Peachland war hero’s past explored
Trepanier residents not in support of water feasibility study PAGE 7
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012 | VOLUME 08 | NUMBER 46
Council okays trailer Joanne Layh Editor, Peachland View
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A small portable commercial storage structure that has been located at a TNI property on First Street since 2003 should either be removed, or the property owner, TNI, should be required to pay $24,000, district staff recommended to council this week. The small storage trailer has been in noncompliance with a Peachland bylaw since 2003, but each year since then council has approved a letter of permission allowing the trailer to remain. When TNI’s annual request for a renewal letter of permission came before council last month, council referred it back to staff to come up with a way to make the noncompliant trailer legal so they could once again issue the letter. In light of the kerfuffle that ensued earlier this year following events surrounding TNI’s proposal to build a threestorey multi-use building on Beach Avenue, the recommendation that TNI now be required to pay $24,000 or else remove the trailer from the property next year could be Continued on page 3
LEST WE FORGET at the ceremony on Remembrance Day at the Peachland Community Centre. At left (in maroon beret) Henry Leaman, Peacekeeper. Centre (green jacket) George Barr, World War Two and Korean War Veteran.
Peachland council renews support for Tabletop Mountain project Joanne Layh Editor, Peachland View Last Tuesday Peachland council gave first and second reading to a zoning amendment that would allow some minor changes to the proposed Tabletop Mountain Re-
sort project formerly known as Trepanier Manor. On Monday the developers held a public information meeting that was attended by over 75 people. At the meeting the developers provided new drawings and a brief question and answer
handout outlining the proposed changes. The site of the development was previously approved by council for a hotel and 20 cottages, however the developers are now proposing to make some minor changes to the zoning before
they move the project forward. Those changes include: • The addition of a vineyard to replace trees burned in the Trepanier fire and conversion of the originally approved caretaker/service building to a Continued on page 2
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Peachland council renews support for Tabletop Mountain project Continued from page 1
vineyard service building; • An increase in hotel density from 38 to 58 suites and an area increase from 51,300 square feet to 54,000 square feet; • An increase in the maximum area permitted for each cottage to 3,400 square feet; • A 1.5-metre increase in hotel height on approximately one-third of the previously approved roof; and • An increase in hotel parking from 63 to 109 spaces. A public hearing will be scheduled after the following information is received: • Updated Engineering reports including analysis of the water reservoir requirements, fire flows and updates pertaining to the other engineering servic-
A REVISED RENDERING of the proposed Tabletop Mountain Resort hotel. ing requirements; and • Updated supplemental technical reports pertaining to urban wildfire, environment, and geotechnical and traffic impact. Peachland council voted 7-0 in support of giving first and second reading, indicating the project could likely receive third
reading and adoption. “Peachland is enthusiastic about having a hotel and I think this project is a vision that has been quite a few years in the making and obviously had a lot of problems but it’s good that they’re moving forward. I’m sure other members of council will support it and I certainly
do,” Councillor Hall said at Tuesday’s committee of the whole meeting. “We all want to try to see this happen.” Councillor Schierbeck questioned why additional engineering and technical reports are necessary. “Is it really necessary to update these? From what I’ve seen the difference
Regular council meeting highlights - November 13 Temporary use permit for portable commercial storage structure Council approved a temporary portable commercial storage structure located at 3322 First Street, as requested by the TNI Network, for use until December 31, 2013. Planning Excellence Award for New Monaco development Council was presented with the Canadian Institute of Planners Award for Planning Excellence in the Rural/Small Town category for the New Monaco
development. The project aims to be a world pioneer in creating sustainable living to fit the “live, work and learn” model of community development. The Canadian Institute of Planners annual Awards for Planning Excellence “honours planning projects judged on their excellence, innovation, impact on the profession, implementation potential, and overall presentation”. Customer service feedback kiosks Mayor Fielding announced the District of
Fall Yard Waste collection until November 30
• Yard waste pick up every two weeks through the end of November. • Just put your material right into the cart, close the lid and wheel it out for pickup. • Accepted items include grass clippings, leaves, needles, pruning, fruit droppings and branches. • NOTE: yard waste must fit in the cart with the lid closed. • NO garbage, plastic bags, flower pots, rocks, soil, sod or kitchen scraps please.
Peachland customer service feedback kiosks. The district is continuously striving to develop new ways to improve service delivery. customer service feedback kiosks
are located at municipal buildings and can be used to provide constructive feedback regarding your customer service experience with the District of Peachland.
