osmosis filtration

was not a reliable method of removing the viral pathogens that the chlorination would have removed, so in this case it should not be relied upon. The boil water notice was lifted yesterday afternoon. Water in the area is still only rated as fair because of increased turbidity levels and people with weakened immune systems are still advised to boil their water. Prior to issuing the notice, the GEID consulted with the Interior Health. Neither the advisory nor the previous notice affect the McKinley Landing area or the terminal building at the Kelowna International Airport. A boil water notice previously issued for the Ellison and Dry Valley areas remains in effect.

Traffic cops kept busy last weekend creased traffic enforcement throughout the summer as the higher seasonal traffic volumes contribute to higher numbers of crashes and motor vehicle offences.


Cassandra Pattison recently represented B.C. at the Canadian Highland Dance Championships held in Antigonish, Nova Scotia. She placed 5th runnerup in the Highland competition, and was aggregate winner in the National Dances category. The 15-year-old Kelowna youth qualified for the championships as one of the top three dancers in B.C. for the 14 and 15 age group. She is coached locally by Deborah Ward, of Pacific Interior Pilates Inc., and is member of the Interior Highland Dance Association. As well, Nathalie Middleton, 16, also from Kelowna, danced in the Pre-championship category, winning the aggregate trophy.

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Central Okanagan RCMP Traffic Services cops were working hard last weekend as they stepped up traffic enforcement in several areas in and around Kelowna. The resulting driver infraction statistics revealed that many motorists still need to change their driving behaviors. The cumulative results show that: • 206 motorists were served tickets with Motor Vehicle Act charges for offences such as speeding, seat belts, intersection violations etc. • 36 motorists received written warnings • 26 drivers were given approved alcohol screening device tests that resulted in four, three-day immediate roadside prohibitions (IRP) and two 90-day IRPs. • two vehicles were impounded • there were four separate seizures of marijuana, one of which resulted in a 24-hour driving suspension. Police say motorists can expect to see in-


EBA Engineering employees complete a painting project at the Kelowna & District Society for Community Living house on Sutherland. The house is used for employment programs that help those with developmental disabilities. If your non-profit organization has a project, or your organization is interested in volunteering for a Day of Caring, please contact Avril Tory Paice

at 250.860.2356 or email a vril@united

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Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News



Prairie band is living the joy in playing heavy metal angst Kathy Michaels STAFF REPORTER

Metal heads are rarely acknowledged for their sunny outlook, but Barrett Klesko, the lead singer of All Else Fails, is an anomaly. When he and his band hit Kelowna on Saturday for the mini metal-fest at Dave's Sports Bar, they'll be channelling the deep joy that comes with being on the road into wails of discontent. “There's nothing better than losing all our money to go on the road,” said Klesko from his Edmonton home, noting one of the best parts of dishing out the cash needed to tour Western Canada is getting to see beautiful B.C. When they're not soaking in scenery, however, he along with guitar player Mike Sand, bass-

ist Seedy Mitchell and drummer Tom Wolf throw everything they have into their live performances, because that's what metal fans want to see and hear. “People don't come to shows to listen to bands, they come to watch,” he said. “Anyone who comes can expect noise and partying and all the fun stuff that comes along with being a metal band." It's a combination that continually draws in crowds, said Klesko, pointing out metal may not be dominating popular radio these days, but it's a unique genre that continually brings in new fans—especially when it's being delivered in its live format. “You have chemistry between band members that you don't have with other genres,” he said.


ALL ELSE FAILS play Dave’s Sports Bar in Kelowna on Saturday. “You have aggression like you have with punk, but metal is going to have a higher level of polish.” That said, All Else Fails is a genre-bending band that doesn't turn their

noses up at other sounds. Their heart has a metal core, but experience in everything from jazz to punk has prompted them to defy limitations. “We try not to tie our-

selves down and the guys in our band come from different backgrounds,” said Klesko. “I don't know we're pioneering a really new sound, but I don't think

there's anyone else that sounds like us.” Their last album— which was dubbed ‘A Monster of a Metal Opus’ in The Edmonton Journal—offers a dark blend of punk, metal and rock that breaks the traditional boundaries of their genre with an infusion of classical music, electronicainfluenced synth lines and spoken word sampling. The album, The Oracle, What Was, Is and Could Have Been, is still new, but it has paved the way for some newer tracks which may be revealed during their Kelowna show. “We're starting to do some punk covers,” said Klesko, noting that it's primarily skate punk they're working with. “Some songs we're taking liberties with and others we're heavying

up.” In one case they're a “metal band covering country songs as punk songs.” “It doesn't matter what kind of metal you play, it is timeless,” he said. “At the end of the day people just want to listen to loud music that pumps them up and gets them going.” The band will be onstage at Dave's Sports Bar, 155 Rutland Road South, on Saturday, July 16, starting at 8 p.m. Joining them will be metal bands, Unleash The Archers, Isis Unveiled, The Order of Chaos and Anthrosoire. The day before they'll also be at the Kelowna School of Rock speaking with students on what it means to be a band on tour.

A tour of our wineries best thing you can do for your guests FOOD & WINE TRAILS

Jennifer Schell race Restaurant is an absolute delight on a summer’s day. Gazing down through rows of grape vines onto the majesty of our Okanagan Lake will truly make you feel like a royal perched atop your castle walls. Executive winery chef Matthew Batey, CCC, has created a stunning menu highlighting “wine country cooking with the freshest, locally grown, in-season ingredients.”

The Farm to Table Charcuterie share platter was fantastic paired with a bottle of their Five Vineyards Pinot Grigio. My friend ordered what turned out to be the highlight of the luncheon: Free Range Pork & Fabian’s Lobster ‘Hotdog’—in one word: Wow. ••• Have you heard a rumour about some lucky local wino cows that enjoy a bottle of red wine with their meal every day? Its true! Located in West Kelowna, Sezmu Meats is all the rage in the cow world. Their Angus cattle are free of hormone implants and enjoy a diet of grass until they reach a desirable size at which


MISSION HILL Winery’s Terrace Restaurant serves up a glamourous hot dog—Free Range Pork and Fabian’s Lobster ‘Hotdog’ with tomato chutney on a milk bread bun. point their diet matures. Then they are fed a proprietary blend of grains


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with a cow-sized glass of red B.C. wine every day until production.

A cow-sized glass is well over a bottle of wine! Brother and sister team, ranchers/owners Darrel Timm and Janice Ravndahl say that “winefed beef is the most succulent and tender beef” and they have the reviews to prove it. The Terrace Restaurant has it on their menu in the form of Maple Brined Sezmu Beef Flat Iron. Check out menus and book online: Bon Appétit! ••• I am looking forward to being a judge at the Similkameen BBQ King this Saturday night (July 16) in Cawston. There are still tickets on sale for this

super fun event in one of our most glorious wine regions. Come meet the wineries, taste their wines and watch as some of most fabulous wine country chef’s from Miradoro, Manteo, Delta Grand Okanagan, the Hooded Merganser, the Sonora Room, Watermark (and more) compete for the crown. Contact Kim Lawton for tickets 250-488-0878, or buy online at www. See you there. I’ll be the one smiling and covered in BBQ sauce. Jennifer Schell is editor of B.C. Wine Trails Magazine.


unching at wineries is one of my most favourite activities. I just love to thrill our out of town visitors by letting them experience wine country life up close and personal. And nothing beats sipping and noshing outdoors amongst the vines. We now have so many winery restaurants to choose from it is perfect to plan your regional wine tasting trips around your lunch venue. Make a reservation, do a wine tasting first and then sit down to a fabulous meal. After lunch don’t forget to pop back into the wine shop to pick up some bottles of your favourites. Mission Hill Estate Winery’s outdoor Ter-

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Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A11


July 15-July 20


Final Harry Potter film in theatres


his weekend, we see two of the most successful franchises hit the big screen—one that is less than 15 years old back for the last time and one that has been around for almost a century.

Grand 10 Landmark


Rick Davis Even if you are not a fan of Harry Potter, you have to admire the success of the movies. To make eight hugely popular and critically acclaimed movies in 10 years is certainly an amazing accomplishment and the combined box of-


LEAD CHARACTERS reprise their roles in what’s said to be the final Harry Potter. fice of the first seven have out-grossed the 22 James Bond films (not adjusted for inflation). True to form, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part II is

getting mostly good to great reviews from critics which the fans do not care about as they would go to watch it no matter what. There are plenty of showtimes and it is pre-

sented in both 3D and 2D at the Grand 10, 2D only at the Paramount Theatre and 3D only at the Capitol Theatre. See Davis A13

Laugh out loud at Horrible Bosses HORRIBLE BOSSES

It’s my habit to write notes when watching the movies that I review— hard to do with Horrible Bosses as tears were running down my face, I was laughing so hard. And by the sounds of


Susan Steen it, so were many in the theatre. This is not going to be for everyone, but if you’re a bit quirky, don’t mind some WAY off-color humour, like to LOL, and have had a least one (if fleeting) thought about wishing your boss would just disappear, this one’s for you. The cast list reads like a who’s who (although maybe not the A list): Jason Bateman, Jennifer Aniston, Jason Sudeikis, Colin Farrel, Kevin Spacey, Charlie Day, Jamie Foxx, Seth Gordon and Michael Markowitz. And they all work so well together. Can’t help but wonder just how long the filming took, because I can’t see any of these folks not laughing all the way through this. Look for at least one interesting cameo as well, and stay for the outtakes as the

credits roll. The three inept, but loveable characters, Nick (Bateman), Dale (Day) and Kurt (Sudeikis) try hard to eliminate their horrible bosses, until the absurd hilarity reaches it’s peak. Colin Farrel is brilliant as the coke head Bobby Pellitt and Spacey is perfect as Dave Harlen—probably the worst boss ever. Jennifer Aniston, as the sex-crazed, cougar dentist with a potty mouth, is a hoot in a big departure from her usual bland roles. Jamie Foxx, whose character name cannot even be printed here, is

particularly good, and the list goes on. Everyone in the movie is crazy and we know it from the opening scene and that’s what makes it fun to watch. There are too many laugh out loud scenes to mention, but the Hitman scene is one of the best. One of the best movie quotes (and there were many): “You know, yours doesn’t sound that bad.” So if you’re open to raunchy but not uncomfortably offensive humour, this is the one to see this week. Go with a few comedy loving friends and if you or they are working for less than stellar bosses, so much the

better. I’m giving this movie 4 reels. Bring Kleenex, it’s that funny. Coming up and looking interesting: Crazy Stupid Love, Another Earth (July 29) and for those of us who like our comic book characters on the big screen, Captain America July 22. Please let me know if you have any preferences in what you would like me to see—and say hi if you see me at the movies. Susan Steen is a movie buff in Kelowna.

TRANSFORMERS 3: DARK OF THE MOON (3D) Nightly at 6:30, 6:55, 9:45 & 10:05 Daily Mats at 12:30, 1:30 & 3:45 (PG) *3D PRICING IN EFFECT* HARRY POTTER & THE DEATHLY HALLOWS ll 3D Nightly at 6:35, 7:00, 9:25 & 10:00, Daily Mats at 12:35, 12:55, 3:25 & 4:00 (PG) *3D PRICING IN EFFECT* *NO PASSES ACCEPTED (until July 29th) - G.C Always Accepted* HORRIBLE BOSSES Nightly at 6:50, 7:15, 9:10 & 9:20, Daily Mats at 12:50, 1:15, 3:10 & 3:20 (14A) WINNIE THE POOH Nightly at 6:45, Daily Mats at 1:00 & 3:35 (G) PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN 4: ON STRANGER TIDES (2D) Nightly at 9:35 only (PG) HARRY POTTER & THE DEATHLY HALLOWS ll (NOT 3D) Nightly at 6:40 & 9:40, Daily Mats at 12:40 & 3:40 (PG) *NO PASSES ACCEPTED (until July 29th) - G.C Always Accepted* MONTE CARLO Daily Mats at 1:05 only (G) BRIDESMAIDS Nightly at 7:05 & 9:50, Daily Mats at 3:50 (14A) BAD TEACHER Nightly at 7:10 & 9:30, Daily Mats at 1:10 & 3:30 (14A)

Paramount Landmark MIDNIGHT IN PARIS G 7:10 & 9:20; Daily Matinee 3:20, Sat & Sun 1:10 & 3:20 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (2D) PG Fri-Sat 6:45 & 10:00; Sun-Thurs 7:30 only; Daily Matinee 3:10 NO PASSES ACCEPTED (GIFT CERTS ALWAYS ACCEPTED) HARRY POTTER & THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PART 2 (2D) PG Nightly 7:00 & 9:50; Daily Matinee 3:30, Sat & Sun 1:00 & 3:50 SEE IT ON THE OKANAGAN’S LARGEST SCREEN!!!!! Okanagan Red Carpet Premiere Pressed July 21 at 8:00pm. Tickets available now!!!! Limited space,. Cast including Tyler Johnson, Michael Eklund, & Tyler Johnson in attendance. Filmed in Kelowna BC.. Presented by Q103.1, Power 104, and Landmark Cinemas of Canada

Orchard Plaza 5 Cineplex Orchard Plaza 5 Cineplex CARS 2 3D (G) [2:02] 6:45 & 9:25; Matinees 12:45 & 3:35 THE ZOOKEEPER (G) [1:52] 7:10 & 9:45; Matinees 1:15 & 3:55 LARRY CROWNE (G) [1:53] 7:20 & 9:55; Matinees 1:25 & 4:15 SUPER 8 (PG) [2:02] 7:30 & 10:05; Matinees 12:55 & 3:45 GREEN LANTERN 3D (PG) [2:04] 6:55 & 9:35; Matinees 1:05 & 4:05



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Capitol Westbank Landmark CARS 2 (Not in 3D) G 7:05 & 9:40; Daily Matiness 1:05 & 3:40 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3D PG 6:45 & 9:50; Daily Matinees 1:30 only (Starting Sunday 7:30 only; Daily Matinees 1:30 only) *3D Pricing Is In Effect* BAD TEACHER 14A 9:30 only - Under 14 must be accompanied by an adult ZOOKEEPER G 7:15 & 9:30; Daily Matinees 1:15 & 3:30 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PG 6:55 & 9:50; Daily Matinees 12:55 & 3:50 *3D Pricing Is In Effect* No Passes Accepted. Gift Certificates Always Welcome WINNIE THE POOH G 7:25 only; Daily Matinees 1:25 & 3:30 ONE TICKET TUESDAYS – Admission, medium pop, & medium popcorn all for $11.25 (incl. H.S.T) (Add $3.50 for 3D movies)


Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News


Habitat birthday party No.6


ix years have now gone by since Habitat first opened its doors on July 16, 2005. Four hundred plus shows and events later and Habitat is gearing up to celebrate its sixth year anniversary. In six years, the little venue that could has been through many ups and downs but 2011 has been Habitat’s best year for growth yet. With its relicensing phase nearing an end, owner Quinn Best being awarded a City of Kelowna Civic Award for Honor in the Arts, as well as the venue’s nomination for Best Live Music Venue at the Western Canadian Music Awards, Habitat is going strong. The building and the room have seen many changes since it first opened as basically a blank canvas—a big empty room with four white walls and a small Red Bull booth as the bar. The venue has now developed into a unique downtown space with a personality that is all its own. On its sixth year anniversary, Habitat would like to extend a sincere “thank you” to anyone who has played a show, organized an event, showed support through all the changes, or attended one of Habitat’s


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Sapphire Nite Club in Kelowna.

many past events. Over the years, Habitat has proved to be a community effort and without the support from the City of Kelowna and the community, the venue might not have seen as many successes. To mark this momentous occasion, Habitat will be hosting its 6 Year Anniversary Party on Saturday, July 16. The evening will feature a look back at where Habitat has been as well as a look into what is to come. DJ Toddy Rockwell, a mainstay at Habitat since the beginning, and Grizz Lee will be spinning all night so don’t forget to bring those dancing shoes. Food and drink specials will be featured

and there will be a special surprise for those in attendance at the end of the night. If you have a favourite Habitat story or funny memory that you would like to share, Habitat wants to hear from you. Email your stand-out moments to Doors for Habitat’s 6 Year Anniversary open at 9 p.m. and admission is by donation. Habitat is located at 248 Leon Ave. For more information visit www. Pyper Geddes is the general manager of Habitat and an A-OK contributor.

Bruce Mitchell Pitbull has also released product on a few different labels and, not to forget, Pitbull is a stage name that has been used by more than just a few artists over the years. So good luck hunting down all the back catalogue if you are a serious fan. Pitbull also releases some albums strictly in Spanish like last years Armando that sold at the No. 2 spot on the Latin charts yet only hit Billboard sales at No. 65 overall. Anyway, this new album is Pitbull’s most successful pop, mainstream crossover album and Planet Pit has made its mark debuting at four in Canada and seven in the

Canada’s best sellers Michael Neill’s list of best selling books are compiled from sales at independent bookstores across Canada. HARDCOVER FICTION

1 Alone in the Classroom E Hay $29.99 2 Smokin’ Seventeen J Evanovich $29.95 3 The Girl Who Kicked The Hornet’s Nest Stieg Larsson $32 4 The Land of Painted Caves Jean M. Auel $35


1 Go the F**K to Sleep Mansbach & Cortes $16.95 2 In the Garden of Beasts: Love, Terror, American Family in Hilter’s Berlin Erik Larson $30 3 Bossypants Tina Fey $29.99


1 Room E Donoghue $19.99 2 Pretty Little Liars: Twisted S Shepard $18.99 3 Warriors: Crooked star’s Promise Erin Hunter $19.99 4 Body Work S Paretsky $11.50 5 Rembrandt Affair Daniel Silva $11.50 6 The Hypnotist Lars Kepler $29.99 7 The Distant Hours Kate Morton $17 8 Warriors: Skyclan and the Stranger Erin Hunter $7.99 9 Death of a Greedy Woman M.C. Beaton $7.99


When David Cook beat out David Archuleta back in 2008 on American Idol it was a minor shock as the latter was considered a shoe-in with what was called the ‘battle of the Davids.’ It is too bad that Cook didn’t release this new album back then when post grunge and emo rock had a little life left in its cycle. See Mitchell A13

2009 2011

presented by

4 From This Moment On S Twain $29.99

ding). That last song brings up most of the shortcomings of Planet Pit. It may be brain dead but it is wholly crotch alive where just about every track here is a no nonsense party revelry. And Pitbull could have a sizeable party if he only invited the nearly 20 guests he employs on this new album along with the people he name drops such as Lindsay Lohan— which is bound to reap tons of street cred from this party master rapper. Planet Pit may be lightweight thematically but it makes for a solid party record where my fave track is the heavy

Entertainment Season


Michael Neill

USA on the album charts. Right now radio and club DJs have been playing the new dance-pop/ hip hop song Give Me Everything on maximum rotation but really just about any song on this perky and radio friendly album could be released as a single. The other feature tracks include the retro disco of Rain Over Me that has a soulful groove from singer Marc Anthony, while the other stickered feature song Hey Baby, Drop It To The Floor is a full-on dance club song with lyrics no more complex than “I want you tonight, ooh baby, la la la” (no kid-

facsimile remake of Harry Belafonte’s Work Senora (here as Shake Senora) which is basically a booty showdown with a calypso, Carib patois with Sean Paul providing the manic MC. Other marquee guests include T-Pain, Vein, Nelly, Ne-Yo, Enrique Iglesias, Kelly Rowland, Akon and too many more to mention. Note too that there is a Deluxe Edition of this 12-track CD that offers four more tunes including the carnival-styled Oye Baby and a cool remix of Shake Senora that has even more Caribbean influences. The other two tunes are again full on party songs—no ballads. C+

Parks Alive! event schedule July 15th – 21st, 2011 101.5 EZ Rock Theme Weekends Location: Kerry Park – July 15th and 16th “Frolic Folk Party”” July 15th 6:30 Sincerely Someone (duo) 7:30 ASH (4 piece) 8:45 Mark Irving (solo) 9:45 Pernell Reichert Band (4 piece) July 16th 6:30 8:15 9:30

Jenny Whiteley

Friday, July 15 @ 7:30 pm

Those who have heard Jenny sing as she's crisscrossed the country over the past dozen or so years know than an evening spent listening to her songs is like a long delayed meeting with an old dear friend.