School District No. 23 (Central Okanagan) School Site Acquisition Charge Eﬀective: November 25, 2012 Attention: Development Community Under the Local Government Act, the School Act and the School Site Acquisition Statutes Amendment Act, local Municipalities will be responsible for collecting school site acquisition charges on behalf of School District No. 23 (Central Okanagan) eﬀective November 25, 2012.
is miniscule…I’m really curious as to why these additional expenses have to be done.” Director of planning and development services Dave Smith said it could be true that on many of these issues there is not a change, but on at least two of the issues there needs to be further analysis.
“That issue of the water supply, fire flows reservoir – possibly not, but it could be a deal-breaker in terms of how those reservoirs have to be constructed and what timing they are and until we have engineering on that we don’t know,” Smith said. “The other factor here is we recently had a fire up in that particular area… in my opinion we need to scan that out and see that those impacts weren’t a problem. They may not be a problem.” In a recent interview with The View one of the project’s developers, Scott Wilshaw, said the hotel will take a minimum of 16 months and a maximum of two years to build and if all goes well construction will begin in late spring 2013 at the latest.
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The School Site Acquisition Charge is a charge per new dwelling unit to be paid by residential developers in school districts of high growth where the charge is justiﬁed. The purpose of the charge is to provide a portion of the funds (35%) for acquisition of school sites that will be required as a result of new residential development. The balance of the funds required for future school site acquisitions (65%) and facility development (100%) will continue to be provided by the Province. The charge will apply to residential development only. It applies to all new (additional) residential development potential created through subdivision or new construction that increases the number of dwelling units on a parcel. The charge per unit will vary dependent on the density of the proposed residential development. The SSAC is payable to the local municipality for each eligible development unit; 1. At the time of ﬁnal subdivision approval where the subdivision creates one or more new residential lots or; 2. Prior to the issuance of a building permit authorizing construction, alteration or extension on a parcel of land of any building that will, after construction, increase the building by more than three selfcontained dwelling units.
Contact your municipality for additional curbside yard waste collection options, or visit regionaldistrict.com/recycle A PROGRAM OF THE REGIONAL DISTRICT OF CENTRAL OKANAGAN, THE CITY OF KELOWNA, & THE DISTRICTS OF WEST KELOWNA, LAKE COUNTRY & PEACHLAND
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Contentious recommendation rejected by council Continued from page 1
viewed by some as somewhat contentious. District staff’s rationale behind suggesting TNI pay $24,000 is that it would restore the off-street parking requirements under Bylaw No. 1375 if TNI were to pay cash in lieu for four parking spaces at a rate of $6,000 per parking space. “The original intent of granting the letter was for allowing temporary office structure to assist TNI on a short-term base,” director of planning and development services Dave Smith explained to the committee of the whole on Tuesday. “It is now storage space and is no longer used for office structure. The building as such is in non-compliance with the zoning. At the last council meeting when this was discussed it was asked that staff find a way to rectify the situation and make it legal and come up with a reasonable solution to make this come into compliance. We feel we’ve done that in the sense of being reasonable.” However, judging by the response from Peachland council to the recommendation, “reasonable” is not likely how they would describe it.
THE TNI STORAGE trailer is OK to stay, council decides. Hall said. “We’ve issued a letter of permission for many years and I think when we debated the redevelopment issue I was quite proud that the mayor was very keen to move on and deal with our relationship with TNI in a positive way…I think the message we need to send is it’s business as usual.” Councillor Hall also went on to say the build-
“Why are we making it so tough to do business in Peachland?”
Councillor Peter Schierbeck
“TNI is good for Peachland therefore I believe we should be issuing the letter [of permission] without any new conditions…I think any attempt to put new conditions at this point is indicating we have a problem with this business,” Councillor
ing is temporary and will eventually be unnecessary if TNI go ahead with the plan to build a new structure on Beach Avenue in the future. “I generally agree with my colleague,” Councillor Condon said. “I thought the message we had sent
to staff was pretty clear but apparently not. What we had said to them in my view was ‘we condone this use. Bring us back what you need to bring back to make this work.’ In my mind it was never contemplated that there would be a perpetual charge for parking. It was my expectation that the letter that had authorized this process in the past would be reissued simply with the recognition that it wasn’t office space anymore it was a storage facility but that no other conditions would change. I think we’re making a bit of a mountain out of a molehill in the direction that we’re taking here.” Councillor Schierbeck also agreed with his council colleagues and went as far as to say the recommendation was “out in left field”.
“Why are we making it so tough to do business in Peachland?” he asked. “I think that we shouldn’t rock the boat. TNI is pro-
posing to still go ahead with their development project and consequently there would be lots of parking available.”
Peachland council voted unanimously to renew the letter of permission without imposing any new conditions.
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NOTICE OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING PEACHLAND SENIORS’ SUPPORT SOCIETY Notice is hereby given that the 2012 Annual General Meeting of the Peachland Senior’s Support Society will be held on Tuesday, November 20, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. In the Council Chambers, Peachland Community Centre Located at 4450 6th Street, Peachland, BC
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Word of the Week
Where everybody knows your name
Joanne Layh Editor, Peachland View
-Assigned valet to any senior commissioned officer during World War I and II
ast Monday I attended the public information meeting for the proposed Tabletop Mountain Resort project. As I was looking at the drawings, I suggested, half in jest, it was missing just one thing – a pub. Of course, the scale of the project is too small (just one hotel and 20 cottages) to make that a realistic consideration, but when it comes to larger scale developments, I think before we get into community amenities and so-called voluntary contributions, we should first consider making a local pub a mandatory requirement. Instead, many of the drinking establishments in our nation are big bars isolated far away in some desolate commercial or industrial neighbourhood, where the noise and vulgarities are less likely to offend the neighbours….because there aren’t any. In my view, it’s just one of the many things that are completely arse-backwards about traditional North American city planning. If I had any kind of say in how things run in this country, the first thing I would do is make a pub mandatory in every neighbourhood. It sounds a bit outrageous and silly, but consider this: according to Mothers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) on average, impaired driving claims between 1,250 and 1,500 lives and causes more than 63,000 injuries in Canada each year. Totally unnecessary tragedies. I don’t have much sympathy for drunk drivers, but I do have to wonder if we gave people better options to drink socially and get home safely how many lives could be saved because of it. The sad fact is, most of us don’t have the opportunity to meet friends for drinks and stumble home on our own steam because the nearest drinking establishment is just too far away. Luckily, some local businesses are addressing some of those concerns by offering a shuttle service to help get people home safe, which is great. But it’s not just about the drink. There are far too few drinking establishments that are what you might call a pub in the traditional sense. Convening at the local pub is a great way to meet your neighbours and build a sense of community. In an age when most people no longer regularly go to church, where else do people of all different ages get to mix and mingle? No wonder why some older people are so frightened of youth and younger people can seem disrespectful – there aren’t many opportunities for people of different ages to get to know each other socially and that has lead to a serious disconnect. In my hometown, when I sat down in the local pub around the corner, it was usually with a table of friends that included people from 19 to fifty-something. This country could use more places like that.
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Peachland Views Business helps family impacted by fire The Trepanier Fire in Peachland on September 9 damaged a lot of trees at our property and we had huge piles of yard waste we could not handle it by ourselves. Disposal service wasn’t offered by Public Works/ Peachland Municipality, but Dallas Storey, owner and operations manager of Bin There Dump That didn’t hesitate a second to offer us a large bin and to dispose
it several times at the yard waste collection. We would not be able to clean up our property without his help. Thank you Dallas. We appreciate your help and continue to support and recommend Bin There Dump That and wish you many more happy customers and success in the future. Uli, Thomas and Priska Laux, Peachland
Tories mishandling fish, report states The Cohen Commission Report was recently tabled in the House of Commons. This report paints an incredibly dismal picture of the Conservative government’s handling not only of British Columbia’s iconic sockeye salmon, but all of Canada’s fisheries. On top of Justice Cohen’s 75 recommendations to improve the chances for sockeye survival, he also dedicates much of his report lamenting the recent decision by the Conservatives to gut the protection of fish habitat from the Fisheries Act in their spring omnibus budget bill. The Fisheries Act changes are made all the more serious considering how much of the Cohen Report is dedicated to the importance of improving rather than eliminating the protection of fish habitat in order to ensure the future survival of the sockeye. Justice Cohen states, “If current trends persist, there will be a significant decline in the productive capacity of Fraser River sockeye habitat.” If the Conservative government does not immediately change course, current trends will not only persist, they will accelerate. This government has not just eliminated federal protection of fish habitat, they have fired one third of British Columbia’s habitat protection staff, and many more across the country. According to Justice Cohen, some of the most harmful environmental effects on the sockeye are contaminants and algal blooms. Much of the research in these areas was done by DFO’s Contaminants Program and at the Experimental Lakes Area (ELA) in northwestern Ontario, yet these programs have been axed by the Harper Conservatives. Eliminating the