Program info here

Leah West (3 piece) Andrew and Zachari Smith (duo) Tom Stinson (solo)

Fred Eaglesmith

Community Music Tuesdays Location: Sarson’s Beach Park- July 19th “Disco Party” 6:30 MoniFunk (8 pce band) 7:30 Sista B and the Boyz (4 pce band)

Wednesday, July 20 @ 7:30 pm

K96.3 Wednesday Night Showcase Location: Island Stage – July 20th “Legends of Classic Rock” 6:00 Wheelhouse (4 piece; classic rock) 7:00 Trinity’s Tattoo (4 piece; classic rock) 8:00 Sideshow Attraction (6 piece; 60’s 70’s classic rock) Thursday Legacy Series Location: City Park - July 21st “Pop Music” 6:00 Devon Coyote (solo with guitar; pop) 7:00 Tucker Green (duo; soft rock, pop) 8:00 Calum Hughes Collective (quartet; original pop)

Buskers Program All year Long

A Production of


Arts Alive! May-Sept.

Press Accolades for Cha Cha Cha Roll In. As an artist who clocks in over 200 shows per year, acclaimed singer-songwriter can not only be deemed one of the hardest working men in music today, but one who truly puts his fans first. And the award-winning artist is doing just that by returning to his roots with a string of rare solo shows between now and the end of the year. "I never have a set list anyways, I just play any song I feel like playing and don't plan a thing."

for more information & tix call


Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A13


Cook’s post-grunge ‘plodding and dreary’ Mitchell from A12 Songs that get loud/quiet and soft/hard are now so passĂŠ and old hat that This Loud Morning sounds like a throwback, retro album, but what is even worse is that these are almost all uniformly bad post grunge, semi high compression (meaning too loud at any volume) songs. Nothing here requires or even hints at a repeated listen which is somewhat surprising as Cook had help from past successful musicians like Ryan Tedder of OneRepublic and Johnny Rzeznik of Goo Goo Dolls (although it should be noted that The Goo Goo Dolls’ last album, Something For The Rest Of Us, went hitless as ears for post grunge, complaint rock

are just plain played out). This album also comes as a deluxe twodisc set with a couple of additional songs—the post-grunge, paint-bynumbers This Is Not The Last Time (say it isn’t so) plus Let Me Fall For You and a DVD on the making of the album. Plodding and dreary. D


Like David Cook, Chris Young came by his fame through reality TV with a winning spot on 2006 Nashville Star. Neon is his third major label release and finds the country singer in solid, if not overly innovative, form. You get the sense Young just wants to be

liked and so Neon plays it very safe for a country audience that really doesn’t want to be challenged all that much in the first place. There are likeable ballads such as the honeyed twang of the title song and the handsome strings that accentuate the romantic She’s Got This Thing About Her. Young proves he can also swing a novelty honky tonk rocker Save Water, Drink Beer (which maybe has a bit of topicality given the severe droughts in Texas) while Young is smart enough to reference the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band and ‘radio’ (where most of the sales of C&W disc sales are generated) within the same song with the future hit titled Lost.

A solid if unspectacular release. C+


Harry Potter mania abounds with this last film in the series that has recently hit the box offices and promises to be one of if not the number one grossing movies of this summer. I know that hard core fans collect everything Potter which brings us to this Original Motion Picture Soundtrack with music composed and conducted by Alexandre Desplat, who is also renowned for his music for other blockbuster films such as The King’s Speech, Twilight Saga: New Moon, The Hostage,

The Golden Compass, Syriana, Firewall and several more. Desplat sets the score appropriately for scenes that are dark, less dark, sinister, frolicking, less frolicking, apocalyptic, triumphant, sweeping etc., over a lengthy 25-track CD. As a non Potterite I don’t quite get what fans would want from this cinematic instrumental, orchestral album released on Sony’s ‘classical’ label. But Harry Potter completists may also want this soundtrack as the disc is an enhanced CD where you can download the music in 5.1 surround sound PLUS “behind the scenes footage from the scoring sessions.� C+

Combine your holiday with volunteering Dawn Wilkinson CONTRIBUTOR

Voluntourism was first coined in the Nevada tourism industry in 1998. People like the idea of combining their holiday time with getting involved through volunteering. It appeals to us at all ages and stages of our lives. David Clemmons, founder of VolunTourism. org, offers 10 tips to think about before planning your trip. 1) Be specific about your purpose. Is it a lifelong dream or based on a personal value? 2) Set reasonable goals rather than expectations. What can you achieve—ie.: meet someone new or understand poverty better? 3) Choose a destination carefully. You are more likely to enjoy your experience if it links to something you are already familiar with such as the culture, language, an issue, or organization. 4) Do you want to accomplish something or engage with others? Physical labour to build a house is very different from teaching women to run a local small business. 5) Think about the drain on you physically and emotionally. Building that house can stress your muscles but seeing hungry children can affect your world view. 6) Plan a mix of experiences. How will this trip combine volunteer activities, local interactions, recreation and personal downtime? 7) Plan according to

your comfort level. What is your tolerance in accommodations, types of transportation and timelines, environment and climate, interaction with people and type of tasks? 8) Remain open. The unexpected will happen, so be prepared. 9) Ask about local guides. Who will you turn to for support when the unexpected occurs?

10) What is the voluntourism footprint? Are you clear about the give and take between your service and your take aways from the experience?

Numerous charities in the Central Okanagan work in other countries. Go to, click on Community Information Search and type in International Develop-

ment. You might be surprised by what you find. Dawn Wilkinson is the coordinator for the Community Information and Volunteer Centre. Go to for other volunteer opportunities in the Central Okanagan. 250-763-8008, ext 24


Locally filmed Pressed opens here with red carpet treatment Davis from A11 If you want to avoid the crowds, your best bet is to check out a matinee. Go to to choose the time that suits you best. The first collection of A. A. Milne’s Winniethe-Pooh stories was published in 1926 and even before Disney licensed the rights in 1961, it was a multi-million dollar franchise. Since 1966, Disney has released numerous animated productions for theatres and television. The latest is simply titled Winnie the Pooh and is inspired by five of Milne’s original stories, reuniting Pooh with Tigger, Rabbit, Piglet, Kanga, Roo and Eeyore on an adventure that begins with the philosophical bear looking for some “hunny� and ends with Owl sending the whole gang on a wild

quest to save Christopher Robin from an imaginary culprit. The movie not only returns to the original stories, but marks a now rare return to traditional animation that is not in 3D. The Canadian premiere of the locally filmed Pressed at the Paramount Theatre is quickly approaching. The red carpet event starts at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, July 21, with the film starting at 8 p.m. In attendance will be cast members Michael Eklund, Tyler Johnson and Jeffrey Ballard and director Justin Donnelly. Tickets are available now at the Paramount. Rick Davis is the manager of the Capitol Theatre in West Kelowna. capitol_wes@

Public Notice

City Hall 1435 Water Street Kelowna, BC V1Y 1J4 250 469-8500

PUBLIC MEETING Advisory Planning Commission

The Commission will hold a public meeting on: Tuesday, July 19, 2011 at 6 PM City Hall, 1435 Water Street Council Chambers


3756 Lakeshore Road

OCP11-0007 / DP11-0069 / DVP11-0070 To consider an OCP amendment to OCP Objective 5.5, Policy .1, Building Height to exclude the development proposed at 3756 Lakeshore Road from the OCP’s Building Height Policy in order to permit an apartment hotel with a height greater than 6 storeys; To consider a Development Permit for the form and character of the 9 storey hotel with 57 units with an additional 12 row housing units; To consider a Development Variance Permit to vary the height of the proposed hotel from 6 storeys / 22m permitted to 9 storeys / 32.3m proposed; To vary the required loading spaces from 3 required to 1 propose; To vary the required front yard setback from 6.0m required to 0.2m proposed; To vary one of the required side yard setbacks from 3.0m required to 0.31m proposed. Applicant / Owner: KLI Developments The Advisory Planning Commission is a forum for citizen input in the planning process. The Commission is made up of nine citizens who make recommendations to Council on community and neighbourhood plans, rezoning applications and development permits. INFO: 250 469 8626

Offers available at the following participating locations:

#2 - 1345 Industrial Road West Kelowna

2765 Highway 97 North Kelowna



/VERLOCATIONSACROSS#ANADATOSERVEYOUsWWWFOUNTAINTIRECOM Enter at participating Fountain Tire locations across Canada by revealing prize amount on promotional scratch and win card at the time of purchase. Contest runs from June 27, 2011 to July 30, 2011. Limit of 1 entry per person and per purchase during the contest period. 90 grand prizes available to be won consisting of an amount equal to 90% of the total retail price of up to four (4) identical Goodyear passenger or light truck tires purchased at a participating Fountain Tire location in one transaction, such amount to be applied towards winner’s original purchase. 8910 secondary prizes available to be won consisting of an amount equal to 50% (148), 25% (111) or 10% (8651) of the total retail price of up to four (4) Goodyear passenger or light truck tires purchased at a participating Fountain Tire location, such amount to be applied towards winner’s original purchase. Approximate value of each prize depends on speciďŹ c type of Goodyear tires purchased at the time of entry. Quebec residents excluded. Must be resident of Canada (excluding Quebec) who is age of majority or older at time of entry. Skill testing question must be correctly answered to claim prize. Odds of winning depend on geographical region in which the Fountain Tire location resides where tires are purchased. Employees of sponsor and its agents and afďŹ liates and household members of the above are not eligible. For full contest rules please visit Ž™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Goodyear Canada Inc. Fountain Tire is licensed by AMVIC in Alberta.


Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News



Turner wins national gold, qualifies for Pan Ams Warren Henderson STAFF REPORTER

James Turner's first trip to the Canadian junior track and field championships was paved with gold. The 17-year-old from Kelowna established a personal best of 6,597 points last weekend in Winnipeg to win the Canadian junior decathlon title on his first try. The victory also earned Turner a berth in the Pan Am Junior Championships later this month in Miramar, Fla. Turner, the Canadian Legion octathlon champion in 2010, won five of the 10 events in the decathlon—100 metres, long jump, shot put, 400 metres and javelin—to edge out Ontario's Matheson West by 60 points for the gold medal. Still, Turner's win didn't come without considerable drama and some nervous moments. In the eighth of 10 events, the Okanagan Athletics Club failed on his first two attempts in the pole vault at 2.60 metres. One more miss and Turner could forget about the podium entirely, let alone a trip to the Pan



Ams. "I've never felt that much pressure in my life," said Turner, who only began training for the pole vault this year. "If I miss a third time, I'm pretty much done. When I made it on my third, it was huge relief. Only making one jump was a disappointment, but in the big picture, it was just what I needed." Turner trailed West by 20 points after the pole vault, but then surged ahead by 80 points with a convincing win in the ninth event, the javelin. In the last of 10 events, Turner held his own in the 1,500 metres to clinch the gold medal. "I knew I couldn't let him finish more than 12 seconds ahead of me, and I knew I could stay close," added Turner, turn 18 on Aug. 4. "I held my ground


KELOWNA’S James Turner is the top junior decathlete in Canada. and only finished about five seconds back, so that was good enough." While the decathlon is about as individual as a sporting discipline can get, Turner credits a number of people with helping him reach the status of national champion. Coaches Pam SimaLedding from the OAC, Paul Selzer (pole vault) from Abbotsford, and former Scottish national coach Laurier Primeau each played a key role

leading up to nationals— not to mention his physical therapist. "My physio, Roy Gillespie, helped me out a lot, too," said Turner, who also won a bronze at nationals with Team B.C. in the 4 by 400 relay. "I've had some injury troubles this year and he did a great job in helping me get ready." And Turner's work is far from over. Next up is the Pan Ams July 22 and 23 in Florida.

"Winning nationals is great, but it's not over yet. I have Pan Ams now and I really want to do well there. I'm not just happy going, I'm going with the goal of winning a medal." Next month, Turner will head south where he'll attend the University of Texas Arlington, an NCAA Div. 1 school, on a partial-ride scholarship.


Kelowna's Keefer Joyce ran to a pair of per-

sonal bests at the Canadian junior track and field championships in Winnipeg. In the preliminary round of the 100 metres, the 17-year-old KSS student posted a new best time of 10.93 seconds. Competing against athletes as much as two years his senior, Joyce was then clocked at 11.12 in the semifinals, placing him 11th overall out of 16 competitors. In the 200 metres,

Joyce registered a PB of 22.33 in the 200 metres. In the semifinals, he ran a 22.70 to finish in 12th overall. Only the top eight in each event qualified for finals. Joyce will compete this weekend at the B.C. youth championships in Coquitlam. He was also named recently to the Canadian team which will compete at the Commonwealth Youth Games in Isle of Man, GBR in September.


Pacific Coast League berth in Challenge’s hands Warren Henderson STAFF REPORTER

Win and they're in. Lose and they'll need some help. Those are the scenarios facing the Okanagan Challenge heading into their final game of the 2011 Pacifc Coast Soccer League regular season. With a victory over the Kamloops Excel this Saturday night at the Apple Bowl the Challenge would secure the fourth and final post-season berth. The Challenge (5-5-1) currently

leads Victoria United (5-6-0) by one point for fourth spot. Victoria closes out its regular campaign Saturday afternoon at home to Mid Isle and must win to stay in the hunt. A United loss would automatically send the Challenge to the playoffs. With United losing twice last weekend, Okanagan leapt over Victoria in the standings, thanks to a 3-1 win last Saturday at home against the Mid Isle Highlanders. Dylan Abbott opened the scoring in the 14th minute on a header off a cross from Nick

Aguilar. Mid Isle drew even in the 24th minute with a goal after some miscommunication in the Challenge box. Still, head coach Kelly Wolverton said his team didn't lose focus. "To me it seemed that our guys never had a doubt we would win," Wolverton said. "Even with Mid Isle tying it, I still felt that our team was in control and also felt that our guys knew they were in control." The Challenge went ahead to stay in the 43rd minute when Abbott struck

again, this time scoring off the rebound of Johnny Hodnett's shot which hit the post. In the 72nd minute insurance came from Justin Wallace who slotted a penalty kick for his team-leading sixth goal of the season. "Joel Malouf played centerback and was strong in the air and individual defending," said Wolverton. "Our entire back line was good for that matter—Christian McKellar, Dustin Luck, Carson Gill, Tyler Murphy (defensive midfielder) and Joel. Overall,

it was a good product." The top four teams will qualify for the PCSL championship tournament, known as the Challenge Cup, July 23 and 24 in Penticton. As it stands now, the Vancouver Thunderbirds, Surrey United and Khalsa Sporting Club have clinched the first three playoff spots. The Challenge won the 2009 PCSL, then lost in the league final in 2010.

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A15


P Illegal Aliens 13 Ecora FC 13 KeloCity Rangers 12 A.C. Brandt’s Creek12 Kelowna Celtic 13 KonKast Stallions 12 Woody’s Pub 12 KUFC 18 12 S.O.B. FC 13 Boca Juniors 12 Iris Optometry 12 FBFC Boston Pizza 13 Lifeworks Chirop 12 Invisibulls 11 LCSC Athletics 12 Brown Benefits 12 Lions FC 12 Euro FC 12 Voyager/Armada 11 Blasters FC 12 Green Machine 13

Premier July 12

W 12 10 9 9 9 8 8 7 5 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 2 1 0

D 1 2 2 1 1 3 2 2 2 1 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0

L 0 1 1 2 3 1 2 3 6 6 7 7 6 7 8 8 8 8 8 10 13

F 52 45 45 54 51 31 31 45 30 23 30 52 29 40 16 37 17 23 9 11 5

A 21 22 13 14 26 10 14 19 31 28 36 40 26 30 32 39 36 54 24 51 110

GD 31 23 32 40 25 21 17 26 -1 -5 -6 12 3 10 -16 -2 -19 -31 -15 -40 -105

Pts 37 32 29 28 28 27 26 23 17 16 15 14 14 12 12 10 10 10 7 4 0


Peacock Sheridan Diablos RPM Automotive Mark V Blue Gator Stiyotes Royal Star Div One July 5 Ok. Harwood Fusion Attackers Mario’s Towing Voyager RV Foxes Racers Athletic Football Club Surge Spotted Spa Wildcats

W 8 8 5 6 2 1

L 1 2 3 4 9 11

T 3 2 4 2 1 0

GF 39 50 28 36 23 28

GA 18 23 17 28 57 17

GD 21 27 11 8 -34 11

Pts 27 26 19 17 7 3

W 7 6 6 5 4 3 1 0

L 1 1 2 2 3 7 8 8

T 2 3 2 3 3 0 1 2

GF 36 27 18 20 15 14 10 6

GA 7 10 11 15 12 32 25 34

GD 29 17 7 5 3 -18 -15 -28

PTS 23 21 20 18 15 9 4 2

Div Two

W Addicted Fitness All Stars 10 Brew Crew Kickers 7 Rebels 5 Kelowna Thunder 6 Chatty Beavers 6 Body Fit Fury 5 Wave 4 Ball Snatchers 3 Divas 2 Blast 1

L 1 3 3 6 6 5 6 5 7 7

T 1 2 4 0 0 2 2 4 3 4

GF 56 38 17 23 24 24 27 19 14 22

GA 9 32 16 22 27 25 27 24 37 45

GD 47 6 1 1 -3 -1 0 -5 -23 -23

PTS 31 23 19 18 18 17 14 13 9 7

Langley Blaze Nanaimo Pirates Coquitlam Reds Victoria Mariners Parksville Royals Abbotsford Cardinals White Rock Tritons Okanagan Athletics Fraser Valley Chiefs North Shore Twins North Delta Blue Jays Vancouver Cannons Victoria Eagles

W 34 29 24 23 22 21 21 20 19 19 15 14 11

Langley Jr Blaze Nanaimo Jr Pirates North Delta Jr Blue Jays Coquitlam Redlegs Abbotsford Jr Cardinals Victoria Jr Mariners North Shore Jr Twins Okanagan Jr Athletics Vancouver Jr Cannons Fraser Valley Jr Chiefs White Rock Jr Tritons Victoria Jr Eagles Parksville Jr Royals

W 36 29 28 26 20 18 17 20 16 16 9 10 4

B.C. PREMIER BASEBALL LEAGUE L 11 13 16 19 20 21 22 24 24 25 24 28 25

PCT 0.756 0.690 0.600 0.548 0.524 0.500 0.488 0.455 0.442 0.432 0.385 0.333 0.306

GB 3.5 7.5 9.5 10.5 11.5 12 13.5 14 14.5 16 18.5 18.5


Vancouver Thunderbirds Surrey United SC Khalsa Sporting Club Okanagan Challenge Victoria United FC Mid Isle Highlanders FC Kamloops Excel SC


GP 12 11 11 11 11 11 11


Kamloops Excel SC

L 6 10 10 10 13 19 19 24 23 25 24 29 37

PCT 0.857 0.744 0.737 0.722 0.606 0.486 0.472 0.455 0.410 0.390 0.273 0.256 0.098

GB 5.5 6 7 11.5 15.5 16 17 18.5 19.5 22.5 24.5 31.5


L 3 2 4 5 6 8 8


Okanagan Challenge

STREAK 4W 2L 4W 1W 5L 4W 3W 5L 5L 1L 1L 2W 1L

LAST 10 7-3 5-5 9-1 3-7 2-8 7-3 7-3 2-8 2-8 6-4 5-5 5-5 5-5

STREAK 3W 6W 2W 8W 3W 2L 2W 5L 4W 2W 2L 5L 7L

LAST 10 8-2 8-2 6-4 9-1 6-4 4-6 6-4 3-7 5-5 5-5 2-8 3-7 1-9

T 0 2 1 1 0 1 1

GF 39 27 26 20 24 13 21







Abbotsford Abbotsford Abbotsford Abbotsford

Athletics Athletics Athletics Athletics

10 July, 2011 GP Vancouver Thunderbirds Fraser Valley Action Whitecaps Prospects Surrey United SC TSS Academy Abbotsford SA Coquitlam Metro-Ford SC West Van FC NSGSC Eagles Okanagan FC

W 12 10 10 12 11 11 10 10 10 10

W L 8 7 7 7 4 3 3 2 1 0

L T 0 0 0 3 6 4 5 6 9 9


GF 4 3 3 2 1 4 2 2 0 1

GA 26 30 27 37 11 16 14 9 6 12

Wenatchee AppleSox Bellingham Bells Walla Walla Sweets Kelowna Falcons West Division Corvallis Knights Cowlitz Black Bears Bend Elks Kitsap BlueJackets Klamath Falls Gems

W 25 14 12 10

L 5 16 18 22

PCT 0.833 0.467 0.400 0.313

GB 11 13 16

W 19 17 17 14 11

L 12 14 14 18 20

PCT 0.613 0.548 0.548 0.438 0.355

GB 2 2 5.5 8


Klamath Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Wenatchee Wenatchee Wenatchee Bellingham Bellingham Bellingham Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna


Kelowna Corvallis Corvallis Corvallis Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Kelowna Walla Walla Walla Walla Walla Walla Wenatchee Wenatchee Wenatchee

GA 13 21 25 23 24 29 36

PTS 27 23 19 16 15 7 7




28 24 24 23 13 13 11 8 3 1

Sunday, July 31 Saturday, Aug. 6 Saturday, Aug. 13 Saturday, Aug. 20 Saturday, Aug. 27 Sunday, Sept. 11 Saturday, Sept. 17 Sunday, Sept. 25 Saturday, Oct. 1 Sunday, Oct. 9

PTS 5 7 8 23 16 20 24 19 29 36

Elk Elk Elk Elk

July 12

East Division

Apple Bowl


1:00 PM 3:30 PM 11:00 AM 1:30 PM



Sat, Jul 16 Sat, Jul 16 Sun, Jul 17 Sun, Jul 17



Wed, Jul 13 Fri, Jul 15 Sat, Jul 16 Sun, Jul 17 Tue, Jul 19 Wed, Jul 20 Thu, Jul 21 Fri, Jul 22 Sat, Jul 23 Sun, Jul 24 Sat, Jul 30 Sun, Jul 31 Mon, Aug 1 Tue, Aug 2 Wed, Aug 3 Thu, Aug 4


6:35 PM 6:40 PM 6:40 PM 5:15 PM 6:35 PM 6:35 PM 6:35 PM 6:35 PM 6:35 PM 6:05 PM 7:05 PM 6:05 PM 7:05 PM 7:05 PM 7:05 PM 7:05 PM


Elks Stadium Goss Stadium Goss Stadium Goss Stadium Elks Stadium Elks Stadium Elks Stadium Elks Stadium Elks Stadium Elks Stadium Borleske Borleske Borleske Paul Thomas Paul Thomas Paul Thomas


Sun Lanlgey Rams Sun Victoria Rebels Sun Chilliwack Huskers Sun Kamloops Broncos Sun Van. Island Raiders



Kamloops Cowboys Sun Langley Rams Sun Van. Island Raiders Sun Victoria Rebels Sun Chilliwack Huskers Sun

5 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 4 p.m. 2 p.m. 7 p.m. 2 p.m. 7 p.m. 1 p.m.


Rhodes covers 8k in 31:51 The unbeatable Cindy Rhodes set the pace among all women at the Kelowna Running Club's Midsummer 8 K Race. The Kelowna runner was the first female to finish the local event on Sunday morning in a time of 31 minutes 51 seconds, good for 14th overall and first among women in the 50 to 54 age bracket. It was Rhodes' sixth win of the season in six


t r

tries on the Interior Running Association series. Vancouver's Jeremiah Ziak was the overall winner in a time of 24:50, while Kelowna's Tom Michie was well back in second at 27:01. Kelowna's Trevor Haaheim was third in 27:14. Rory Switzer won the men's 50 to 54 age group and was fifth overall in 27:57. Other age group win-

ners from Kelowna were: John Machuga (men's 30 to 34), sixth overall in 29:07; Matthew Banfield (men's 16 to 19), 13th overall in 31:47; Tiffany Fowler (women's 40 to 44) in 37:00; Janice McQuilkin (45 to 49) in 38:48; Bill Stephens (men's 70 to 74) in 40:29; Ian Johnston (0 to 15) in 40:30; Diane Leonard (women's 65 to 69) in 40:40; Astrid Varga (women's 60 to

64) in 40:53; Jennifer Leonard (women's 30 to 34) in 41:32; Liz Borrett (women's 70 to 74) in 43:40; and Amelia Brooker (0 to 15) in 49:24. Ideal conditions greeted 178 runners on the flat, fast course in the Okanagan Mission. The next event on the IRA series is the Bike Barn 10 k to be held on Sunday, Sept. 11 in Penticton.


c “Ex

SCHOOL OR MINOR SPORTS S M this summer T EA e ed


KELOWNA’S Cindy Rhodes was the first woman to cross the finish line in Sunday’s Midsummer 8K Race. r

Invite the whole community to your next brownie meeting, hockey game or gala evening with a couple of clicks. Add your event today.

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for just $20.00+ tax per person Call the Pro Shop for full details & to book your tee time


3445 Enderby Mabel Lake Rd. Enderby, BC V0E 1V5

or call 250.763.3212 The Capital News also welcomes contributed photos and write-ups from parents & coaches.


Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News



Alexander leads Pink Panthers in shutout

U18s finish out of medals at B.C. regional

Peacock Sheridan Group Pink Panthers rode the hot foot of midfielder-turned-forward Mandy Alexander en route to a shutout of the Blue Gator Stiyotes Sunday night in Kelowna Women's Soccer League Premier Divison action. Alexander slotted the hat-trick in a 5-0 win as the Stiyotes fielded just 10 players. Pink had single goals from Alessia Muresu— her 10th of the season— and Becca Dyer with her first. Kim Steeper recorded her third clean sheet for the season. In other action, Lauren

Harris notched four goals to lead Mark V Autobody to a 5-3 win over Royal Star. Hayler Hueser scored the other goal and added two assists. Julie Mackenzie scored twice for Star, with Drew Hamilton adding the other goal. Chelsey Forsberg had two goals and two assists to lead RPM Automotive Extreme to a 7-2 win over Boston Pizza Daiblos. Vanessa Zilkie tallied the hat-trick in the win, while Monica Cella and Cammi Taron added singles. Delinah Erbenich and Kim McNally replied for Diablos.


THE KELOWNA United U16 girls wear their bronze medals after taking third place at the B.C. Soccer Provincial B Cup last weekend in Penticton.

U16 girls bronze at provincial B The Kelowna United U16 girls soccer team brought home the bronze medal from B.C. Soccer's Provincial B Cup. The Thompson Okanagan Youth Soccer League champs downed Bulkley Valley 2-0 in the third-place game on Sunday. Coming out strong right from the first whistle, Leaghan Penkala made it 1-0 for United off a corner kick. Still in the first half, Olivia Johnson had a No other news service covers this province so well. Nobody else even tries.

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wich, Jessica MacKelden, Kat Bergg , Katie Stein , Rachel McMillan, Rhea Virk, Jaedyn Penkala, Kennedy Snape, Natasha Remesz, Megan Jeffries, Olivia Johnson, Kandace Robinson and Megan Johansen. The coach is Todd Penkala.


The United U18 girls took fifth place overall at the Provincial B Cup in Penticton. With eight teammates away or injured, the remaining 12 battled courageously alongside three pickups from the Westside. The first match against Dunbar ended in a 2-2 tie with Hailey Myers scoring on a penalty kick and Jessa Gabriel making no

mistake with a hard shot top corner. Game 2 against Cowichan Valley was a 3-1 loss but the girls fought valiantly. Defenseman Kelsey Reid was the lone scorer with a huge shot outside the 18-yard box after being set up by feisty midfielder Dylan Erhardt. The final match pitted Kelowna against their rivals during regular league play—Shuswap—with United recording a 5-1 win. Nikayla Gabriel, Karly Stromquist, Riley Sharko, Sara Carter and Hailey Myers scored for United. Kelowna keeper Mackailyn Arnason played spectacular and made some amazing diving catches.

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breakaway run from mid field and was able to slip the ball past a sprawling Bulkley keeper to make it 2-0. In the second half, United relied on its strong defence, including an outstanding effort by Katie Grundel and hard work in the middle, anchored by Kandace Robinson to keep Bulkley off the score sheet and finish off the match with a 2-0 win for Kelowna. Natasha Remesz earned the shut out in goal. United earned a berth in the bronze medal game thanks to a 2-2 with Kamloops in their final round robin game. The United girls are: Leaghan Penkala, Theresa King, Katie Grundel, Santana Tarase-

We will print and distribute your flyer with the Capital News, into the areas you choose. Supply us with your flyer or go the extra mile and use our inhouse design service. The choices are yours! Print in one color or two; on one side or both. An assortment of colored papers are available for an extra $5.00 per thousand. FFolding and perforating are extra.

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The Okanagan U18 Selects placed fourth in a field of six teams at the Provincial Regional Championships (PRCs) held at UBC Vancouver last weekend. After losing 31-5 to Vancouver Island South in the opener on Friday, the locals lost a close one to Vancouver 11-5 in the afternoon game. Saturday was much kinder to the Okanagan side, with a 0-0 draw against Kamloops, and a solid 31-5 victory over Vancouver Island North. In the Bronze Medal final on Sunday, the Okanagan U18 side lost an exciting match to Vancouver 24-12. The Okanagan U16 tournament was much bigger, with nine teams competing. After losing four games on Friday and Saturday to Vancouver West, the Vancouver Island Junior Tide, Fraser Valley West, and Vancouver Island North, the Okanagan U16 reps played much better on Sunday, losing 13-5 to Fraser Valley Central and defeating Vancouver East 20-5. The local side placed 8th in the tournament. “Despite our results, this was a very positive event for our players,” said Dave Kemp, U16 manager. “For most of them, this was their first high level competition. They started the tournament as kids playing rugby, and finished as committed rugby players. The level of their games elevated throughout the tournament. This will be very good for league play in our region.” Two U16 players from the Okanagan have been selected to try out for the U16 provincial team. Hooker Nico Carboni from Penticton and outside centre Ryan Messer from Vernon will compete for a spot on the B.C. side. U18 play continues next week, as a Central Okanagan U18 Selects side will play Canford School from England at City Park at 4 p.m. on July 18.

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 A17


Raiders host Tigers in finale The Kelowna Raiders and Vernon Tigers are headed to a third and deciding game in their Thompson Okanagan Junior Lacrosse League semifinal series. Face off Thursday at Kelowna's Memorial Arena is 7:30 p.m. The Tigers stayed alive with a 7-6 overtime win on Monday night in Vernon. The teams fought to a 5-5 tie through regulation play, then traded goals in the first 10-minute overtime session. t Vernon then settled the issue with a goal early in the sudden death period. r "Vernon had their backs against the wall and they were hungry," said Raiders coach Travis Wray. "They beat us to most balls and we just didn't come out and play the way we needed to. The guys know exactly what they need to do in Game 3." Wray also expects playing the decisive game at Memorial Arena will weigh in his team's favour.


SHAWN HOCHHAUSEN (front) and the Kelowna

Raiders will battle Brett Hanna and the Vernon Tigers in TOJLL playoff action Thursday at Memorial Arena. "We haven't lost at home all year and the guys obviously like playing there," said Wray whose team won the series opener 11-4 on Saturday night. "We've been solid at home and I don't see that

changing on Thursday." The winner of Thursday's game will meet the winner of the Kamloops Venom-Armstrong Shamrocks semifinal series in the TOJLL championship.


Swim club trounces competitors Ogopogo Swimmers made quite a splash on Canada Day weekend at the 64th annual Ogopogo Invitational Swim Meet, where approximately 300 swimmers from across B.C. converged on the H2O center. With over 80 OGOs competing, the team managed to place first for overall points with 3,272 points, more than 650 points ahead of the next closest club. Feeding that point total were many top finishes at the meet which took place July 2 and 3 In Division 1, two of the outstanding results came from Connor Hobbs who placed 1st in the 100IM, 2nd in the 100 free and and 3rd in the 50 butterfly. Another strong performance came from Kyle Wilson who placed 2nd in the 50 breaststroke and 3rd in the 100 IM. Division 2 saw Makenna Haight finish 2nd in both the 50 free and 50 backstroke and 3rd in the 50 fly. Mat-


EMILY SCHUELER glides through the water at the Ogopogo Invitational swim meet at the H2O centre. thew MacDonald swam to a 4th place finish in the 50 backstroke while Sophie Schroeder came in 4th in the 50 breaststroke. Rachel Schueler placed 3rd in the 100 freestyle. Kennedy Dickie swam to 3rd place finishes in the 50 breaststroke and 50 backstroke. In Division 3, Kyra McNulty led the way with 2nd place finishes in the 100 IM, 50 breaststroke, and 3rd in the 50 backstroke. Theo Mohamed came in 3rd in the 50 backstroke and Madison Dickie placed 1st in the 50 breaststroke. Division 4 saw Shawn

Guison 2nd place finishes in the 100 free & 50 free, and 3rd in the 100 back. Ealin Ran placed 3rd in the 50 free while Emalie Schueler took the Aggregate with a 1st place finish in 200 IM, 50 free, and the 100 freestyle. Cameron Feil won the Gold Aggregate for 1st place finishes in the 200 IM, 50 free, 100 breaststroke, and 100 free. Mary Koehle placed 2nd in the 100 breaststroke and fourth 200 IM. Denzel Mohamed placed 1st in the 100 backstroke, 2nd in 200 IM & 100 free, and 3rd in the 100 butterfly. Aaron Obedkoff came in

2nd in 100 breaststroke, 50 fly, 100 fly, and third in the 200 IM Division 6 saw Spencer Dean place 3rd in the 50 free while Heather Halperin came in 2nd in the 100 freestyle. Senior swimmers saw Kendra White swim to a 1st place finish in 50 free, 100 breaststroke, 100 free and a 2nd in the 100 backstroke. Lucas Stringer took 1st place in three races: the 50 free, 50 fly and 100 free and came in 2nd in the 100 backstroke. Mark Fellhauer placed 1st in the 100 butterfly and 2nd in the 50 free, 50 fly, and 100 free. Bryanna White placed 1st in the 100 breaststroke, 2nd in the 200 IM, and 3rd in the 50 and 100 freestyle. Aggregate winners included Connor Hobbs, Kyra McNulty, Emalie Scheuler, Cameron Feil, Denzel Mohamed, Kendra White, Lucas Stringer, Mark Fellhauer, Emilia Obedkoff, and Sydney Rankmore.

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Thursday, July 14, 2011 Capital News

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The improvement ahead for Westside Road takes time O

ne of the questions I’m most often asked is, “What do you like most about being an MLA?” Well, how long do you have? It’s a great job. It’s an honour and a privilege to serve the people of Westside-Kelowna. Of course, people also ask the reverse opinion, “What’s the hardest part about the job?” The easy and first answer is being away from my family for long stretches; you never get used to that.

road later that year and came up with a plan, which was presented to local stakeholders. The plan, including a map of candidate sites for improvements, is available at the ministry of transportation’s web site. The process from public meeting to “boots on the ground” takes time—

including First Nations consultation, engineering design and, perhaps most interestingly, archaeological and geotechnical assessment and review; the land along the Okanagan’s west shore is quite unstable. Engineers use LiDAR, a side-scanning radar technology, to perform detailed assess-

ments. Work on Westside Road will begin two phases—the first from West Kelowna to La Casa; the second from La Casa to Highway 97 North. The first projects will be creating nine or 10 slow vehicle pullouts, chosen from 12 potential sites. Engineering work on the first projects of

phase one have begun. Why are two phases necessary? In a word— money. We simply don’t have the budget to do everything at once. It’s worth pointing out this project isn’t even the only major transportation project on Westside Road. The Westside Road Interchange Project started

construction last year. There have been other recent projects in the region, such as significant highway improvements between Peachland and Summerland. Also consider the effect eliminating the HST would have on the ability to afford more projects. Not only would there

be less revenue, but we’d have to return a significant amount of money to Ottawa, money that could be better spent on things like hospitals, community grants—and highway improvements. Ben Stewart is the Liberal MLA for Westside-Kelowna.

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COs put down cougar near local park Alistair Waters STAFF REPORTER

Quick action by local conservation officers Tuesday afternoon resulted in the killing of a cougar that had been reported in a residential area near Kalamoir Regional Park in West Kelowna. According to Barbara Leslie, inspector for the Okanagan region of the B.C. Conservation Officer Service, the cougar was shot after it appeared twice at a Lakeridge Road property in Lakeview Heights, the first time attacking a small dog and scratching the dog’s owner as he tried to get the cougar away from his pet. The dog sustained minor injuries. Leslie said there were seven different reports of sightings of the cougar in the neighbourhood over the previous few days. …IT WAS BETTER She said a cougar TO ERR ON THE houndsman was called SIDE OF PUBLIC in and the cougar re-apSAFETY. peared on a trail in the Barbara Leslie, B.C. park and was shot there. “We felt with all the Conservation Officer reports, the attack on the Service inspector dog and the condition of the cougar, it was better to err on the side of public safety,” said Leslie. Regional district spokesman Bruce Smith said minutes after he issued a warning about the cougar attack and a plan to close Kalamoir Park temporarily, he received word the cougar had been shot. “We were on our way to the park with signs and to close and lock the gate when we were told they had got the cougar,” said Smith. Leslie said her officers believe they got the right cougar because of its distinctive markings. She said it was a young cat but was very thin. Tests on the animal will be conducted at a laboratory in Alberta. Anyone who sees a cougar is asked to contact the conservation service at 1-800-663-9453. Leslie said cougars are not always killed but in this case it was felt that was the best course of action given the many sighting and attack in a residential neighbourhood. Kalamoir Regional Park is a 26-hectare park along Okanagan Lake in West Kelowna, bordered by the Casa Loma subdivision to the north and Lakeview Heights to the west and south.




Kay Foester and Marlene Asselstine, both of West Kelowna, were the big winners of the 2011 Westside Daze 2011 raffle draw. Foester won a ladies ring valued at $1,000. Asselstine won a ladies watch valued at $500. Both prizes were donated by J.K. Schmidt Jewellers located on Main Street in Westbank. It is the only fundraiser held by the Westside Celebration Society, the non-profit organization which runs Westside Daze.


New location, race course for triathlon A new transition location and race course for the 2011 Peachland Triathlon was unveiled last week. “We are excited about the new location for our transition area and revised race course as it of-

fers the athletes a streamlined exit from the water to their bikes, with a fast, yet technically challenging bike course, and a scenic run along the water,” said recreation coordinator and race director Pelma Haffenden.

The 750-metre swim course remains the same with the start and finish from Swim Bay. The swimmers start from off shore, swim south for 375 metres and return, exiting from the bay area, swimming on the left side

of the markers. The transition area has been moved to the Peachland Yacht Club parking area, which will be well marked for entrances, exits and finish line area. The 20 kilometre bike ride exits the transition

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Costs of incorporation continuing to mount Marshall Jones CONTRIBUTOR

Before West Kelowna voted to incorporate, residents knew there would be a price to running a City Hall, their own RCMP detachment and maintaining their own roads, among many other costs. But two reports that reached the council table in the past month make past estimates pale in comparison. A study of West Kelowna roads two weeks ago called for $192 million over the next 20 to 30 years. And while that report was harshly criticized by councillors for being overthe-top, those costs, while higher, were expected. On Tuesday, councillors faced down another $2.5 to $5 million required over 10 to 15 years to fix stormwater drainage

problems, another legacy of neglect from a time when the provincial ministry of transportation and highways managed the problem. And some of the hot spots are becoming immediate needs. Councillors had to wrestle with an ongoing problem with Green Bay on Tuesday. The man-made bay is slowing filling with sediment off the hillside including immediate neighbour Quails’ Gate Winery, but also from development above at Mission Hill. The bay is so shallow that the milfoil harvesting machines can’t work in there and it makes navigation difficult for residents. They have been petitioning council for help and a solution to the runoff. Proposed plans to deal with the issue range between $650,000 and

$840,000. Residents of Green Bay also expect the district to help pay for dredging the bay. But Mayor Doug Findlater says, according to their report, Green Bay isn’t the priority. “The other big ticket item is Smith Creek,” he said. “There are water quality issues in Smith Creek including everything from pesticide-related runoff and E. coli in the creek, to severe erosion at the end behind McDonald’s and running down by the doggy beach. That in my mind is emerging as higher priority because it dumps into an area adjacent to a public swimming area.” The cost of that project alone is $600,000 to $700,000. “We can’t do them all at once,” Findlater said. “This will have to be a staged program over five to 10 years.”