Contaminants program involved firing 75 DFO scientists, many of whom were based at the Institute of Ocean Sciences in Victoria. The ELA is Canada’s flagship environmental research centre that was run on an annual budget roughly equal to that of one Conservative cabinet Minister’s office. These measures are clearly not about saving taxpayers’ dollars; they are based purely on an extreme anti-science ideology. I recently moved a motion in the House of Commons Committee on Fisheries and Oceans to study the Cohen Report and bring Justice Cohen forward as a witness. Unfortunately, the Conservatives moved the meeting in secret and my motion is no longer on the agenda. This kind of thing is becoming far too common in Ottawa. There are many serious factors that need to be addressed to ensure a positive future for all of Canada’s fisheries, including the iconic sockeye. Action must be taken and strong decisions must be made. The Conservatives can start by reversing their changes to the Fisheries Act and their devastating cuts to DFO such as the Contaminants program and the ELA. They must commit to begin implementing the recommendations found in Justice Cohen’s report. If these changes do not take place, the blindly ideological path this government has taken since they achieved majority status will prove disastrous for the sockeye, for fish habitat, for our environment, and for all of Canada’s fisheries. Lawrence MacAulay, MP for Cardigan, PEI and Fisheries and Oceans critic for the Liberal Party of Canada
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
The importance of commemoration Since becoming elected as a Member of Parliament I have come to better understand some of the great diversity of our amazing country that we are proud to call home. Diversity in geography, culture, industry, opinion, faith, and ethnicity are just some of the unique attributes that we collectively embrace as Canadians. Yet for all that is unique that may set us apart, we are unified in the love of our country. From this common love comes a desire to protect those who would be harmed by the actions of aggressors who seek to oppress freedom or carry out threats of violence against the vulnerable. It is for these reasons that we must never forget the immense sacrifice of the many brave Canadians who so willingly left loved ones behind and fought to defeat tyranny and op-
dedication is never forgotten. We must pass the torch of remembrance on to future generations so they, too, can understand and appreciate the importance
Dan Albas, MP of commemoration. Fortunately I have received multiple reports from area veterans who were invited to attend or participate in local school Remembrance Day assemblies. These solemn gatherings demonstrate to our veterans that the next generation wishes to continue to honour these sacrifices. Our young people will take
These solemn gatherings demonstrate to our veterans that the next generation wishes to continue to honour these sacrifices. Our young people will take the torch and hold it high. pression. We must also be mindful of the immense price that has been paid by the sacrifices of these brave Canadians. As I had an opportunity to share in the House of Commons recently in the Dieppe raid alone, of the nearly 5,000 Canadians who participated, only 2,210 returned to England, many of them wounded. Tragically, 916 young Canadians perished in this battle. In fact there were more than one million Canadians who served during the Second World War. Their efforts helped ensure victory was achieved. During the Second World War, approximately 55,000 Canadians were wounded and more than 45,000 gave their lives in the fight for freedom. This was a remarkable sacrifice for a young nation with a population of only 11 million people. It is our duty to preserve the legacy these courageous men and women granted us and ensure their selfless
the torch and hold it high. As the House of Commons will be adjourned this week, I will be back in Okanagan Coquihalla with visits planned to Merritt and area, West Kelowna, Peachland, Penticton, Summerland and Okanagan Falls. If there is a question, concern or a suggestion you have I would very much appreciate hearing from you. Recently Sum-
merland resident Don Gemmell shared with me a concern along with a constructive suggestion pertaining to excess charges on prepaid credit cards. In turn I was able to pass this suggestion and concern directly to our finance minister who was also interested in taking action on the issue. Recently I received word from the finance minister that new regulations have been announced that increase disclosure requirements and also eliminate some unfair existing charges and fees. From speaking to Mr. Gemmell, he not only welcomed these changes to protect consumers, but shared with me that this was a good example of how our federal system of democratic representation is supposed to work - a concern raised by a constituent to a member and from there, representations made to a minister of parliament. Much like Mr. Gemmell, I also have another citizen in Penticton who has gone above and beyond to provide some helpful information in another matter that we are currently working on. I have found that many residents of Okanagan-Coquihalla have interesting ideas and constructive comments to pass on. This week I can be reached at 1-800-665-8711. I welcome your input. Dan Albas is the Member of Parliament for Okanagan-Coquihalla and can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
PAINTING RESTORED TO SCHOOLHOUSE Over the last couple of months, visitors to Peachland’s Little Schoolhouse may have wondered what happened to the painting that is usually displayed outside. The original oil painting, by local artist Emmy Put, had suffered some heat and water damage. Emmy and her husband Bert were able to get a laminated copy for the outside. Emmy was also able to repair the original, which now hangs inside the building. Eric Hall photo
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WINE-NOT WEDNESDAYS PEACHLAND PIONEER FAMILIES “OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS” The Todd Family of Peachland has purchased a set of double doors, and challenges all other Pioneer Families to assist the Primary School Redevelopment Project by doing the same! Buy a door, and get your family name prominently displayed! Single Doors - $1,000 Double Doors - $1,500 First Come – First Served. Contact Marge Whalen at (250) 767-2647 or email@example.com for more information.