Dousing out forest fuels As it approaches the anniversary of two forest fires that consumed area homes, the District of West Kelowna is reminding the provincial government that a pinch of prevention is worth a pound of cure. Mayor Doug Findlater got plenty of council support in asking Premier Christy Clark for help clearing forest fuels on Crown land but also private lands. He urged the premier to create enforceable provincial standards on both lands. “The only agency able to take this massive project on would be the provincial government of B.C.,” he said. “This is not a West Kelowna public health issue alone. It impacts a significant number of municipalities in the province, all undoubtedly facing the same pressure from their residents.” Councillors are hoping to raise the issue among their colleagues in the Oka-

nagan and the province for additional support.


Volcanic Hills Estate Winery took another step toward becoming another Boucherie Road destination winery on Tuesday as councillors endorsed its bid for a liquor licence. Proprietor Bobby Gidda is looking for a winery lounge and special event area to potentially serve 60 people inside and up to 100 more on the patio.


Bus riders can expect to pay a little more beginning in January. The roughly 11 per cent increase is the first since 2007. It means most riders will pay 25 cents more for each ride, from $2 for an adult to $2.25. A monthly adult pass will rise to $60 from $53. Student monthly fees will rise to $60 from $53.

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Aboriginal educators gather for student success conference Representatives from across Canada to share information, discuss best practices. More than 90 aboriginal education coordinators and students from Ontario, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, the Yukon and across B.C. are gathered at the University of British Columbia’s Okanagan campus from July 13 to 15 for a series of workshops, forums and tours. The conference is designed to create a sharing of understanding about common issues and best practices. “We’re really excited about hosting this conference,” said Johanna Sam, aboriginal student advisor at UBC. “We feel there is a need for aboriginal education coordinators to get together for networking and to build best-practice models. “Aboriginal people already make great contributions to our post-second-

ary system, both as students and educators. The conference is designed to allow participants to further explore the opportunities in the post-secondary level. “Our goal,” Sam siad, “is to strengthen community connections and build support networks for aboriginal students.” Keynote speaker William Cohen addressed the conference opening proceedings in the University Centre Ballroom. Cohen is the former director of curriculum and instruction at Nkmaplks Isnma’maya’tn Klsqilxwtet (Okanagan Indian Band Cultural Immersion School), former Chair of UBC Okanagan’s Indigenous Studies Program and an Okanagan band member, parent, educator, artist and author. Thursday’s conference

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agenda features workshops on student finances, First Nation education policies, identifying students at risk and unique ways to support students. Ian Cull, UBC associate vice-president, students, who is Anishinaabe (Ojibway) and a member of the Dokis Indian Band, will present a workshop titled First Generation of University—what can I expect? On Friday, participants will depart the Okanagan campus for a breakfast and tour at the Westbank First Nation community services building and Senisyusten school and then tour the Nk’mip Desert Cultural Centre in Osoyoos. The organizing committee includes education coordinators from several Okanagan Nation bands. Conference sponsors include UBC, Okanagan Indian Band, Osoyoos Indian Band, Westbank First Nation and Okanagan

‘‘ OUR GOAL IS TO STRENGTHEN COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS AND BUILD SUPPORT NETWORKS FOR ABORIGINAL STUDENTS. Johanna Sam, UBC aboriginal student advisor College. More than 400 aboriginal students are enrolled at the UBC Okanagan campus, which has a strong commitment to aboriginal education and engagement, and works to integrate understandings of indigenous cultures and histories into its curriculum and operations.

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Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News


Voice your opinions about country’s financial priorities A s a former Penticton city councillor, I often worked with local media and enjoyed getting to know the many personalities that make up our local print, radio and TV voices. So I was most happy to participate in a live radio program to discuss my latest MP report, spe-

cifically on concerns that I had heard about human smuggling. There was some surprise expressed that the taxpayers in Okanagan-Coquihalla took issue with our immigration system being manipulated by criminals trying to illegally smuggle in human cargo for profit at the same time as also try-

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ing to jump the immigration line. The manipulation of our immigration system by criminals for profit at the expense of Canadian taxpayers is a subject that many have told me they would like to see our government take action on. As we got further into the interview, it seemed that there was a misunder-

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standing as to the purpose of my weekly MP Report. The intent behind it is to report to the constituents I represent in this riding as your MP. I believe it is important to report on my activities, to ask for your input and share what I have been hearing both locally and in Ottawa. The actual distance from points within Okanagan-Coquihalla to Ottawa may be roughly 3,000 kilometres, but to many people here, that distance seems more like 30,000 kilometres. By submitting these reports, reading your emails and letters, and also attending community events that allow me to meet with many citizens in person, my goal is to ensure that I am on the right track. Government must listen to taxpayers. As Prime Minister Stephen Harper has observed, Canadians do not like surprises. As a

Dan Albas government, we must recognize the wide diversity of Canada. We must not lose sight of the challenges that many citizens face and at the same time we must have a vision for the opportunities that we need as a nation to prosper with secure jobs and a strong economy. While we have witnessed the creation of close to 600,000 net new jobs since July 2009, we must not forget those Canadians still looking for work. This fall, the standing

committee on finance will be asking taxpayers to share your ideas at the annual pre-budget consultation hearings. Submissions can be made in person or in writing. July 29 is the deadline to apply to appear inperson. The committee is scheduled to visit numerous cities across Canada. If you wish to appear before the committee, please contact the Clerk of the Standing Committee on Finance and indicate three locations where you are willing to appear. The deadline for written submissions is Aug. 12. Submissions should be no longer than five pages in length, with up to three recommendations that reflect your ideas on taxes, potential new investments, or cost savings related to the federal government. Your submission, along with your contact

information, can be sent to the Clerk of the Standing Committee on Finance at the following address: The Clerk of the Standing Committee on Finance Sixth Floor, 131 Queen Street House of Commons Ottawa ON K1A 0A6 Canada The contact phone number is 613-992-9753, fax number is 613-9961626 and email address is What is truly unique about our country is that we always develop ways and means for everyone to have their say and to test and challenge those ideas. We can all feel proud that when the last spike is hammered, the last soldier returns home or the last vote is counted, that it’s our country and we can play a part in it. Dan Albas is the Conservative MP for Okanagan-Coquihalla.

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Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B5


How does one become an environmentalist? Y oung people often ask me what they have to do to be environmentalists. They want to make a difference. My answer is: “Follow your heart. Do what you love most and pursue it with passion.” You see, environmentalism isn’t a profession or discipline; it’s a way of seeing our place in the world. It’s recognizing that we live on a planet where everything, including us, is exquisitely interconnected with and interdependent on everything else. Life-giving water moves from ocean to air to land, across the globe, linking all life through the hydrologic cycle. Every breath we take contains oxygen from every plant on land and in the sea, as well as whatever issues from every factory chimney and vehicle on Earth. The web of all living things constantly partakes of and cleanses, replenishes and restores air, water, soil and energy. In this way of seeing the world, we are not only recipients of nature’s most vital gifts—we are participants in her cycles. Whatever we toss without a thought or deliberately dump into our surroundings doesn’t simply vanish or dilute away. Our use of air, water and soil as garbage dumps means that those emissions and pollutants move through the biosphere, ecosystems, habitats and eventually our own bodies and cells. Environmentalism is recognition of this. We need all people—plumbers, teachers, doctors, carpenters, garage mechanics, businesspeople, artists, scientists—to see and understand the world that way because once we “get it,” we treat our surroundings in a radically different way, with the respect that we should have toward our own bodies and loved ones. For most of human existence, we were hunter-gatherers who understood how deeply embedded in and utterly dependent on nature we were. Until we underwent the massive transformation from agrarian life to bigcity dwelling, people knew that we were part of nature and needed nature for survival. We watched the skies for hints of a change in weather or for the first sighting of migrating birds. We welcomed the

appearance of buds on the bushes, the first signs of spring thaw, or the indicators that winter was on its way. Today, we spend less and less of our time outDavid side. I have a friend who Suzuki lives in the north end of Toronto in an air-conditioned high rise building. On weekdays, he goes down the elevator into the basement where he climbs into his air-conditioned car to drive the Don Valley freeway to the air-conditioned commercial building where he works. That building is connected through a series of tunnels to vast shopping malls and food marts. “I really don’t have to go outside for days,” he once told me. Ours is a shattered world, with torrents of information assaulting us from every angle. Headlines may scream of the aftermath of a hockey playoff or a devastating tornado in the southern U.S. and then trumpet Oprah’s last TV program and another sex scandal. And then we hear of floods in Pakistan or Manitoba, forest fires raging in northern Alberta and thinning sea ice in the Arctic, retreating glaciers and drought in rainforests. Reports about floods and droughts and sea ice and climate change get sandwiched between clips about scandals and celebrities and so we view them as isolated events. An environmental perspective would consider the possibility that many of the events are connected to an underlying cause. Such a perspective would help us get to the root of problems rather than trying to stamp out brushfires without identifying the source of the conflagration. Environmentalists are accused of caring more for spotted owls or trees than people and jobs. That’s absurd. In seeing a world of interconnections, we understand that people are at the heart of a global eco-crisis and that genuine sustainability means also dealing with issues of hunger and poverty, of inequity and lack of justice, of terrorism, genocide and war, because so long as these issues confront humanity, sustainability will be a low priority. If we want to find solutions, we have to look at the big picture.



Registration deadline July 21 Triathlon from B1 been changed, requiring the cyclist to do the full loop at the cul de sac at Robinson Place. The cyclists will then return along Buchanan to the far south end, turning around and returning to Beach Avenue. The loop at 14th, Lake, San Clemente, 13th Avenue has been eliminated. The cyclist will continue along Beach Avenue to the next turn around at 2nd Street, then repeat the course returning back to transition only after having returned back to 2nd Street for a second time . The athletes will then head out on the

run course which follows the Centennial Way path along the lake shore, continuing to the turn-around at Trepanier Creek, where a water station will be located. The runner then returns back towards transition, and follows the run course lane that brings the runner back onto Centennial Way to the turn-around located at Heritage Park Spirit Square. The runner then returns along the same path to the finish line located near transition. The registration deadline is July 21, 4 p.m. To register online visit the web site or call 250-7672133.


Different rules for girls and boys


f medical negligence at birth destroys a baby’s ability to ever enter the work force, should a baby girl be compensated less than a baby boy? I told the sad story of a brain injury case in my column last week and won’t repeat the details here. You can find that column on the web site. The difficult legal question about whether boys and girls should receive different compensation came up in a June 29, 2011, decision of the top court of British Columbia, our Court of Appeal. The medical insurer had appealed the trial decision on several grounds, all of which failed with the exception of partial success on this point. Based on census data in 2005, lifetime earnings for women were approximately 40 per cent lower than for men. Part of that spread is the discrimination in the work place that our society is slowly working to eliminate. The law is clear that there should not be any deduction in compensation to account for historical gender discrimination. The medical insurer did not argue against that. Another part of the spread of lifetime earnings between men and women has been, in the language of the medical insurer, the choices women make in the labour market, including the potential for having and raising children. The medical insurer’s argument was that the trial judge had failed to reduce compensation to account for that factor. The Court of Appeal agreed. I cannot fault the reasoning of the three-judge panel of the British Columbia Court of Appeal. They applied a very thoughtful legal analysis. I really, really dislike the result, though. I see the result as a form of discrimination similar to workplace discrimination. The “choices” women have historically made with regard to giving up careers and raising children have been made in the context of historical workplace discrimination. It has historically made sense for mothers to be the ones, instead of fathers, to sacrifice their careers to raise children because the cost to the fam-


Paul Hergott ily to pull mothers out of the work force has been lower. It has historically made more sense for mothers to take more extended time away from the work force instead of hiring child care because of the comparison between the earning potential of women and the cost of child care. The gradual elimination of workplace discrimination has been resulting in a gradual change in family choices. The gender disparity in how choices are made is changing.

If workplace discrimination ought not to be taken into account to devalue a woman’s earning capacity, should the “choices” women make as a result of workplace discrimination be used for that purpose? Any poor soul who had read my column since its inception in the Westside section 4 1/2 years ago knows that I am a fierce defender of our judiciary. Several times, I have come to the defence of unpopular judgments, noting that judges apply the law and if we don’t like the law we should go to our political leaders to change it. Our political leaders could decide that racial, sexual and other discrimination should have no place in the assessment of compensation in our courts. How do political

decisions get made? Public opinion. I encourage you to express your opinion to your local political representative. This column is intended to provide general information about injury claims. It is not a substitute for retaining a lawyer to provide legal advice specifically pertaining to your case. Paul Hergott is a lawyer at Hergott Law in West Kelowna.

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

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Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News


Charities hope review reforms gambling grants Jeff Nagel CONTRIBUTOR

A review of how the province shares its gambling profits with community groups must, say charity advocates, restore slashed grants to former levels and curtail Victoria’s ability to interfere in the future. The Community Gaming Grant Review, announced this week by Premier Christy Clark, is to deliver a top-to-bottom assessment of the system and determine options to “create certainty and sustainability� for affected non-profit groups and charities. It will be headed by former Kwantlen University president Skip Triplett. Many groups were outraged in 2009 when the province cut grants to community groups from $156 million to $120 million a year. That was raised

to $135 million this spring after Clark took office. Susan Marsden, president of the B.C. Association for Charitable Gaming, characterized the raid two years ago as an attack on non-profits, particularly those in arts and culture. “They decided they were going to cut out arts and culture entirely, cut environmental groups entirely, cut other groups by 50 per cent and give 100 per cent to their favourite charities,� she said. Rich Coleman, the former minister in charge of gaming, had defended the cuts as necessary to shore up B.C.’s budget amid a deepening global recession and said the reallocations were geared to protect youth groups at the expense of organizations serving adults. Marsden accused Coleman of putting his personal anti-arts stamp on the decision and said

she hopes the review ensures nothing similar can happen again. “We need to get government at arm’s length from this,� she said. “In the short term, we need to get all of the charities funded again to the levels they were in 2008. In the long term, we need to look at stability, at legislation that enshrines the funding formula.� Marsden praised Clark for delivering on her pledge of a review and said the terms of reference are acceptable—except that Triplett won’t report until the end of October. “I don’t know if there will be any charities left to fund once they get around to putting anything into legislation, not to mention there may be an election in between.� Many non-profit groups are “on life support� after cutting staff and switching to cheaper accommodation, she said.


PREMIER CHRISTY CLARK has set up a community gaming grant review process to provide an assessment of how gambling profits are used to benefit non profit groups and what changes in that system are necessary. More than two thirds of the $1-billion a year in revenue that comes to the province from gambling goes into general revenue, with another $147 million dedicated to health funding, $82 million shared with cities that host casinos or commun-

ity gaming centres and the rest is shared with community groups. Charities have often been enlisted to voice their support for gaming when new casinos or slot machine venues have been proposed. The review is to collect input from charities,

community members, industry reps and local government. “This review is not just about how much money we can share,� said Ida Chong, minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development. “It’s about the process

we use to decide together who should have access to this funding, what we can do with it and how we are accountable for it.� For more information, including upcoming community forums, see



New guide offers best practices for disposal of agricultural waste

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Central Okanagan farmers now have a new guide book and DVD showing how to safely dispose of waste materials. The Agricultural Waste Disposalâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Best Practices Guide offers useful information for fruit growers and other members of the agricultural community to help save time and money while being kind to the environment. Regional air quality coordinator Kate Bergen said: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Farmers can use the guide and accompanying video disc to make informed decisions on easily and safely managing prunings and yard waste, removing orchards and vineyards and recycling agricultural plastics. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The DVD has added information on composting, using woodchips and other best management practices. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Together, they explain how local geography and weather conditions can affect air quality and how pollution from burning can adversely impact the health of Central Okanagan residents and our environment.â&#x20AC;?


Links to the guide ously common pracin English and Punjatice of burning agribi and the video are cultural wood waste available online at rewhich often leaves a smoky haze and LAST YEAR ALONE, airquality or the air harmful pollutants. CHIPPING WAS quality program page â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year alone, on the City of Kelowchipping was comCOMPLETED na website. pleted at 39 farms AT 39 FARMS The guide and preventing an estiPREVENTING a limited supply of mated 140 tonnes of AN ESTIMATED DVDs are available at pollutants from getall local government ting into the air.â&#x20AC;? 140 TONNES OF offices in the Central To take part in POLLUTANTS Okanagan. the program, orFROM GETTING One of the best chardists must regINTO THE AIR. management pracister by contacting Kate Bergen, tices for wood waste regional air quality disposal is chipping, program coordinator regional air quality says Bergen. Kate Bergen at 250coordinator â&#x20AC;&#x153;Over the past 469-8408. eight years, hundreds Please call beof Central Okanagan fruit growers fore removal to ensure proper prowho removed orchards for replant- gram guidelines are followed. ing or other agricultural purposes Wood waste is chipped on-site have taken part in the free chipping and growers may use the chips as program. a ground cover to reduce weeds, â&#x20AC;&#x153;This program helps protect the maintain moisture and improve the air quality in the region by providing soil. For more information see rea viable, free alternative to the previ-

Telling your story most accuratelyâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the Capital News

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Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B7


Chronic anxiety can feed other bad health symptoms W

ith stress so common in our lives today, more and more people are suffering from anxiety. Ongoing anxiety can interfere with day-to-day activities and relationships and when this happens, it may be considered generalized anxiety disorder. Anxiety can develop from a combination of stress, personality, gender and life events such as an illness or past troubles. Those suffering from generalized anxiety experience symptoms such as constant over-thinking and worrying, restlessness, irritability, muscle tension and fatigue. Chronic anxiety can also lead to other health problems, such as headaches, insomnia, digestive problems, or teeth grinding. Of course, all of us


James Kaufman worry from time to time about finances, family, health and future, but it becomes a problem for us when we are thinking and worrying constantly or when it prevents us from relaxing or unwinding from our daily stresses. Western medical treatment for anxiety usually is with medications and/ or counseling or therapy. Lifestyle changes, coping skills and relaxation techniques can also help. Acupuncture fortunately has a great deal to offer anxiety sufferers. Stress responds very

positively to acupuncture and so do the many stressrelated health problems we experience, including chronic anxiety. Acupuncture is regulating—it works by normalizing the body’s internal systems and processes and one of those systems is our autonomic nervous system, which manages our body’s states of arousal (“fight-or-flight”) and relaxation (“rest-and-digest”). Normally our body fluctuates somewhere between states of arousal/ stress and states of calm/ relaxation, however ongoing stressors can leave our body in a state of chronic stress or anxiety, leading to health problems. Acupuncture helps to bring our body back to its calm, relaxed state of healthy functioning. This is a western perspective of how acupunc-

ture can help with anxiety. However, Chinese medicine has its own language for talking about patterns of disease and offers a different perspective. A big difference between Chinese medicine and Western medicine is the way in which disease is viewed—Chinese medicine sees health and disease as a continuum. Anxiety is seen as an imbalance or excess of the emotion “worry.” Worry is a normal emotional state which enables concentration, memorization and focus, however when worry gets out of balance it leads to constant thinking, brooding, worrying and anxiety. Anxiety can be caused by our lifestyle, if we have too many stressors or too often, or we can be prone to it due to a constitutional imbalance or weakness

in the spleen, heart, lungs, or a combination of these organs. Excessive worry causes our qi-energy to get stuck and not flow properly. This, in turn, can injure the organs, causing additional symptoms, depending on the organ(s) affected. By redirecting the body’s energy flow with acupuncture, we can help the body to correct internal imbalances and treat the cause of anxiety symptoms. Acupuncture also works towards emotional balance, so that we are better able to deal with daily stresses without falling into excessive worry. Acupuncture is also an excellent complement to therapy or counseling, helping to relieve the physical symptoms of anxiety and calm

the emotions while a person works through the behavioural aspects of their anxiety. Making lifestyle changes to reduce stress and to better deal with it can also contribute posi-

The movie will be shown on a jumbo, three-storey high, inflatable movie screen set up at the park’s north field. Entrance is by donation with all proceeds to benefit the Okana-

gan Boys & Girls Clubs. All ages are invited to bring their lawn chairs and blankets and enjoy a movie under the stars as well as games, face painting, prize draws and a concession be-



Save time, save money.