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
LOCAL ACTIVITIES & EVENTS | SUNDAYS Jerry Dober Breakfast, 8am, Peachland Wellness Centre Peachland Baptist Sunday School, 9:45am, 4204 Lake Ave. Peachland United Service, 10am, United Church St. Margaret’s Anglican Church Worship, 10am, St. Margaret’s Anglican Church Emmanuel Church Workship Service, 10am, Peachland Elementary School Peachland Baptist Service, 10:30 fellowship, 11am, 4204 Lake Ave. Meat Draw, 2pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69
Yoga, 7:30am, 50+ Activity Centre
Carpet Bowling, 10am, Aerobics, 9:30am, 50+ 50+ Activity Centre Activity Centre
Take Off Pounds Sensibly, 9:30am, 50+ Activity Centre
Bodytalk, 10am, Peachland Wellness Centre
Wellness Circle, 10am, Peachland Wellness Centre
Peachland Variety Singers, 9:30am, 50+
Computer Literacy, 10am-noon, Peachland Wellness Centre
Chess, 1:15pm, 50+ Activity Centre
Cooking with Company, 10:30am, Peachland Peachland ToastmasCommunity Centre ters, 12pm, Peachland Community Centre Morning Coffee, 1011am, Peachland AA, 12pm, 50+ Activity Wellness Centre Centre Tai Chi, 12pm, 50+ Activity Centre Needle Arts, 1:15pm, 50+ Activity Centre BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS Tween Scene, 2:30-5pm, 4th Street Place Peachland Guides 5:15pm, community centre Peachland Sparks (girls 5-6), 5:30pm, community centre Wood Carvers, 7pm, 50+ Activity Centre
Friendship Tuesday, blood pressure readings and massage 1pm, The Cemetary Club movie 1:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS High School Teens, 6:30-8pm, community centre Tai Chi (Wellness Centre), 6pm, United Church Hall Bridge, 6:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre
Yoga, 1:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre Sunshine Singers, 1:30pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Teen Volunteers, 4-5:30pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Central Okanagan Model Railway Company Group, 7pm, Peachland Museum BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS, Tweens 5-6:30pm, middle teens 6:30-8pm, 4th St. Anglican Church
THURSDAYS Tai Chi (Wellness Centre), 9:30am beginners, 10am continued level, United Church Hall Bereavement, 10am, Peachland Wellness Centre Ladies Cribbage, 10:30am, Peachland Wellness Centre Iron and Silk Exercise, 11am, 50+ Activity Centre Peachland Rotary Club Meeting, 12pm, Gasthaus Pub AA, 12pm, 50+ Activity Centre Meat Draw, 4pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69
Beginner Acrylic Workshop, 1 - 4 pm. Class size limited, call Sharon 250-767-6556
Carpet Bowling, 10am, 50+ Activity Centre Meat Draw, 3pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69
Yoga, 10:30am, 50+ Activity Centre Friday Art Club, 1pm, 50+ Activity Centre Men’s Coffee, 10am11am, Peachland Wellness Centre Tea in the Tranquil Room, 2-3pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Ladies Snooker, 5pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69 Potluck, Meeting, or Entertainment, 6pm, 50+ Activity Centre (4th week of the month only)
Bingo, 6:45pm, 50+ Activity Centre
Peachland Baptist Church Gym Night, 7-8:15 pm, Peachland Community Centre For children K-6.
NOVEMBER 18 NOVEMBER 19 NOVEMBER 20 NOVEMBER 21 NOVEMBER 22 NOVEMBER 23 NOVEMBER 17 Let Loose @ The Peachland Royal Canadian Legion Friday, November 23rd, 6:30 to 10:30 Dinner & Entertainment Entertainment by Diamond Road Duo (Dagmar & Garry) Tickets $10.00 (can be purchased at the Legion (includes chicken lasagna dinner @6:30) – Entertainment @7:30 p.m. (Entertainment Only - by donation to Legion)
Snowflake Bazaar, 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM, St. George’s Anglican Church, 3690 Brown Road, West Kelowna Baking, candy, crafts, raffles, silent auction Peachland Business Excellence Awards Night, 6:00 PM - 1:00 AM, Peachland Community Centre Tickets $50 for Chamber of Commerce members, $60 for non members
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
NEWS | SPORTS & RECREATION
MEMBERS OF THE PEACHLAND TREKKERS walking club enjoy their walk on Sunday at Smith Creek Road in West Kelowna.