Moonlight movie night returns to City Park The Interior Savings Credit Union’s Moonlight Movies series this summer will kick off tonight (July 14) by lighting up City Park with the family-friendly movie presentation of Rango.

tively to treatment. James Kaufman is a registered acupuncturist at Okanagan Acupuncture Centre, 1625 Ellis St., in downtown Kelowna.

Visit our other Black Press sites

fore the show starts. Organizers expect from 1,000 to 1,500 people to turn out. For more information call the Okanagan Boys and Girls Clubs at 250-762-3914.

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Your best source of community news—the Capital News


Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News buy this amount in groceries

save this amount at our gas bar

buy 250* buy $150* buy $100*

25¢ /L 15¢ /L 10¢ /L


Effective July 13-17, 2011. Some items may not be available in all stores.

Rooster gold label superior jasmine rice

24 16 kg

Limit 8,

28.97 ea.


after limit price



assorted varieties, 75 g

4 00 1




frozen, 1.13 kg

whole, dressed, 2-4 lb average




99 each


product of USA, no. 1 grade


Christies cookies or crackers

or hot dog buns, 12’s

selected varieties, 200-454 g

/lb 2.16/kg


after limit price

2.97 ea.

11.99 ea.


Kellogg’s Corn Flakes cereal

Good Host iced tea mix

750 g, Two Scoops Raisin Bran, 675 g or Just Right, 475 g

2.35 kg




Limit 6,


after limit price

7.89 ea.


Pampers big pack diapers size 1-6, 48’s - 96’s



99 each



102411 / 846144 / 421423

after limit price


Limit 2,

selected varieties and sizes

Limit 4,


992005 / 494319

L’Oreal Excellence, Feria or Root Rescue hair color

product of Mexico or USA

/lb 1.92/kg


Bakeshop hamburger buns


fresh Chinese eggplant

/lb 11.00/kg

fresh vine ripe tomatoes


or 3.79 each


product of USA, no. 1 grade




fresh wild sockeye salmon


squid tubes and tentacles


PC® Smokin’ Stampede burger


or .78 each


With this coupon and a minimum one time store purchase of $100, save cents per litre as detailed above, up to a maximum of 100 litres. Single fill-up only. STEPS TO REDEEM THIS OFFER: 1. Make an in-store purchase of $100 or more (excluding taxes, prescriptions, tobacco, alcohol, prescription eyewear, gift cards, phone cards, gas bar, post office, dry cleaning, lottery tickets, and other provincially regulated products) at Real Canadian Superstore from Wednesday, July 13 through Thursday, July 14, 2011. 2. Present this coupon along with the valid Superstore receipt to the gas bar cashier at time of gas purchase by Wednesday, July 20, 2011 and save cents per litre, as detailed above, off fuel (not valid on payat-pump transactions). Save an additional 10 cents per litre of fuel when paying with a President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard®. One coupon per family purchase and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Cannot be combined with any other coupon or promotional offer. ® PC, President’s Choice, and President’s Choice Financial are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. ®/TM MasterCard and the MasterCard Brand Mark are registered trademarks and PayPass are trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. Redeem at participating stores only.

/lb 4.32/kg

494673 / 768955


PLUS: save 10¢/L more when you pay at our gasbar with a PC® MasterCard®!


selected varieties, 155 g




Family’s sardines

frozen, 454 g


fresh cherries

or 1.49each


buy $100* in groceries - save 10¢/L - 51700 buy $150* in groceries - save 15¢/L - 51406 buy $250* in groceries - save 25¢/L - 53873


Nissin noodle cups

35¢ /L 25¢ /L 20¢ /L

Save up to 35¢ per litre up to 100 litres at our gas bar.

up to 100 litres at our gas bar with this coupon & a valid in-store purchase


or save this amount when you pay for your fuel with your PC® Mastercard®

Limit 4,

after limit price

26.99 ea.

97 each

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




6:00 am - 11:00 pm






>ÃÌiÀ >À`

Prices are in effect until Thursday, July 14, 2011 or while stock lasts. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2011 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

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

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B9

Your community. Your classifieds.





Lost & Found

Childcare Available

Childcare Available

FOUND on Glenmore Rd. Box of clothing, new toys, and candles. 250-766-2908

AFTER School Care, Licensed pick-up Dorothea Walker & AME.Homework coaching incl. Sept spaces avail, 764-6109.

WEST Kelowna licensed family daycare has space available August for a 4yr old + in a fun, energetic and loving home. Daily outdoor playtime in a large fenced yard as well as planned indoor activities. Call Kristi at 250-769-7902.

LOST: Toyota fob remote. West Kelowna, Gellatly area. Reward. 250-768-1405 LOST: Womens running shoes with custom inserts behind H2O. 250-864-9900



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


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


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





AT TIGGER & ME Too Daycare: Spots available for 21/2 5year olds. Rutland. Call 250765-4900

We’re on the net at





TIMESHARE units available at the beautiful Mountainside Resort in Fairmont Hot Springs, BC. Foreclosed units starting as low as 500.00 per week. For information e mail

Born June 8, 1922 in Wolseley, SK passed away on July 10, 2011 in Kelowna, BC. Survived by her loving family, son Ron (Mary Ann) Gill, grandchildren Ryan and Karla, great grandchildren Owen and Haley, sister Blanche Davis and numerous nieces and nephews. Sadly predeceased by her husband D’Arcy Gill, two sisters Leah, Rose, brothers Henry and Leon. Harriet worked during the 2nd World War on the Canadian Pacific Passenger Ship that ran from Vancouver to Alaska. She lived in Whitehorse and then moved to Victoria and worked the Empress Hotel before moving to Kelowna in the mid 40’s. She met and married long time Okanagan resident D’Arcy Gill and they enjoyed almost 50 years of marriage. Harriet worked in Kelowna at the Packing House, Growers Supply, and as a manager for BC Directories till her retirement. She enjoyed her yard on Golfview Drive and going out for Bingo and the casino. She will be fondly remembered and missed by all who knew her. At Harriet’s request there will be a private family gathering at the time she is laid to rest with her late husband at the Kelowna Memorial Park Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting, 250-860-7077.


Vacation Spots

I AM a young widowed female, 60 yrs of age & I am looking for the same to share life. If you are the same send letter to box 314. Lorie

COME fish Bear - Lambly Lake. Reasonable rates. Row boats, $18/day, w/elec motors $36/day. Camping $12/day, $84/wk. Phone evenings, 6-9pm. 250-470-7311



BOSTOCK – RAYMOND 1927 – 2011

It is with heavy hearts that we announce the passing of our husband, father, grandfather, great grandfather and dear friend, Ray Bostock. Ray was born in Kelowna on January 7, 1927, the son of Albert (Bert) and Ellen Bostock. He passed away on July 11, 2011. Ray was predeceased by his parents, his brother Ken and his sisters

Dorothy and Joyce. He is survived by his loving wife of 55 years Ann, and his four children (all living in the Kelowna area). Sarah (Randy) Roberts, Bruce (Dawn) Bostock, Dan (Reta) Bostock and Jim (Laurie) Bostock, eight grandchildren, Heather (Evan) Eccles, Travis (Kimi) Klettke, Jerrod (Adrienne) Klettke, Jeffrey, Rachel, Spencer Sydney Bostock, and Jordan Roberts as well as his pride and joy – five great grandchildren, Joshua, Emmalee, Deacon, Calista and Levi. Ray was an avid outdoorsman and an accomplished oarsman as a young man. He won many, many championships, and, thanks to the support of the local community, was awarded the “Hector MacDonald Memorial Award” and named the “British Columbia Athlete of the Year” in 1952. Ray owned and operated “Superior Floors” in Kelowna for over 40 years and spent his spare time fishing, hunting, rowing, snowmobiling and waterskiing. His greatest pleasure was enjoying family and friends at “the cabin” at Oyama Lake. Ray was known for his generosity, caring and his sense of humour; which will not soon be forgotten! Funeral Service for Ray will be held at Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, on Saturday, July 16, 2011 at 4:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, and those wishing to honour Ray’s memory, may make a donation to the “Ray Bostock Memorial Bursary” c/o The Central Okanagan Bursary and Scholarship Society, #1-616 KLO Road, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 4X4 to be presented annually to students graduating from a school located in School District #23. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting, 250-860-7077.

Save by buying factory direct


1-800-665-4143 • SUMMERLAND, B.C.

HAWTREE, CLIVE CHARLES February 20, 1947 – July 10, 2011

Clive was born in London, England and passed away at home on July 10, 2011 at the age of 64. He moved from England with his parents in 1948 to the Okanagan. Clive is survived by his loving wife Diane; two children Stephen (Gen), Jacqueline of Kelowna; four grandchildren Daniel, T. J. Kyle and Jada; two sisters Pamela (Wilf) of Fanny Bay, Sybil (Lorne) Collett of Vancouver; father-in-law George Foster; brother-in-law Stacey (Gladys) Foster; sister-in-law Jessica (Kody) Umpherville, all of Kelowna and many nieces and nephews. Predeceased by his parents, Thomas and Winifred and one sister, Carol. Clive spent his life serving others. He worked for years in general building construction, then on to carpentry apprentice and became an instructor at the college. He was a firefighter in Kamloops volunteer firefighter and captain at West Kelowna. He spent more than 33 years with BC Ambulance, handi-dart and search and rescue. Clive had many interests and hobbies. He was a true outdoorsman enjoying hunting, fishing, hiking an ATVer, archery and cross country skiing. He was a boy scout leader and Core Hunter training instructor. Clive was a very dedicated man to not only his family, but also his work where he touched many people throughout the years. He always put the needs of others before himself. Everyone was touched by Clive’s caring, generous, loving spirit. He will be missed by all who had the honour of knowing him. A memorial service will be held on Friday, July 15, 2011 at 1:00 pm at Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to BC Wildlife Federation, 303-19292 60th Avenue, Surrey, BC V3C 8E5. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting 250-860-7077.



MURPHY, DR. BRIAN 1914 - 2010

A celebration of a life well lived will be held on Saturday, July 16, 2011 at 1:00 pm from the Chapel of Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC, followed by a traditional Irish Wake at the family home. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in Brian’s name to the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #26, 1380 Bertram Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 2G1. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting 250-860-7077

EICHHORST, ARNOLD Arnold was born in Pabianice, Lodz, Poland on October 7, 1926 and entered his heavenly home to be welcomed by his Saviour Jesus Christ on July 9, 2011. Survived by his loving wife of 59 years Anna, their four children and their spouses and two grandchildren. Funeral Service will be held on Tuesday, July 19, 2011 at 11:00 am at Grace Baptist Church, 1150 Glenmore Drive with Pastor Ed Hahn officiating. Interment to follow in Kelowna Memorial Park Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Gideons, c/o 593 Spruceview Place South, Kelowna, BC, V1V 1S8. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting 250-860-7077

VARZARI, DOREEN CECILIA (LARKO) Beloved wife of the late William “Beaver” Varzari, passed away with her family by her side in Kelowna on Friday, July 8, 2011 at the age of 80 years. Doreen was born in Lethbridge, Alberta on October 19, 1930, where she lived most of her early life. She attended St. Basil’s School. As a young girl, she loved to dance and took ballet and tap lessons and excelled in both. She was a very skilled baton twirler and was proud of her participation in the Lethbridge Parade. She was also a cracker-jack roller skater. In 1949 she met and married the love of her life, William (Beaver) Varzari. Together in the fifties, they started Varzari Iron, where she worked for a few years. In 1975 she and Beaver moved to Kelowna, BC where her love for jewellery led her to start her own jewellery business. She owned and operated “Classic Gems”, located in downtown Kelowna. She and Beaver lived a full and busy life, spending many wonderful years with their family at their home on Abbot Street on Lake Okanagan. After the passing of her husband in 1982, she chose to spend the next twenty nine years living a quiet and serene life in Kelowna. She loved the sound of birds chirping and had numerous bird feeders outside her window. She loved hydrangeas, which were plentiful in her yard, and she loved the smell of plumeria trees, a reminder of her wonderful Hawaiian vacations from long ago. She was tender and wise and always gracious…and she had a very generous heart. She was a wonderful mother and fun-loving grandmother affectionately known as “BaBa”. She will be sadly missed! Left to cherish her memory are her beloved children; Rosanne, Gerald (Rita), Gayle, Terry-Jean (Brent), her grandchildren; Jason (Amber), Andrea, Eli, Hilary, and Christopher, and her great grandchildren Chrystine and Jamie. Doreen is also survived by two sisters, Betty Ann and Mary Lou andone brother, Ralph. She was predeceased by her parents John and Ann Larko. A Celebration of Doreen’s Life will be held at 2:00 pm on Thursday, July 14, 2011 at MARTIN BROTHERS RIVERVIEW CHAPEL, 610 4th Street South, Lethbridge. Interment at Mountain View Cemetery. Send condolences at


Help Wanted

Help Wanted

COOK / HELPERS / SERVERS Exp. Asian/Western food cook, full time. Kitchen helper, part time/full time. Servers, part time. Please drop resume to 2050 Harvey Ave., Kelowna BC. Dynasty Buffet

250-868-0029 Are you into exercise, motivated and wanting some extra income? Capital News is looking for a person or persons with a reliable vehicle to deliver to approximately 600 homes in Lake View Heights. This would be on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. Your papers would be dropped at your home early in the morning, and you would have the whole day to complete your deliveries. This will pay approximately $600 per month. To apply for this position, please call Capital News Circulation at 250-763-7575 and ask for Richard.

Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News






Adult Care

Business Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Career Opportunities

IF you have a strong desire to retire comfortably within 5yrs or less and have successful sales or direct marketing history, call 250-491-1228

WANTED Business - established with solid cash flow. Qualified and experienced; previous business owner. Send contact details to:

MARBLE SLAB CREAMERY Ice Cream Franchise Opportunities Available in Kelowna & Interior Area. Call: 1-888-337-7522 x.529 or e-mail:

If you see a wildfire, report it to

Laurier Manor provides 24 hour nursing care and respite care. 1024 Laurier Ave., Kelowna Located in the Capri Area

250.763.6900 Cell 250.808.6222


EARN EXTRA INCOME. Learn to operate a Mini Office Outlet from your home. Free online training, flexible hours, great income. No selling required. FOR Sale. 38 seat restaurant in Westbank. Call 250-7687983 after 8 pm. LIQUIDATING Espresso coffee equip. incl signs, supplies, tables & chairs. $10,000 obo all in. 250-859-2149

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Canada’s # 1 electronics retailer is GROWING. Opening a NEW LOCATION in West Kelowna, BC


West Kelowna When: Friday July 22nd, 2011 11:00am – 7:00pm Saturday July 23rd, 2011 9:00am – 5:00pm Where: HOLIDAY INN WEST KELOWNA 2569 Dobbin Road West Kelowna, British Columbia V4T 2J6


Sales (all departments), Customer Service, Entertainment Associates, Merchandisers plus many more exciting careers! We offer Full-time & Part-time opportunities. Our associates work in a high energy, and high-tech environment meeting new challenges daily & where opportunities are theirs for the making. We provide a competitive compensation & benefits plan, paid training & generous employee discounts.

Education/Trade Schools Career Opportunities

Help Wanted

Education/Trade Schools


The Morning Star in Vernon, B.C. has an opening for the position of Publisher.

The Morning Star is the No.1 news source in the North Okanagan and has been committed to serving its communities with in-depth local news, sports, entertainment, events and happenings since 1988. The Morning Star is part of Black Press, Canada’s largest private, independent newspaper company, with over 150 community, daily and urban newspapers located in BC, Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii. Black Press is seeking a proven leader with an impressive track record in newspaper management, to build on the considerable growth the Morning Star has experienced over the past 23 years. Ideally, you should have a good understanding of all facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales, marketing and financial management. As publisher, you will be instrumental in developing a multi platform strategy for the newspaper and its online initiatives, as it continues to serve a rapidly expanding and diverse marketplace. If you are a critical thinker, customer driven and possess strong entrepreneurial skills, Black Press wants to hear from you. Please send your resume by July 22, 2011 to: Bruce McAuliffe, President Black Press BC South c/o Kelowna Capital News 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C. V1X 7K2 Email:

$1,000,000 *

SUMMER GRANT GIVEAWAY! Start any Sprott-Shaw Community College program between May 1, 2011 - July 31, 2011

and earn up to $1,000 towards tuition. *conditions apply

Practical Nursing Healthcare Assistant Medical Office Assistant Community Support Worker Early Childhood Education Business Management Pharmacy Assistant *Not all programs available at all campuses

Call Our Kelowna: Campus

250-860-8884 Join us on Facebook:

1-800-663-5555 or *5555 on most cellular networks.

Help Wanted

Looking for job satisfaction and security? Join the rapidly growing medical assisting career field. We offer complete in-depth training, which includes on-the-job work experience. Financial assistance available for qualified students. Call 310 JOBS for more details NOW!

Lets You Live Life. Westwood Electric is an electrical contractor providing services to a wide range of industries in Western Canada. We offer a competitive compensation package with excellent benefits, and provide opportunities for growth and development within the organization. We are currently recruiting for the position of Estimator to be based in our office in Vernon, British Columbia. The Estimator will focus on industrial construction estimates (including oil & gas, mining, utilities, wood products and power generation) in the Electrical discipline. The Estimator will be accountable for all assigned estimates to ensure accurate cost compilation based on tender documents, site conditions, trade specific factors and industry standards. The successful candidate responsibilities will include, but are not limited to: • Estimate potential projects and be accountable for establishing the real cost of direct labour, indirect labour, general expenses and subcontractors, including any necessary factors of a specific project. • Generate Request For Information (RFI) and tender clarifications • Estimate actual cost to perform scope change work within existing contracts. • Assist in the development of industry specific estimating assemblies in the estimating software. The ideal candidate for the position will possess the following attributes and qualifications: • 3 years of industrial electrical construction estimating experience or trade related industry experience. Journeyperson’s seeking steady employment in the Vernon area are ideal. • Basic understanding of National Electrical Contractors Association (NECA) labour factoring. • Solid knowledge and experience in Microsoft Applications (Word, Excel, and Outlook) • Understanding of AccuBid is an asset.

Career Opportunities

The Morning Star, one of Canada’s leading community newspapers, is published every Wednesday, Friday and Sunday and has an extensive distribution network throughout the North Okanagan. More than 33,000 homes and businesses are reached in the communities of Vernon, Coldstream, Armstrong, Enderby, Lumby, Cherryville, Oyama, Spallumcheen, Grindrod, Falkland and Silver Star.

Partner Wholesale Car Business. 50K Required. Call (778)-754-1891

Medical Office/ Clinical Assistant/ Health Unit Coordinator:

All applications will be handled in confidence and should be e-mailed, quoting posting # 12-E5T-KCN to or faxed to (780) 986-4329. Additionally, Westwood is seeking Project Coordinators, Superintendents, Material Coordinators, and Site Safety Coordinators for project work in the Ft. McMurray area. Please visit our career section on our website at for details on how to apply.

Farm Workers APPLE Pickers for September 1st. 2711 Lakha Rd. $9.28/hr. Call 250-491-9608 BUCK Lake Ranch, Beaverdell. Summer work $10/hr. Onsite accom. 250-484-5488 Steve ORCHARD workers- picking apples & general labour. Sept 5-Oct31. 3635 Reekie Rd. $9.28/hr Dalbir 250-317-5047


Temporary vineyard labourers needed, in Lake Country and surrounding area, to start work Oct. 3, 2011. Candidates must be willing to work outdoors and in all seasonal conditions. On the job training is provided, duties incl. picking, grounds and vineyard maint. Starts at $9.25/hr. approx 40-50 hrs/wk. Please fax resume to: 766-3390 or email $2500+/MO.! Men & Women 18+yrs. needed to fill F/T positions in our Kelowna office. Students welcome We provide full training. 4 JANITORS (F/T) in Kelowna Salary: $16/hr. Req’d 0-1yrs. exp. Duties: operate industrial vacuum cleaners. Wash windows & interior walls, empty trash cans, clean washrooms and fixtures, make changes to heating cooling, plumbing systems etc. AGA cleaning services in Kelowna. Fax resume: 604-598-2390 or e-mail: agacleaningser2@

Leasing Account Manager VantageOne Leasing Inc.