Highlights of the regional board meeting November 8 No water feasibility study for Paradise and Trepanier areas The regional board has received a report from staff on a proposed feasibility study for a water system to serve properties in the Paradise and Trepanier areas of the Central Okanagan West Electoral Area. Almost two-thirds of property owners in the areas that responded to an online questionnaire did not support the idea of establishing a community domestic water system that would provide fire flows. Based on the lack of support from the community, the board agreed not to consider a feasibility study for at least three years. Starling control program The regional board will ask local government partners and the North and South Okanagan regional districts if they wish to continue funding a program to control starlings across the Okanagan. If they agree that they will fund the program from 2013 through 2015, a new service establishment bylaw will be considered providing $25,000 each year from the Central Okanagan. The City of Kelowna, District of Lake Country, District of Peachland and
the two electoral areas have participated over the past three years in funding the program, spearheaded by the BC Grapegrowers Association. The valley-wide program is designed to control the number of starlings that cause damage to agricultural crops across the Okanagan Valley. The District of West Kelowna has provided its own grantin-aid to support the program. Short-term borrowing The regional board has approved a shortterm (under five years) borrowing bylaw to finance the stage three upgrade expansion of the Westside Regional Wastewater Treatment Plant. Up to $3 million will be borrowed through the Municipal Finance Authority, with the principal portion of the debt to be repaid at least each year and interest payable monthly. The debt repayment is budgeted in the current RDCO five year financial plan. Westbank First Nation handi-dart The regional board supports a request from the Westbank First Nation to establish its own handi-dart service operating agreement with BC Transit. The board has agreed to repeal
RDCO Handi-Dart Transit Local Service Area Establishment Bylaw No. 419 that saw the regional district provide the service on WFN reserves. The board has now given three readings to an Amendment Bylaw No. 1313 to reflect the service change. Once approved by the province, the amendment bylaw will be considered by the regional board for adoption. National child day The regional board will send a letter to the Community Action Toward Children’s Health (CATCH) recognizing November 20 as National Child Day. CATCH is a coalition of individuals, agencies, businesses and government representatives that advocate for and raise awareness of the importance of providing the best opportunities for children during their early years. Regional board meetings Regional board meetings are held at the regional district office located at 1450 KLO Road in Kelowna in the Woodhaven Board Room. Residents are welcome to attend. • Monday, November 26 - 7 p.m.; and • Monday, December 10 - inaugural meeting 7 p.m.
Eric Hall photo
Rec Report: Is that Christmas in the air? Cheryl Wiebe District of Peachland Snow falling this weekend is a sudden reminder that we are only six weeks away from Christmas! Public Works staff are busy putting up Christmas lights as well as getting Peachland cleaned up from fall and ready for the festive season! Are you wondering where to start with your Christmas shopping list? Let local artisans help you choose something unique and special at the 19th annual Christmas Craft Fair that will be held on November 24 from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the Peachland Community Centre. Over 55 crafters will display wares such as baked goods, knitting and fabric art, woodwork,
soaps, jewellery, puzzles, crafts, skincare and more. General admission is $1 at the door. This years’ fair is completely sold out with some amazing opportunities for you to get a jump on the holiday season. For the kids, we are now taking table reservations for Breakfast with Santa. This favoured Peachland tradition sells out each
year so be sure to book your table early. Breakfast with Santa features a pancake breakfast, entertainment and of course a special visit with Santa. Breakfast with Santa will take place on Saturday, December 1 at the Peachland Community Centre. For more information on these and other seasonal happenings, call 250-767-2133.
Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church Parish
Christmas Fair & Artists Market Fresh baked goods, religious articles, cosmetics, Victorian lace and linens, jewelry, miniature cards, collectibles, Watkins, Christmas crafts, knitted goods, Christmas table centres
Sat., Nov. 24 • 9 am to 2 pm • Free Admission at the school behind the church
2547 Hebert Road, West Kelowna
Friday, Nov. 16th Last All You Can Eat Fish & Chips and our last day of the season!
$9.99 4 - 8 pm
See you in March!
The Red Lion Family Restaurant 6575 Hwy 97 South Peachland, BC
NOVEMBER 16, 2012
VETERANS Mel Sherwood and Robert Maxwell participated in the Remembrance Day ceremony last Sunday.
COLOUR PARTY MEMBERS including David Warren, Patricia Day, and Ted Cave at the
Remembrance Day ceremony. The ceremony was held at the Peachland Community Centre, which was so full many attendees had to stand. Joanne Layh photos
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The strength of the economy is evident everywhere Itâ€™s back! The signs are all there. It hit high that is held up by resilient, shock home for me this past week while I was absorbing laminated beams and girders. The doing an announcement at one of Western demand for the people and the product is Canadaâ€™s largest technical institutes. This strong. And we have what it takes right here post secondary training college graduates to supply that demand. about 25 per cent of all of the completed Another sign of our growing economy was apprentices going into a wide range of evident at the annual Hong Kong business professions and occupations right across the dinner in Vancouver this week. As minister country. for the Asia Pacific it was an Belltelling Kathryn Robinson honour Joseph What Patrick they were to bringJacoe remarks to the ďż˝ WEEKLY COMMENTARY me was good news, but not sold-out event. The mood in the Personal â€˘ Wills & Estates â€˘ Real Estate DAY, MP room withoutâ€˘ its challenges. Injury The STOCKWELL was clearly optimistic. administration and faculty And it was optimism based on â€˘ Civil Litigation â€˘ Family Law â€˘ Corporate Law reps said it was starting to look like dĂŠjĂ -vu hard facts, not simply hope. all over again. The demand for all types of Agriculture and energy producers were 13211 N. Victoria surging Rd. P.O. Box 520, Summerland BCappears V0Hto1Z0 trades is unmistakeably upwards there, talking about what be longagain. They said it reminded them of the term growth and demand numbers. After pressure they felt at the time of major all, as the middle class continues to grow at employee shortages a few years ago. an amazing rate and people move annually
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
PEACHLAND VIEW The Peachland View
9 COUNCIL MEETING
HIGHLIGHTS MARCH 22,2011
Help is available. All day. Every day.