VantageOne has been recognized by the Vernon Chamber of Commerce as 2011 Business of the Year and 2010 Employer of the Year. VantageOne recognizes that our most valuable assets are our employees. We offer continued growth and career advancement and competitive salaries for our employees. VantageOne Leasing Inc., a wholly-owned subsidiary of VantageOne Credit Union, is seeking an individual to fill the role of Account Manager in our Vernon, BC location. The successful candidate will have the opportunity to: •Review applications from lease clients and lease brokers to identify leasing needs and compile information; analyze financial statements and tax returns to assess credit worthiness; and complete lease applications and related documentation •Manage an assigned lease portfolio consisting of medium/large sized leases; including the approval of leases and rates within discretionary limits, recommending lease and rate requests outside of those limits. •Conduct credit investigations •Market our products and services •Positively contribute to team goals and actively develop an outstanding portfolio As the successful candidate, you will possess a minimum of 4-6 years commercial/ business lending or leasing environment. A related post-secondary education is preferred. VantageOne Leasing Inc. offers a competitive salary for this full time position. For more information about VantageOne and this position please visit our website at If you are interested in exploring this rewarding opportunity, please forward your resume and cover letter in confidence via email to Beki Held, Human Resources Manager, by Friday, July 22, 2011. We thank all those who express their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B11




Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Home Stay Families

Top Stylists

Needed to Join A Great Team at

Orchard Plaza Mall (Next to Save-On-Foods)

• Guaranteed Hourly Wage • Performance Bonuses • Product Sales Commissions • Great Benefits • Best Training in Industry • Growth Opportunities • Upbeat Team Environment Flexible Hours includes Evenings Weekends. Call today at


UNEMPLOYED? $2500+/MO. If you are unemployed through no fault of your own, our company may be interested in interviewing you. We have several positions available for able bodied workers with good work habits. Experience not necessary. Training provided. No Car required. Above average pay. 250-860-3590 A MEANINGFUL CAREER Get paid for helping families solve financial problems. High earnings potential. Set your own hours. Call or text Bev Sheldon, (250)308-9531 for more info.


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. Dental Receptionist (Full Time) with experience needed for busy Dental Practice, limited to Oral Surgery. The perfect candidate would be a self motivated team player with a sense of urgency. Work days include Saturdays. Reply to Box #9, c/o The Morning Star, 4407-25th Ave. Vernon, BC, V1T 1P5 Hard working reliable people for insulation trade. Must have own vehicle & cell phone. Fax resume to: 250-491-7867 LOOKING for a Carpenter or Carpenters Helper for exterior finishing (window & door installs) Must be hard working, punctual and have own vehicle.Wages DOE.250-717-5678




Financial Services

Garage Door Services

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. REDUCE DEBT by up to 70% Avoid bankruptcy. Free consultation. BBB accredited. 250-860-1653

Dozer & excavator operators required by a busy Alberta oilfield construction company. We require operators that are experienced and preference will be given to operators that have constructed oilfield roads and drilling locations. You will be provided with motels and restaurant meals. Competitive wages, bonus and transportation daily to and from job sites. Our work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call 780-723-5051.

beginning August 2011 for ~Korean Exchange Students ~ ~9-13 yrs ~ 3-10 month stays ~ Requirements include: Home 1700 sq. ft. or larger & must have child close in age/ grade as Korean child. Activity fees + homestay fees Please call Catherine for details


Cleaning Services

PANAGO on Harvey Ave looking for permanent PT driver/ cook. Apply within. Weekdays, 10am-4pm. No calls please.

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services

1# NU MAID “Making U House Proud”! Professional. Reliable. 250- 215-1073 Exp. Cleaners Will do all types of cleaning. Office evenings $20/hr. 250-765-8880

RS Line Contracting Co. Ltd. (a Western Canadian Powerline Co.) is looking to hire the following for a project starting in Golden BC:

• Office Administrators • Equipment Operators/Truck Drivers • Labourers • Journey Linemen • Powerline Apprentices • Certified Safety Personnel

Top Wages/Benefits, non-union Company. E-mail resumes attn: Matt to: Or fax to: 780-960-3543

SEASONAL School Photographers required for upcoming school season. Must have photography/computer experience and reliable vehicle. Training/equipment provided. Travel within Okanagan and West Kootenays is required. Letter & mandatory resume to STUDENTS ages 11 + up. Summer work. Up to $30per /day Call 1-250-718-3223 TITAM Transports, Now looking for Leased Operators & Long Distance Drivers for Canada & US hauling. 250869-2210. TJ’S The Kiddies Store, BC’S largest baby & childrens furniture store in Kelowna is accepting resumes for a PT position. Retail & computer exp an asset, apply in person at unit #4-360 Spedding Crt.,250860-2229 Travel Consultant required full or part-time. Great wage commissions, + benefits. Min 1yr Exp. or Travel counselor course. Please send resume to: WE require a Licensed Stylist wishing to work in a busy Salon. You would make above average earnings in a very friendly atmosphere, with flexible hours. If you are looking for positive change, please come talk to us at ‘Jimmy Trims’, behind Wendys in the Cooper centre.


Caring Host Families Needed!!!

Good Morning Canada English Program

Experienced Server PartTime. Drop off Resume: 1231940 Kane Rd. (250)762-9818

FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS Frankie’s Burger Enterprises Inc. dba Fatburger hiring for their location in Kelowna, BC. Food Counter Attendants, Wages $11.10/hr, 40hrs/week + benefits. Apply by fax: 604-637-8874 or by Email:

Labourers SPRAY PAINTER: minimum 2 years experience with all types of spray machines including but not limited to pressure pot sprayer and HV/LV sprayers. Permanent ful time - pay is $25/hr. Work is in Kelowna but must be able to work in surrounding areas in the future. Contact Bill at Greco’s Painting Ltd

Trades, Technical COMMERCIAL Transport Mechanic wanted, $35/hr. plus, afternoon shift, flexible work week, email resume to: FLEET Supervisor/Maintenance Mgr. with Commerical Transport Mechanic designation , $35/hr. plus bonus, day shift, flexible work week, email resume: LOUISIANA-PACIFIC Canada Ltd. requires an experienced Jour- neyman Electrician for our EWP Operation in Golden B.C. Email resume to: or fax to 250-344-8859.

Services Mind Body Spirit #1 for a reason. Paradise Massage. Where men come to relax. 778-477-5050 Kelowna Abandon Stress Whole Body Swedish Massage. Affordable, excellent work.Linda 862-3929 ASIAN MASSAGE! Peaceful setting, $50hr. Call 250-3173575 BLISS Massage 4 your every need. 10 yrs exp. men only . Call 4 appt. 250-215-7755 MAGGIES MASSAGE. 250317-4353. Seniors discount. Call for your app’t. THAI Massage. Totally relax & energize your body & mind. Open 7 days a week Call 250801-7188

Health Products




View and browse the catalogue on-line Antique Imports will be liquidating by Public Auction the contents of Eagle Pass Restaurant and Antiquities from Sicamous. Partial List Includes: Signed original Andy Warhol “Resting Cherub Art drawing”, Victorian Quebec pine 8’ long harvest table, Edwardian triple door mirror front wardrobe, 14kt white gold 1.06ct swirl-style diamond ring (appraised at $4,100.00), signed original Allan Sapp painting, early candy store National cash register, signed Remington bronze figurine “Mountain Man”, selection of Nautical collectibles, advertising, vintage toys, collection of Royal Doulton, Beswick and Hummel figurines, large assortment of collectibles, boxed lots and so much more….

Viewings to be held in our Vernon Showrooms. VIEWINGS: 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM Wednesday thru Saturday 9:00 AM ‘til sale time Sunday SALE TIME: 1:00 PM Sunday, July 17th Check out our website


3021 - 29TH AVE., VERNON 250-542-9119

EMU OIL Tattoos and piercings. Emu Oil helps keep ink bright and reduces swelling and pain. See us at the FARMERS MARKET, Wed & Sat, 8-1pm. Orchard Corners Emu Farm, 250-765-8114.

Education/Tutoring AFTER School Care, Licensed pick-up Dorothea Walker & AME.Homework coaching incl Sept spaces avail, 764-6109.

Esthetics Services CREME Caramel Day Spa has moved. Offering 20% off all July services. 250-868-6060

Financial Services 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

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 On-Call Computer Technician - $40hr (EVERYTHING AND ANYTHING), + Tutoring. Eve + Wkends 7 dys. Paul: 778821-2059

Concrete & Placing

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

Garden & Lawn 1-1-1- All Exterior Hedge & Tree Specialist. Downsizing, pruning, artistic shaping & removing of hedges & trees. Ins. Call Dave, 250-212-1716 Edging Cedars - buy direct from grower, 6ft.-10 for $200, We deliver, Budget Nurseries, toll free 1-866-498-2189, JIM’S MOWING. Same day service. Fully insr’d. Aerating/ Top Dressing. 250-310-5467 KELOWNA LAWN & Irrigation. Spring start-up and repairs. Gerry at 250-769-8717 LITZ LAWN CARE, weekly mowing, fertilizing, pwr. raking, hedge trimming & gen. yrd. clean-ups. Free Est. 764-6404 TAM’S Gardening. Clean-ups/ Maint. Planting, weeding, pruning & more. 250-575-3750 TOP SOIL $20/yd. Compost Mix $35/yd., Ogogrow, Gravel, Rocks, Mulches 250-868-3380

Gutters & Downspouts

For all your concrete services Check us out on our website

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

Free Estimates. Government Certified. 250-451-6944



NEED a hand inside or out from painting to yard work. 250-215-1712, 250-768-5032 TERRY’S Handyman Service. Indoor/outdoor painting, carpentry, furniture repair, dump runs, No job too small! 250575-4258 or 250-450-6939

DCR. Reno’s, Flooring/concrete/wood/decks/ stairs. Res/ Comm. Free est 250-862-1746 KSK Framing & Foundations. Quality workmanship at reas rates. Free est 250-979-8948 WENINGER CONST. Family company commited to Kelowna & Big White. 250-765-6898

Countertops GRANITE SLAB SALE 30% OFF All Kitchens, kitchen counters, bathroom counters, vessel sinks. 150 colors to choose from GREAT QUALITY & SERVICE Open 9-4 Mon-Fri, 10-2 Sat. Showroom: 1115 Gordon Dr. Free Est. 250-870-1577 CUSTOM ROCKCOUNTERS.COM

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

Drywall ANY size job drywall complete, textured ceilings, new/ re-do, 30 years exp. Go for the best! Call Ray, 250-769-5583, DRYWALL Finisher, texture & painting. Call 250-860-3296 PESL DRYWALL Service Inc. Renovations, new construction and repairs. Boarding, taping, textured ceilings. Call Tomas at 250-212-4483 or 860-3495.

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) PILATO ELECTRIC. Service calls. Repairs & Maintenance are what we do best! No jobs are too small. Call Tom Pilato 250-878-1811. Fully licensed, Bonded, Insured. Cont# 88329

Excavating & Drainage BOBCAT/Mini Excavator Serv Soil/ rock installs, postholes, footings, grading 250-470-2598 SMALL EXCAVATOR for hire. Fruit tree removal & water/sewer lines. Reza 250864-0696

Fencing ALL KINDS OF FENCES, 6x8 Cedar panels starting @ $65. Gates & custom orders, staining 250-491-4622 CEDAR Panels, Gates, Custom fencing & Decks. Quality Workmanship Repair & Reno’s Josef 250-864-7755.

Home Improvements NEED Help? Paint, Tile, Carpentry, Drywall, light Electrical & Plumbing. 250-869-6577 OLD SCHOOL Construction. Renovations large & small. Done right the first time. Lic & ins. Senior discount. Cory Doell 250-862-7094

PROJECTS BY NEUMAN Repair, replace or renovate without having to re-finance. Straight labour rate. No over site fee. Material at cost. Tim @250.878.6245 or WELL BUILT CONSTRUCTION

Renovation experts. Int/Ext. Ins’d. Call 250-826-2284

Home Repairs LARRY’S Handyman & Reno Serv., Lg. & Sm. jobs, Graffitti Removal etc., 250-718-8879

Irrigation/Sprinkler Systems WEST-WIND Now booking for irrigation start up, repairs & installs. Call 250-860-0025

Landscaping #1 STOP FOR ROCKS. Please call 250-862-0862 BARK MULCH Fir or cedar. $20 per yard. Delivery available.Shavings and Sawdust available. 250-8386630. DO you need any yard work done? No job to small or to large! Call Calvin at OKV Landscape today for your free estimate! Current maintenance special of $40/h for 2 well fit and experienced workers. 100% Worksafe insured, reliable, and affordable! 250-863-2324 or go online at

Edging Cedars - buy direct from grower, 6ft.-10 for $200, We deliver, Budget Nurseries, toll free 1-866-498-2189, FULL landscaping, rock walls, soil screening. Tremblay’s Excavating. 250-979-8033 Hands Free Maintenance. Window, gutters, yard maint, pressure wash. 250-718-2963 MADAHAR Landscaping & Maint. Mowing, hedge trimming, shrub pruning, fertilizing, irrigation repair, small tree & shrub removal & planting. OgoGrow & Bark Mulch. Call 250-212-1024

Machining & Metal Work GET BENT Metal Fab, fences, gates, railings, security bars,



Misc Services

Tree Services

ALL KINDS OF FENCES, 6x8 Cedar panels starting @ $65. Gates & custom orders, stainning,

STANS CHIPPING. Tree Removal & Chipping. Free Est. 808-2447. Licensed & Insured.

Moving & Storage

AAA Best Rates Moving $59+. “Why Pay More” Short/Long Distance. Free Est. Res/Comm, 861-3400 DAN-MEL MOVING SERVICES Local & long distance, also Fifth Wheel moving. 250-2150147 or 250-766-1282 FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance trips. Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687 JOE’S MOVING.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, 34yrs exp. Clean quality work, reas rates. Free est. 250-769-9068 1ST. In customer service, Cando Painting, prof. reliable crew, 15yrs. in business, Int/Ext. Eddie 250-863-3449 CALL COR’S PAINTING. On time, on budget. Neat & tidy. Lic & ins. Senior discount. Cory Doell 250-768-8439

Plumbing DREGER MECH. Plumbing, Gasfitting, comm/res & reno, ins’d, 24hr. Call 250-575-5878. King Rooter Plumbing 24 HR Emergency Service. Licenced Bonded & Insured . 878-7959

Pressure Washing OKANAGAN Pressure Washing. Commercial/ Residential. Fully insured. 14 years exp. Call Dave at 250-491-1336

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 RIGHT Way Roofing. Specializing in repairs & re-roofs. Much more!Ask 250-808-1473 RYDER ROOFING LTD. Free est, ‘From a hole in your roof to a whole new roof.’ 250-7653191.

Rubbish Removal $39.99 1/2 ton truck, Load Junk, Yard waste.Haul away. 250-863-7539.


LARRY’S LITTLE DUMPER We haul little loads of anything, landscaping materials, & Junk to the dump. 250-7181114 MITTEN & Son Disposal Serv. Rubbish & junk removal. Res/ Comm. 778-755-5772

Sand/Gravel/Topsoil NEIGHBORHOOD Trucking & Delivery. Topsoil, Gravel, Sand, OgoGrow. Visa, Debit, Mastercard. 250-870-1138

Tiling GREAT TILE & DESIGN Every kind of tile work by European standards. Fair Prices. Talk to Anatolij (250)-863-8484 OKANAGAN Stone & Tile. 25yrs exp. Free estimates. All work gauranteed. Reno’s to tile. Call Gary, 250-317-4770

Tree Services 1-1-1- All Exterior Hedge & Tree Specialist. Downsizing, pruning, artistic shaping & removing of hedges & trees. Ins. Call Dave, 250-212-1716 1DANGEROUSTREE/HEDGE REMOVAL, firewood, 20+yrs exp. Paul @ 250-212-6070 ROB’S Tree Care Ltd 1975. For all your tree care needs. Ins. & Cert. WCB. 212-8656

Trucking/ Bull Dozing TNT TRUCKING. No load too small. Junk removal, sand, gravel, etc. (250)862-0821 (250)765-2778.

Window Cleaning BROTHERS Window Cleaning Res., Comm., Gutters, Painting. WCB Ins. 250-317-1029

Pets & Livestock

Equestrian The ultimate pet, the incredible miniature horse. Safe & responsive with your children. Loving pets, and great show prospects. Super pricing. Armstrong 250-5469323 or 250-308-2746.

Feed & Hay COW HAY FOR SALE! $3.00/bale. (250)547-9821 First cut Alfalfa grass mix, square bale, barn stored, $6.50/bale. 1 (250)547-6816 *HAY-SALES-GUARANTEED Quality Grass, Alfalfa, Mixed square bales, round bales & Silage bales. Delivery avail. (250)804-6081,(250)833-6763. Quality of horse hay. 65lb bales, $4.50 each. 250-5463162.

Pets BEAUTIFUL Siamese kittens, 9wks, litter box trained, loving nature. $95. 250-491-1142 Bichon Pups (3months old), Micro chipped, first shots, dewormed, litter trained, great dispositions. For more info and pricing call 250-832-4923, 250-804-9924 CHAMPION PUREBRED PITBULLS . Comes with papers and shots. 8 weeks on July 17. $2000-$3000 obo. Call Courtney 250-869-7837

KENNEL & GROOMING BUSINESS FOR SALE Located on 5.4 beautiful acres with 3 bedroom home. Can be viewed at MULTI-POO Puppies. 13wks old. Pad trained, fresh shots. $250. Call 250-317-0894 PUG pups, 3 females. All shots. $600 each. 250-503-2354 PUREBRED Golden Retriever Pups. Home raised, great temperament & ready to go. Only 4 left! $650 includes vet check & 1st vac. Call 250-868-8573 or 250-5758499.

Purebred Golden Retriever Puppies 8 weeks old, Ready for a good home. $500 (250)878-8954 REGD Persian, Himalayan and Exotic (teddy bear Persian) kittens. Shots, health guarantee. $450 to $600. 250764-4052 SHIHTZU/BICHON puppies $450 non-shedding & excellent with children. 250-7665572 STUD Dog required to breed a Sable Shih-Tzu Bichon cross. Looking for the same breed or Poodle, Maltese or cross 5. Call 250-868-0486 Trinity Shepherds Puppies available now! Come see us at the People’s Choice Enderby Flea market, Hwy 97 Wednesday-Sunday, 11-5:30 daily. 250-540-7138 WOLF HYBRID Cubs reserve. now. Sun Valley Wolf Kennels 250-765-4996 Kelowna, BC

Merchandise for Sale

Building Supplies BUY DIRECT! Fence Panels, Fencing, Siding, Decking, Rough Lumber, Posts & Beams. 1-800-838-6036 or 250-546-6038 Quality Patio Covers @reasonable prices.

$100 & Under DAILSY BB Gun, $40. 250762-6136


Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News

Sales & Service Directory CONTRACTORS

Licensed & Insured

765-6898 In business since 1989


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Renovation Expertsâ&#x20AC;? Interior/exterior Prompt, clean and reliable Insured 250-826-2284


Kelowna Gutter Cleaning & Repair â&#x20AC;˘ Fix leaks â&#x20AC;˘ 20 years. experience â&#x20AC;˘ Fascia sofďŹ t repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Downpipes â&#x20AC;˘ Re-Slope


Larryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Handyman & Renovation Services â&#x20AC;˘ Interior & Exterior Renovations â&#x20AC;˘ Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Small Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Pressure Washing

â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades â&#x20AC;˘ Yard Maintenance â&#x20AC;˘ Fences, Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Tile â&#x20AC;˘ Graffiti Removal


MOVING North End Moving Services

Local or Long Distance Polite & Professional

Ph: 250-869-0697 Cell 250-470-9498

Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Moving Service â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Professionalsâ&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;˘ Local/long distance â&#x20AC;˘ Storage Available â&#x20AC;˘ No job too small â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates Call Joe Anytime 250-470-8194


â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchen Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Plumbing


â&#x20AC;˘ Electrical â&#x20AC;˘ Tile Work â&#x20AC;˘ To-Do Lists â&#x20AC;˘ Much More


Kelowna â&#x20AC;˘ 250-717-5500

Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Independently Owned and Locally Operated


Artistic Ceramics.