By Erin Boyes, District of Peachland
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LAWYERS Boxing Day Shopping Spree Contest
Ensure strong Christmas sales this season by participating in an exciting six-week contest campaign in the Peachland View.
How Does it Work? Each advertiser will receive a ballot box, where readers will be driven through your doors to enter in our $500 cash Boxing Day Shopping Spree contest. In addition to t h e grand prize draw, each week weâ€™ll also make a draw for four $20 gift certificates donated from a different advertiser. Weâ€™ll publish a photo and the name o f the winner each week, along with how they plan to use their gift certificates.
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Richard Smith Special to the Peachland View It was many years ago while I was a teacher at George Pringle Secondary School that I became fascinated with the history of Pringle. I began doing the Remembrance Day ceremonies, meeting his family and friends and discovered where his remains were buried with his entire crew, in a row of military headstones, at St. Maryâ€™s Church. The pilot, Andrews, is buried in the family cemetery a few miles away. Pringleâ€™s home air base was located nearby in the New Forest where 12 airfields operated during the war, as is the pub, he and his crew frequented, the 16th century Three Tuns (Three Barrels), which is coincidently across the street from the church where the cemetery is located. Having lunch after the Remembrance service it was not hard for me to imagine all those airmen walking and on bicycles gathering there between flights to enjoy themselves. In a nearby area the Canadian Third Division assembled prior to disembarking on D-Day. There is a large cross memorial
to those Canadians as well. Many never made it home. Years ago I contacted the vicar of St. Maryâ€™s and was sent an album of current photos of the area and the grave. It was very touching to finally be here and have the minister conducting the Remembrance service mention the two special guests from Peachland, Doug Armitage and myself. We were present to honour all airmen lost in World War Two. Three of the four on our cenotaph are RCAF airmen, a pilot, a navigator and a bombadier. Immediately after World War Two Georgeâ€™s girlfriend travelled to England to lay a wreath at his grave, which was no small feat in those days. His grave was marked only by a wooden cross at that time. A procession of dignitaries and groups were led down the main road to a nearby cenotaph for the 11 a.m. service by four uniformed bobbies. Of course similar ceremonies were taking place in thousands of small villages across Britain at the same time. A large crowd was on hand for the event.
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Wellness Centre speaker series presents eBooks and eReaders Tara Thompson Special to the Peachland View The next Wellness Centre speaker series is coming up soon! On Tuesday, November 20, I will be presenting on behalf of the Okanagan Regional Library (ORL) on eBooks and eReaders. eBooks are books that are read digitally on either eReaders, tablets, smartphones, or computers. Through the ORL, eBooks can be downloaded almost anywhere and read on a variety
of compatible devices. These books are loaned, just like traditional books, only at the end of the loan period they are automatically returned, so no overdues! As of November 10, the ORL has over 5,200 eBooks and an additional 660 Disney online books. This collection will grow every year as more books are added with every budget. Generally, there are still a limited number of books, just like on library shelves, due to copyright and limited
budgets so some wait lists exist. However, some of the collection is always available, such as fiction classics and Lonely Planet travel guides. All the compatible devices have different features, so a small collection will be at the presentation for audience members to view. The biggest difference between devices will be the difference between eReaders and tablets. eReaders are devices that are primarily used for reading books and offer very few addi-
tional features. eReaders are smaller, tend to weigh less and often use e-ink screens which are easier for the eyes, especially in bright light. Tablets enable reading magazines, checking email, browsing the web, viewing photos, and playing games. Tablets tend to be heavier and don’t require an additional light source in the dark. Some other features to consider include: screen size, Wi-Fi capabilities, and operating software. A brief compare and contrast will occur
and a discussion of the different sources for reviews of the devices will be included. In addition to providing an introduction to the library collection of eBooks and eReaders, I will be covering the basic set-up that is required to download and read ORL eBooks. This process includes downloading, installing, and registering some software, so it can be a little overwhelming. At the end a handout will be provided with some resources that could be
HERE FOR Why do I need a will? SENIORS Odina Skovgaard Special to the Peachland View
Catering to the fine senior citizens of Peachland
Mary Lynn Entz – Foot Care Nurse, LPN
Services oﬀered: • General assessment of feet • Reduction and ﬁling of all nails • Treatment of corns, calluses and rough skin • Application of moisturizing agent • Foot and leg massage Mary Lynn will be oﬀering these services at “The 50+ Activity Centre” on Beach Ave. By Appointment only.