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

Call 250-870-1009

DCR Contracting c. 250.862.1746

e. concrete decks & stairs, wood decks, renovations, int/ext, res/ comm, licensed & insured. Free Est.


We are now taking bookings for irrigation startups & repairs. We also offer free estimates on irrigation installations or major alterations. Call West-Wind Irrigation Ltd.

at 250-860-0025

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)


Kitchen cabinets & vanity refacing. Replace doors, update crown, modern hardware, counters, tile splash. Bring your old cabinets up to date at a fraction of the cost.


Seniorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Specials Experience & Quality New Homes & Repaints Ceilings Bondable. Insurance Work Call Terry

250-863-9830 or 250-768-1098


â&#x20AC;˘Full Landscaping â&#x20AC;˘Rock Retaining Walls â&#x20AC;˘Portable Soil Screener â&#x20AC;˘Excavators & Bobcat Loaders CELL: (250) 979-8033 BUS: (250) 861-1500


member of B.B.B. Fully insured, WCB coverage. All types of shingle rooďŹ ng & torch on rooďŹ ng systems. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;From a hole in your roof to a whole new roof.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;


25 yrs. experience. Free estimates. All work guaranteed, Renos to tile.

Call Gary 250-317-4770

DEREKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAINTING Serving Western Canada for 34 years. FREE Estimates Clean & reliable work


FREE ESTIMATES Brush & Tree Removal Reasonable Rates Stan Korzinski 250-808-2447

CALL 250-864-5450

Serving Kelowna & Surrounding Area â&#x20AC;˘ Rubbish and Junk Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Appliances & Furniture â&#x20AC;˘ Yard Waste & Clean Up Residential & Commercial - FREE ESTIMATES


We install, service, & repair all makes of doors & openers. FREE ESTIMATES â&#x20AC;˘ INSURANCE CLAIMS â&#x20AC;˘ SENIOR DISCOUNTS Call Mon.-Fri. 8-4:30 pm

250-763-4044 250-470-2598





Lawn Maintenance, Yard Clean-Ups, Pruning/Hedges, Gardening, Gutters, Rubbish Removal, Odd Jobs BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY CUT NOW!

Call 310-JIMS(5467)


All landscaping & maintenance, pressure washing, window & gutter cleaning. Natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gold soil & gravel. Dethatching & aeration, driveway sealing.

Jason 250-718-2963



Royal, fast, dependable service LICENSED, BONDED & INSURED 24 Hour Emergency Service

Ph. 250-878-7959

Mitten & Son Disposal Service


Tar Gravel/Repairs/Torch On/All types of roofs/Sun decks. Much more, just ask. JOHN BROOKE


Serving Kelowna & Surrounding Area â&#x20AC;˘ Rubbish and Junk Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Appliances & Furniture â&#x20AC;˘ Yard Waste & Clean Up Residential & Commercial - FREE ESTIMATES


â&#x20AC;˘Complete Plumbing Repairs â&#x20AC;˘Video Camera Inspection & Line Locating â&#x20AC;˘Turbo Jet Sewer & Drain Cleaning â&#x20AC;˘Back Flow Prevention â&#x20AC;˘Renovations & Additions â&#x20AC;˘Seniors Discount

Get this space working for you! Call 250-763-7114


For All Your Tree Care Needs Complete Tree Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Shaping â&#x20AC;˘ Thinning â&#x20AC;˘ Crown Reduction â&#x20AC;˘ Stump Grinding â&#x20AC;˘ Fully Insured â&#x20AC;˘ WCB


TNTTRUCKING No load too small â&#x20AC;˘ BARK MULCH â&#x20AC;˘ SAND â&#x20AC;˘ GRAVEL â&#x20AC;˘ YARD CLEAN-UP â&#x20AC;˘ JUNK REMOVAL LIGHT FLAT-DECK Nick Nixon - Trish Nebot Cell 250-862-0821 OfďŹ ce 250-765-2778


Neighborhood Trucking & Delivery

Top Soil â&#x20AC;˘ Ogo Gro â&#x20AC;˘ Gravel â&#x20AC;˘ Sand â&#x20AC;˘ Bark Mulch We remove: yard refuse, small trees, junk CHUCK 250-870-1138

We accept â&#x20AC;&#x153;When the Big Guys are Too Big We Deliverâ&#x20AC;?

METAL FABRICATION LTD. Fences â&#x20AC;˘ Gates â&#x20AC;˘ Railings â&#x20AC;˘ Security Bars â&#x20AC;˘ Cargo Racks â&#x20AC;˘ Rollcages â&#x20AC;˘ Boat Railings & more. Tube Bending Specialists




Mitten & Son Disposal Service

â&#x20AC;˘ Postholes â&#x20AC;˘ Forklifting â&#x20AC;˘ BackďŹ lling & Compacting â&#x20AC;˘ S/Axle Dump Truck Hauls â&#x20AC;˘ Mini Excavator Service






GLM ENTERPRISES â&#x20AC;˘ Landscaping â&#x20AC;˘ Irrigation â&#x20AC;˘ Rock Wall â&#x20AC;˘ Allan Block â&#x20AC;˘ Aeration â&#x20AC;˘ Spring Cleanup â&#x20AC;˘ Power Rake


Alâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bobcat Service â&#x20AC;˘ Soil/Rock Installs



RYDER ROOFING LTD. Free estimates, senior discounts,





â&#x20AC;˘ Bath Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Drywall


To book your space, call

250-763-7114 and speak with a classiďŹ ed rep today!

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more to lose than justâ&#x20AC;Ś â&#x20AC;Śmemories


Tar Gravel/Repairs/Torch On/All types of roofs/Sun decks. Much more, just ask. JOHN BROOKE



Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B13

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

$100 & Under


Sporting Goods

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Weber & Markin Gunsmiths The Best Little Gun Shop Around, 4-1691 Powick Rd Kel 250-762-7575 Tues-Sat 10-6

6 1/2 Acres with Cape Cod Style 4bdrm 3bath Lakeview Home Priv setting Only 15 min to DT, Kelowna 5 min To UBC $619,000 (250)-215-1324

MORTGAGES LOW RATES. 5YR. 3.59% VARIABLE 2.25% Trish at 250-470-8324

Fruit & Vegetables

Fruit & Vegetables

DININGROOM table, 6chairs leaf, brown w/beige upholstery, $80. 250-763-8018 JET convection & rotisserie counter oven, $40. 250-7129793

MADE you Look! Make your ad stand out with one of our Ad Toppers, only $1.00/day! MENS RH Wilson Pro Staff Golf Clubs. cart and bag incl. $85. 250-765-9528 NEW AC-DC color 12” TV, good for camping/motorhome. $60. 250-762-6136 PORTABLE Singer Sewing Machine, $80 obo. 250-7638018

$200 & Under LARGE area rug, 8x10, excellent cond., $150. 250-7129793 LIGHT Brown Hide A Bed. Good condition. $150 obo. 250-765-9528

One kid wonder? Why pay more? Black & Gold Graco Carseat stroller & 2 bases $150 obo (250)862-6572 Washer & Dryer $125 (250)769-3268

$400 & Under CENTRAL Vacuum, New Attachments. $389 OBO No HST, 250-762-3468.

Farm Equipment Cub Cadet 1740 Hyro stat 14” mower snow plow chains trailer to match excellent cond garage kept. $2000 obo (250)769-1092

Free Items 2 DOVES with cage. One miniature rabbit (litter trained) Leave message at 765-2825. 3 male Alpacas. Call 250-8614085 leave msg 3 white, used toilets. Good running order. Call 250-8607004 Black & Decker Lawn Mower. Westside (250)769-1548 FREE 2 female kittens to a good home. Call (250)4509402 FREE: (4) 5 month old kittens to good homes. Call 250-7672837 FREE: Carpet cleaner wand w/power brush. Call 250-3172546 FREE: kids mountain bikes. Call 250-317-2546 Free pickup, aluminum, windows, wire, pipe from reno’s & batteries. 250-717-0581 FREE Pick-up of used bicycles that you no longer want. Ok if need repair 604-800-2104

MADE you Look! Make your ad stand out with one of our Ad Toppers, only $1.00/day!

Heavy Duty Machinery Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217

Medical Supplies HOSPITAL bed, $300. Hospital table, $90. ROHO Mattress, $2760. ROHO HP cushion, $350. Wheelchair (Mableleaf Tilt), $700. Sling, $150. IV pole, $60. (250)542-6992 WE make house calls. Mobility Scooters & Powerchairs, new & used. Free in-home trials. Shoprider dealer. Kelowna: 250-764-7757, Vernon: 250-542-3745, Toll free: 1-888-542-3745 WHEELCHAIR with new wheels, 250-469-8378. Call Mrs. Robertson for details

Misc. for Sale 8’ aluminum ladder, 10gal shop vac, 2 lrg wooden cabinets, wooden wardrobe, exercise bike, dbl bed frame & headboard, patio table w/4 swivel chairs. 250-448-5507 BRAND new 5 stage reverse osmosis water filtration system. Retail price: $795. Now: $250. Call 250-863-1544

Real Estate Acreage for Sale 13.9 Treed Acres near Edgewood, Arrow, and Whatshan Lakes. $89,500. 250-442-3035

Will consider trade for smaller home in Kelowna area.





Fresh Vegetables, Tours, and so Much More! 11am to 4 pm Daily 4329 Bedford Lane 250-764-2883


Open Everyday, 10-6. 250-860-1121. 621 Glenmore Rd N.


1bd 1bth, 2nd flr pool, sauna, 1 pk. Encl. balcony. To view #249559. $129,888 obo 250-487-8917

Back with a Great Quality Crop! Opening most days 7 am -11 am & 6pm-8pm for the Season.

MADE you Look! Make your ad stand out with one of our Ad Toppers, only $1.00/day! MOVING Sale. 2 single beds w/frames, wood king headboard, night stands & dresser. Tea cot, portable bar. Call 250-862-4757

FORECLOSURE! 2bdrm, 1150 sqft. $165,000. Lloyd Tav. 215-5607. Mac Realty

Misc. Wanted

Business for Sale

CASH Paid for quality used Records, Cd’s & Books. Pandosy Books, #138-1889 Springfield Rd. 250-861-4995 $$ I’M a private buyer/collector 1950’s, 60’s and older 10¢, 25¢, 50¢ & $1.Also special edition coins like older Olympic.All conditions! US & Canadian. Todd 250-864-3521

WELL ESTABLISHED jewellery/goldsmith business for sale (with or without the building) at Rocky Mountain House, AB. Will consider trades. For more info please call Bill at 780-719-6099 or email to:

Musical Instruments GRAND PIANO CLEARANCE SALE MOIR New & Used Grand & Upright Pianos. Call Richard Moir 250-764-8800

3bdrm heritage hse, in Lumby On large lot. Near all amens. $214,900. 250-547-9659 FORECLOSURE! 3 bdrm, 2 bth home. $220,000. Lloyd Tav. 215-5607. Mac Realty

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Call us at 250 862-3031

Houses For Sale


Call 250-860-2964 to verify.

HARSH BASSI ORCHARD Selling fresh orchard picked cherries. 527 Valley Rd. Glenmore & 625 Hollywood Rd (between Hwy 33 & Springfield.) 250-869-2371 Taking orders July & August.


250-766-2628 GAMBELL FARMS

12133 Okanagan Centre Rd E.

Fresh cherries, berries & peas, summer squash & more, avail now. 250-766-4036 Open 9-6 daily 10-6 Sunday

GORGE’S Cherries. You-pick, $1.50/lb, we pick, $2/lb. Corner of Reid & Pooley.

QUALITY CHERRIES Most Varieties, Including Sour Cherries. Available from July 10th 2591 Butt Rd Westbank Call Andy 250-859-2049 to confirm. Sweet & Sour Cherries, & Walnuts 3256 Glencoe Rd. Westbank. Call 250- 768-2269 Taking orders for FRESH CHERRIES.

Everyday 10-5. 417 Valley Rd. Glenmore. 250-864-1513 Start June 30

Open 7days/wk, 10-6, Sunday: 10-5. Cherries, Raspberries & all sorts of veggies. Come meet the Friendly Farmer & the Grumpy Wife! 3254 McCulloch Rd. 250-869-0871

OLD MEADOWS CERTIFIED ORGANIC FARM OPEN FOR THE SEASON. We grow a full range of vegetables & tree fruits. Available now: Kale, beets, carrots, cabbage, lettuce, green onions & radish. We also carry nonorganic locally grown produce, dairy, bread & free range eggs. Local strawberries, raspberries & cherries now available. Taking orders for certified organic blueberries, cherries, peaches, and blackberries. 4213 Gordon Dr. (250)-764-0931 Mon-Sat, 10-6 Sun 10-5

STRAWBERRIES NOW READY! Pre order Raspberries now. 8-5 everyday.


IN-STOCK Now! Pre-Owned and NEW Office Furnishings! Dozens of folding Chairs $39.00, Rental Return Office Chairs from $88.00 Folding Tables, Oak Wood Desks Office Panels & More! Total Office Business Furnishing New and Preowned Furniture Visit us at 420 Banks Road Mon. to Fri. 8.00 4.30pm Call Susanna Today (250)717-1626

Quality 2007 Built Condo 1260 sqft. 2 bdrm 2 bath, den, 6 appls, secure UG parking, lake city & mtn views. Ideal walk to everything in uptown Rutland. Best Buy in the building, Call John before it’s Gone! 250-878-8833 10 acres, large 3bdrm w/full basement, all useable land, hobby farm etc., 4855-Miller Rd,Spallumcheen. $484,000. May finance 250-546-8630.

250-212-4431 ANTIQUE ESTATE SALE 6011 TURNER AVE off Princeton Rd. (Peachland) Fri.1-4 Sat 8-2 Sun 102 250 494 3125 ESTATE Sale. Sat July 9, 9 to 1 pm. # 21-2200 Gordon Drive (the Fountains). Rain or Shine. Access off Gordon.

EVERYTHING from crap and junk to antiques and collectibles. July 16, 17, 23, 24 7:30-5:30. 4145 June Springs Rd. GLENMORE Fri & Sat 8-5 Sun 9-2 Moving sale 1613 Willow Cres. Art, pottery, glazes, garden, patio, furn. & More!!!!! ROCK & Gem Sale. 1565 Stafford Rd. July 16, 9-6, July 17, 9-4. No early birds please.

L. MISSION. July 15, 12-6pm, 16 & 17, 8-4. 993 Campus Crt. Boating, fishing gear, sports equip, leather collectible coats & apparel, collectables, hshld items & furniture. Watch for directional posters. RUTLAND. Garage Sale. Fri, Sat & Sun. 9-1. 1270 Morgan Rd. Tools, hshld, etc. Rutland Huge 2 Family Sale 520 Keithley Rd Sat July 16 8am-3pm. Furniture, lots of tools Something for everyone. TWO Family Moving Sale. Everything including kitchen sink! Fri & Sat 9-2. 230 Snowsell Rd.

DON ‘O’ RAY VEGETABLES Growing for the last 30 years Locally in Kelowna

Saturday June 18th Hours: 9-7 7days/week.

Strawberries, Rasberries, Rhurbarb, Cherries, Peas, Beets, Spinach, New Potatoes, cauliflower, wala wala onions, Herbs, baby carrots, cabbage,kohrabi, broccoli, lettuce, fresh garlic & fresh organic baked bread. Lots of different kinds of dried fruit & canned vegetables. 3443 Benvoulin Rd. 250-860-2557/250-575-7806

Newly updated 2134 sq.ft. family home on a cul-de-sac, in West Kelowna, Glenrosa. Close to schools and bus route. 4bdr, 2+ bath, vaulted ceilings, wood fireplace, A/C, covered deck, storage shed, in-ground pool with equipment, fenced yard, underground sprinklers, garage and extra parking. $369,900 ph. 250-801-3770 OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 12:30 - 4:30 117-1329 KLO Rd

1904 HERITAGE HOUSE large 3bdrm,2bath, large lot, remodelled to old style, 250539Ave, Vernon. May finance. $349,900.250-546-8630. AFFORDABLE HOME WITH A MORTGAGE HELPER 3 bdrm. home with many updates, garage, air conditioning, 24 x 12 covered deck, large private lot. Downstairs completely finished, including a 1 bdrm. suite with separate entrance. Close to schools, parks, shopping, golf and bus route to UBC. Asking $389,000. For more info call 250-808-5220 or email

Gorgeous 2bd, 2bth corner condo. Ground floor, 1300sq’, wheelchair accesible, no taxes, upgraded with hardwood & carpet throughout. $199,900. Ph:778-478-1964 Priced to sell, $389,000.00 FAMILY WANTED,

dsa 1765 asd BLONDEAUX CR.

One level Glenmore rancher. 2400 sq.ft, 3 bdrms. 2.5bth den, updated kitchen, ss gas cooktop/hood, hardwood floors, cermic tiles, media room 21x23, new furnance & roof, private front yd with backyard oasis. must see, $539,000 Phone 250-860-2027

LOCATION!! LOCATION!! Lrg kitchen w/beautiful bright family rm & gas FP, 1300 sq.ft up, 1086 sq.ft. down, 4bd 2ba, decks, finished WO bsmt w/potential in-law suite, insul. 9’ x 12’ workshop,updates. Fabulous view on quiet no-through St. schools,bus,amenities, edging on(ALR) West Kelowna, BC No Agents Please Phone # (250) 768-7498 #1029128

FOR SALE BY OWNER SPECIAL Save on Real Estate Fees!

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1900 Rutland Road We-pick all day

(Next to Kelowna Chrysler)

ANTIQUE To MODERN Home Furnishings for all Budgets & Tastes. Come to OK Estates Furniture and More. 3292 HWY 97N (beside Sheepskin Boutique) Tue-Sat, 11-5. 250807-7775 DINING Room table with 6 chairs, buffet & hutch. 250469-8378. Call Mrs. Robertson for details DINING table, hutch & chairs, $100. 2 Student desks, $10/each. Pine kitchen table with 6 chairs, $150. Call 7646135

$$$$ HOT PRICE $$$$ 140 Asher Rd. only $259,500 ```Vendor Relocating```

The Friendly Farmer Fruit Stand


Help yourself to pallets stacked at the front of the Capital News building located at 2495 Enterprise Way


To place an the Kelowna Capital News

Apt/Condos for Sale

IF YOU WANT: lots of lawn to cut, snow to shovel, fences to mend, trees to trim & exterior maintenance Don’t call us! HOWEVER, IF YOU WANT: One of the best condos in Downtown Kelowna With 600 Sq ft of decks Floor to ceiling windows French Oak entrance doors, 4 skylights, 1750 sq ft., Creek on 2 sides & trees,


“Local Produce at Your Doorstep”


For Sale By Owner

We’re on the net at

Fresh From the Fields

5.4 Acres, 3 bdrm home with attached 1 bedroom suite PLUS income potential, see

7.5 ACRES in Quesnel Lake area, Likely, BC Government forfeited property sold 9.88 acres of solitude with beautiful lake views, modular home, opportunity for future developement, not in ALR. RU2 zoning allows 2nd home. 5 mins from Wal Mart. Ask about financing. Call Les G at 250-870-8702

For Sale By Owner

REDUCED TO SELL OPEN HOUSE: July 9, 12pm-4pm 726 Renshaw Rd.

Exceptional, 3165 sq. ft. 4bd, 3bath, bi-level, in family neighbourhood, Det/heated workshop, sum. kitchen, 3F/P, L/L w/o, deck, patio, sunroom, carport, R/V prking. Near schools, shopping, bus stops, water park. Ideal for family or B&B. (code 218654)


Terrific location - walk to shopping & Mill Creek Greenway. Open concept, level entry, 3 bd, 3bath townhouse ; updt kitchen & flooring, gas FP, main flr laundry, fin. bsmt, grg. 1-2 small pets allowed. Quiet 55+complex. A must see! Asking $344,900 :Realtors welcome. #9-1874 Parkview Cres. Cell 250-317-4025, Business days 250-860-0585 Evenings 778-753-1716 PRIME LAKEVIEW LOTS from $150,000. Also: 1 precious 3 acre parcel, owner financing. 250-558-7888

3567 Glen Eagles Drive Upper Glenrosa OPEN HOUSE July 16th 1pm-4pm Spectactular Lake View from this 4bdrm 3bath Walk Out Rancher Large Kitchen, Oak cabinets 2 Fireplaces, A/C Extra Lrg Garage 2 covered Decks, RV parking, UG sprinkler system $454,900 Call 250-707-0340 or view at: #92716


Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News

Real Estate




Houses For Sale

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apartment Furnished

Homes for Rent $1200/mo Aug 1. Rutland. Clean 3bd upper floor, Central. Mature couple. NS. Call 250575-4366 2bdrm Kiliney Beach, Fintry area, 1bth,n/p n/party huge lot, $1050. Refs. 604-596-5645. 3BD, 1bth, kit, dnngrm, util rm, 16x44 patio, view prop 7min to Rutland shopping centre, schl, bus, spring water on scenic 22 acres, Goudie Rd. WD, FS. $1200. 250-765-1646 3BD+den 2bth upper floor. Rutland area. Deck, AC, dbl garage, 5appl etc. $1385+75% utils. Avail immed. Call 250486-6338 AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY Lower Mission, 2800sqft 3 bdrm. $30,000 in new renos. Large bonus room. Hardwood floors. 1 block from beach, backs onto park, 1 block from Mission Creek Greenway, 1 block to H2O Center. $2200/mo. Call 250764-6135 FOR rent or lease to own: Like new, 3bd, 2 storey home in the Upper Mission. Fenc’d & landscaped yard, $2000 utils incl. Immed Poss. 250-764-0900 Kelowna, 779 Cadder Ave, 2bdrm basement suite, storage, shared laundry, extra lrg dbl garage w/back lane access, $1150/mo., to view call VJ (250)490-1530 LAKEVIEW Heights w/Lakeview.2bdrm Up 1bath sunroom Gas FP A/C Newly reno’d. 1bdrm Down 1bath elect FP all new appls. 2car garage. NoDogs. NS $1500+utils Avail now.For Details 250-769-1092 LAKEVIEW, Mission, quiet cul-de-sac. 2bd, 2.5bath, finished rec room/office & gas fireplace. Nr beach & dog prk. Maple kitchen and floors, dogs neg, ref’s, NS. 1 yr lease, $1500/mo. Aug/Sept, 7620317. LOWER Mission, Cozy Studio Guesthouse, quiet neighbourhood, private yard, close to beach, bus, & greenway. Single, mature female. NS, NP. Avail Aug. 1. 1 year lease req. $600/mth + util. 250-767-0065 LRG, priv 3+bd, 4bth, Westside, exec view home plus strge, NS only. No pets. $1800. References required. 250-769-0269 Avail Aug 15

******* Where smart sellers meet smart buyers! View Thompson Okanagan properties for sale.// Selling? No Commission. (250) 545-2383 or 1-877-291-7576

Mobile Homes & Parks DEBT RELIEF? DIVORCE? Cute 2BR Mobile by Dilworth Mall for trade as down payment towards your house. Donn, 250-860-9951

Show Homes at 1680 Ross Rd. Accent Homes (250)-769-6614

You’ll Get the Best buy from our factory outlet featuring Palm Harbor Homes. Show Homes at 1680 Ross Rd. (250)-769-6614 Home packages available for your land or we have spaces/pads available. Bank/Credit Union Financing approved product. Done right installations and genuine service for over 40 years.

Mortgages Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181


APARTMENTS 1370 Ridgeway Drive (Bernard near Spall) AFFORDABLE LUXURY IN THE CENTRE OF KELOWNA! July Occupancy • One bedroom, one plus den & two bedroom Limited Time Offer 12 Month FREE OptikTV & Optik Internet

250.762.7770 1BD suites in Quiet Building! Affordable 55+ seniors, DT Kel, highrise, balcony w/ beautiful city views. Freshly reno’d, spacious and bright, FS, NP, NS, $550 inl utils. 763-2660. 2BD, 2bath, W. Kelowna. Spectacular lakeview, 700sqf deck, upgraded, nearly new. $1395 utils incl. 250-859-1300. Virtual tour: 2BD. DT area, Clean top flr. crner unit, covr’d. prkng., NP, NS. $950 + utils. Keith @ 250862-7425 2BDRM. Great location. Gertsmar Rd. Close to amenities & bus. Fridge, stove, w/d, free park., big yard. $900/mo. No pets. Call Gilles 250-470-0000 2BDRM UBC/Quail Upgraded Deluxe Furn. Top Floor. Avail. now. $1495 + utilities. Call 250-859-1300. To view: FOR VACA RENTAL ALSO. BELGO AREA, Rutland Rd. South. 2bd, $900 + hydro, f/s, NO PETS, bus route, Avail. now. 250-491-3345, 869-9788

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 1BD, Central Rutland, outdr pool, ug prking, quiet building, $750. 250-769-5259


Affordable 1, 2 & 3 Bdrms AC, near schools, shopping & bus route. Insuite laundry H.Up’s. Across from Park. Clean Quiet & Spacious. Sorry NO Pets. Well Managed Building 250-861-5605

1 bedroom basement suite furnished or not. Utilities included. Suit 1 mature person. Non smoking. No pets. call 250769-4022

Commercial/ Industrial 1000 sq. ft. Office Trailer fully serviced on fenced 1/2 acre. Zoned Heavy Industrial Including Auto Wrecking. $2500 + triple net. Central Westside Location 250-769-7424 1/2 - 4 acre serviced, fenced industrial lots for lease. Light, heavy or industrial use including auto wrecker & storage. 7000sq’ serviced coverall shelter for storage or workspace or build to suit. Westbank Industrial Park. 250-769-7424 900SF Warehouse/ Office w/600sf. mezzanine & 12’x20’ overhead door, incl. 10’x20’ fnc’d. area, $1000/mo.+tax. 250-258-6566 HWY 97 North, 1500-3300sq’ of ind. space & compound+ 1acre of industrial fenced yard. 250-765-3295, 250-860-5239 HWY Front avail at 1698 Ross Rd Ship/rec doors, prking C1 6500sq. ft. @ $12.00 per sq. ft. 250-769-6614

Duplex / 4 Plex 4 PLEX - 2 BDRM $900 821 Saucier Ave. Attractive. Adult orientated. Prefer working/retired person(s). 1/2 utils. 250-764-2542, 250-300-3352

Mobile Homes & Pads 2 BDRM updated mobile home. Close to Kelowna WalMart. 5 appl., large yard, pets upon approval. $975. Call 250300-1079 evenings Country Mobile Home Park 2bdrm $800 + Utilities. Call 250-768-2269

“Grandma, we’re coming to visit!” Keep your toddler safe in the car. Learn how to install your child’s car seat correctly. Call 1-877-247-5551 or visit


Suites, Lower

Cars - Domestic


1300sq’ 2bd, 5appl, jetted tub, pool, utils, Lakeview Heights. NS, pets negot. Ref’s req’d. $1100. 250-769-7107 1BD. Bright. Spacious level entry, in Winfield, prking for 2. FS, WD hookup. NG FP, blinds, area rugs, priv deck/ yard. $800+ Shrd util cost incl satellite tv.& water. Call 250766-3292 1bdrm above grnd, spacious, bright, priv ent, sep patio, sep WD, gas FP, NS, NP. $800 incl utils. 250-762-9726 1BD w/den & sunroom, 1200sq’, West Kelowna, priv ent, patio, parking, beautiful lake view, AC, WD, $1050+DD incl utils. 250-707-1006 2BD, 1bth, above grnd, $950 utils incl. Westbank. Aug 1. 250-769-7751, 250-864-4255 2BD.+den. incl.utils. $1000. nr. school/bus,.Rutland, 862-5756 Ruth / Shiv 864-6810 lve msg 2BD w/o. Lake view. One of the best. Lrg, priv. NS/NP/ nprtys. Mature adult(s). Glenrosa $1000. 250-768-3346. 3BD grnd flr. Lrg, newly reno’d. Great lake view, huge backyard in Lakeview Heights newly reno’d. All appl’s incl., $1100. Call 250-769-9038,or Davis 250-869-8823 CAPRI AREA. 1 BDR Suite, w/d/d/f/s. Newly renovated. $750/mo. Avail Jul 15th or Aug 1. 250-762-6272 LARGE 1 bdrm walkout bsmnt suite. Country setting, incl. fridge, stove, laundry, cable utils. $850/mo + 1/2 mown DD. Possible exchange part rent for yard work. 250-765-1093 NEWER 2bd suite, avail immed. Own ent, prking, nice yard. $750 incl utils. Quiet area. NS, NP. 250-712-2247 or 250-869-9663 RUTLAND- 2bdrm gr level, priv entry, 5appls,FP, heat, nr bus route. NS. NP, ND, ideal for wrkng cple/student, Avail immed. $1000 250-762-6519 W. Kel Bach Suite avail. Aug 1. $600 inclds utils. Must hook up own phn and cbl. NS, NP, no pets. No stove. Micro, tst oven and hot plate provided. ph.250-768-1360

2000 Chevy Tracker. 141,000 KM, 5 spd, AWD, New soft top... $5000 obo. Call Ron 250-878-7405 2001 VW Pasatt, 4 motion, V6 automatic, super-low kms, fullloaded leather moon-roof. $10,500, Call 870-1105 or 766-1470. 2003 Grand Prix sedan 1 owner, $6,000 OBO, 94,000km, new tires less than 1200k, new battery, kept in garage, large trunk with pass thru, cloth seats, ABS, PosiTrac, Keyless entry - excellent condition inside & out - call Dave or Ann 250-862-9710

2006 Artic Fox 5th wheel, 27.5ft. 4 season coach, 2slides, power antenna, satellite ready, 4 new wheels & 10 ply tires, 3 waste tanks. $26,500. (250)549-7014 IMPORT truck camper, 1994 West Coast Leisure, 7.5’, furnished, fridge, stove, water tank w/hand pump, lots of cupboards, tie downs, clean, ready to go. $2000. Call 250762-4214

Suites, Upper LARGE Clean 2 bdrm. 1 4 piece bth, 5 appls., patio/park., new reno’s. $1175 + DD. Aug 15 or Sept 1. 250-215-1073

Townhouses MADE you Look! Make your ad stand out with one of our Ad Toppers, only $1.00/day! PREDATOR RIDGE overlooking Birdie Lake. 2 Bdrm & den, avail Aug 1st. Fully furnished. $1300/mo. All appls, o/d pool, double garage. N/P, N/S. Call: 1-(604)649-4966. Winfield, 3 bdrm, 2 bath house, quiet area, $1275 + util.,n/s, n/p,250-548-3378.

Office/Retail HWY 97 North, 1800sq’ of retail, 1500-3300sq’ of indust. & compound. Rutland area. 2000sq’ Retail. 250-765-3295 or 250-860-5239

Recreation BEACH FRONT COTTAGES Mabel Lake Lumby end, RV stalls w/hook-up, boat launch, docks. Reserve 250-542-3276

Rooms for Rent DT.Quiet,furnished rms/suites. Mins to Safeway, bus, amens. WL net.cable WD. No.Alcohol ND. Fr. $475. 250-861-5757 ROOM for rent in condo, shared kitchen & bath. $500. No drugs/alcohol. Capri area, on bus route. 250-862-3530 MODERN Furn’d. bdrm. all cbl/utils. incl’d., $475mo. Call 250-317-2546

Shared Accommodation

Drive to Save Lives



2BDRM townhouse. Great location. Laurel Rd. Close to amenities and bus. Fridge, stove, w/d, balcony, big yard, free park. $950/mo. No pets. Call Gilles 250-470-0000

Want to Rent RENTAL ACCOMMODATION REQUIRED by responsible couple moving from Creston BC August 1st. Will consider small house, townhouse, apartment/condo. Excellent references. Please Call 250-402-3116


Aircraft Hangar for Rent at Vernon Regional Airport. Inquiries to:

Antiques / Classics RARE 1985 Mercedes Benz 280SL. 6 cyl. O/H cam engine, soft & hard tops. Body, seats, glass, tires & both tops in great cond. New brakes. $11,900 obo. Will Trade for a Raised Roof Camper Van 250454-9105 for pics.

Auto Accessories/Parts

A+ Capri area furn’d cable, w/d, w.internet, quiet, monthly, avail immed. 250-862-9223 CLEAN Roommate. NS, ND, NP. AC. From $450/mth. 250860-8106, 250-718-5837

LYLE’S TOWING Free removal of unwanted vehicles. Pay up to $1000 for good vehicles. Lots of used parts for sale. 765-8537


Cars - Domestic

LARGE Double Garage, secure, downtown, $325/mo. Aug 1. Call 250-215-1073

2005 Chev Cavalier, 180km, 2dr auto, a/c, looks & runs exc.,$3300.obo.250-307-0002.


ONLY $47.58 plus HST

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Cars - Sports & Imports

Scrap Car Removal $100 cash Paid for unwanted vehicles. Call Paul Haul (250)808-9593 SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equipment. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288

Sport Utility Vehicle 1992 Toyota Land Cruiser. If you like Land Cruisers, this one is a beauty and very reliable. Body in great condition, all wheel drive all the time, power windows and locks, seats seven. Asking $11,500. Call 250-491-8407 or e-mail 1997 TJ Jeep, suspension lift, hard top, soft top and extras $6500.obo. 250-503-1821


Black with black leather interior. V8 automatic, loaded, 39,000 miles. Excellent condition! $24,500 OBO. Call 250-491-2421 2006 Sebring Convertible. 2.7ltr, 73,600kms, loaded. Added options: custom burgundy seat covers on front seats, window tint, vinyl rock shield. New tires. Reg. maint., very clean, no smokers, winter stored. Asking $12,500 obo. Cal @ 250-540-0298

Commercial Vehicles 1997 Ford Cargo 5ton. 8.3L Cummins, 24ft box $7500 OBO. Call 250-212-4220.

Motorcycles 2001 Yamaha Roadstar 1600, al custom, 250 rear tire, S & S carb, all billet chrome, raked, custom paint, Dakota digital speedo/tach, too much to list, $12,900, 250-490-6046 2005 X9 500 cc. Piaggio. < 2500km. Incl. backrest w/ rear top case & batt. charger. 250762-2796 2007 Vespa Scooter, 250 GTS, fuel injected, low mileage, red in color. $2,850. 250870-1105 or 250-766-1470 2008 Harley Davidson Softail Custom Mint condition low kms. Saddle bag, rear bag & Screaming Eagle exhaust incl. $15,500. 250-308-7222 2008 Stock Harley Davidson Heritage Soft Tail, 6,700km. Extra seat. Clean & straight. $15,800 obo. (250)547-8993 ‘85 Honda Shadow 500, lady driven, low kilometers, runs great. $2200.00 OBO 250-768-3411

$AVE. 2011 Electric Scooters $895 - $1295 Clearance kids 125 ATV’s & Dune Buggies, $995-$1495 1-866-203-0906/250-863-1123

Recreational/Sale 1997 Embassy Triple E, 29 ft + A overdrive. All new tires, backup camera, 4000 generator, 83,000 km, walk around qn. size bed. $20,000 obo. Call 250-869-1863 1997 Maverick, 30’ motorhome, 83,000 kms, sleeps 7, awning, air, generator, new batteries, $27,000. obo.250260-1941, 250-308-9523. 1999 19B Nash, fridge, stove, oven, microwave, sleeps 6, 4000lbs dry weight. Stabilizer jacks, full rear bath. Exc cond. $10,000 obo. (250)545-5864 2004 5th Wheel, Komfort 26.5, loaded, huge slide, new tires, new battery, microwave, A/C, tub & shower & big solar panel attached. Good Shape! Asking $14,000. Call 250-878-3072. 31’ motorhome, Cummings Diesel, auto transmission, fully loaded, will do trades. 250308-0977 or 250-545-4653.

2006 Chev 2500HD, crew cab 4x4, loaded 6liter gas, 105KM. $14,400 obo. 250-307-0002 2007 Mazda B3000 V6 pickup w/ extended cab. Excel cond. < 25,000 KM. 250-762-2796 2008 Ford F350 Crew Cab, deisel 4x4, long box, XLT, auto. High Hwy kms, well maintained, must be seen. $19,900. obo (250)546-0994

Boats 2006 Bayliner Runabout, family fun pac, bimini top, 3.0l Merc., trailer, only used about 100hrs., as new asking $15,500. obo (250)833-1533 2009 RXT 215 Sea Doo, 3hrs, many extras, show room cond. $16,500 obo 1-(250)541-1072 2010 20’ Tahoe q5i blk/white 220hp, wakeboard tower, Bimini top, w/trailer, travel covers, extras. New $36,100 asking $31,999. 250-517-0400

For Sale: A Cabin on the Lake The Kootenay Queen • 1976 30ft cabin cruiser with a 185 merc • Full galley (fridge, stove, sink, furnace, toilet) • Fold down table for a queen sized bed • Fold up bunk beds • VHF radio • Hull is sound, galley is dated. • Low draft • 200 hrs on new engine • A great boat that needs some TLC. $12,000.00 invested, will take offers starting at $9K Call 250-358-7794 or email for more information


Legal Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS. Re: Estate of Walter Frank Rozniak, also known as Walter Rozniak, also known as Wladyslaw Frank Rozniak formerly of 4195 Gellatly Road, West Kelowna, British Columbia. Creditors and other having claims against the estate of the above deceased are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executrix, at 3011665 Ellis Street, Kelowna, British Columbia V1Y 2B3, on or before August 12, 2011, after which date the Executrix will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it having regard to the claims of which the Executrix then has notice. Eva Wollin, Executrix. By PUSHOR MITCHELL LLP Lawyers. Attention: Joni Metherell. Telephone: (250)762-2108

Capital News Thursday, July 14, 2011 B15




Legal Notices



NOTICE TO CREDITORS & OTHERS. Re: The Estate of Jean Agnes Wade also known as Jean Angus Wade also known as Johanna Wade also known as Johanna Angus Wade also known as Johanna Agnea Wade also known as Jean A. Wade also known as Jean Wade, deceased, formerly of 1686 Mounain Avenue, Kelonwa British Columbia, V1Y 7H9. Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Jean Agnus Wade also known as Jean Angus Wade also known as Johanna Wade also known as Johanna Angus Wade also known as Johanna Agnea Wade also known as Jean A. Wade also known as Jean Wade, Deaceased, are hereby notiďŹ ed under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executor at 1055 West Georgia, suite 720, Vancouver British Columbia, V6E 4P3 on or before October 4, 2011, 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. The Royal Trust Corporation of Canada, Executor by Kimmitt Wrzesniewski itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Solicitors

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T11-066 Supply of Utility Carbon Tracking Software

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Sealed proposals clearly marked on the outside of the envelope with the words â&#x20AC;&#x153;T11-066 Supply of Utility Carbon Tracking Softwareâ&#x20AC;? will be received at the OďŹ&#x192;ce of the City Clerk, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna, BC up until 3pm, Local Time, August 02, 2011. The Request for Proposal (RFP) will not be opened publicly.



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The City reserves the right to reject any or all responses, to waive defects in any bid or tender documents and to accept any tender or oďŹ&#x20AC;er which it may consider to be in the best interest of the City. The lowest or any tender or oďŹ&#x20AC;er will not necessarily be accepted. RFP documents may be obtained at no charge from the City of Kelowna website or from the City of Kelowna Purchasing Branch, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna BC V1Y 1J4.



Publication Date: July 19, 2011 Deadline: July 15, 2011

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Thursday, July 14 , 2011 Capital News

Kelowna Capital News 14 July 2011  

The Kelowna Capital News from July 14, 2011. Find more news online at

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