Having a valid will is the only way to ensure that your assets devolve in the manner you want upon your death. If you die without a valid will (or “intestate”), legislation determines how your estate will be distributed – and it may not be exactly what you had envisioned. According to British Columbia law, your spouse will inherit the majority of your property. However, if you have children, your estate will be divided amongst your spouse and children, after your spouse receives their “preferential share”. For example: the estate of Bob, who is married with two children, would devolve as follows: The first $65,000 of the estate would go to his wife (her preferential share). The remainder of the estate would be split in equal shares between his wife and two children. Even if Bob is separated, his estranged spouse may be entitled to a share in his estate. Even if that sounds just fine with you, there are
Winter got you down? Lakeside Chiropractic Centre can help with those painful and chronic conditions. Dr. Peter Stapleton enjoys working to develop plans that strengthen and assist independent living for those in the community. Through in-office visits and a personalized home program, Dr. Stapleton can help you improve or maintain your mobility and allow you to continue enjoying all of the things that you love.
Please call 778-479-3232 for an appointment or visit our website at www.lakesidechiro.ca for more information.
many other interesting scenarios that could befall your family if you die intestate. If your spouse is not on title to your home, for example, your spouse only receives what is called a “life interest” in that home. She does not automatically inherit a fee simple interest. A will allows you to appoint a guardian for your minor children. Without a will, the court is left to decide. A will also allows you to decide who will hold any minor children’s shares in your estate. Without a will, the public guardian and trustee steps in and becomes the trustee of that child’s share until they reach the age of majority. Lastly, when you make a will, you can name an executor to take on the arduous task of administering your estate. Without a will, anyone can apply to take on this task. They will be responsible for making funeral arrangements, filing terminal tax returns and locating family members who are legally entitled to the estate. The only true way to
have a “voice” after death is to make a will. Odina Skovgaard is a notary public practicing in Peachland, and the
used to discover more information about eBooks as well and sources to find reviews of eReaders and tablets. If you’re having trouble downloading eBooks from the ORL, please contact the Peachland branch at 250767-9111 or the Kelowna branch at 250-762-2800 (ask for reference). Phone the Wellness Centre at 250-767-0141, email at wellnesscentre@ shaw.ca or visit us on Facebook or the web at www.peachlandwellnesscentre.ca
owner of Lakeside Notary. She holds a master’s degree in legal studies and a bachelor’s degree in criminology.
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Rotary’s donations to Peachland total $300,000 John Abernathy Special to the Peachland View At their annual charter night dinner on October 20 Peachland Rotarians celebrated the 15th anniversary of the club’s founding. The club has raised and contributed a total of approximately $300,000 for community support and artifacts, youth and charitable causes, the pavilion, the clock, the mural and downtown Wi-Fi. An additional $25,000 to $30,000 has gone to various Rotary International projects including polio eradication. As well club members have personally donated nearly $100,000 to Rotary International. Rotary Christmas hampers are funded by the sale of raffle of tickets for a gourmet five-course dinner for six. We bring it all to your home, including varieties of wine. Harry Gough, owner-manager of the IGA, lets us sell our tickets in his lobby. Tickets are $5 and the draw will take place on December 13. Winners are grinners. Good luck.
ST MARGARET’S VETERANS left to right: John Miller, Dick Menzies, Frank Warburton, Rev. Canon Andrew Irving, Kit Carson
Wendy Warburton photo
Snow White musical comes to Peachland
Carbon monoxide prevention Catherine Mamo Special to the Peachland View The Peachland Players are hard at work rehearsing another fun family show. A musical version of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, this production features a local cast of all ages with the youngest just four years old. Everyone is familiar with the fairy tale Snow White, but this musical
offers a livelier, more playful version of the story. The larger than life characters feature a wicked queen, her equally wicked sister Witch Wicked, pure and innocent Snow White, a prince, some ladies in waiting, a wisecracking mirror, bumbling Sir Pompous, and of course the seven quirky miners. Will the queen’s evil plans be thwarted? Will Snow White live hap-
pily ever after? You’ll have to come and find out for yourself. The production runs from November 28 to December 2 with show times at 7 p.m. and weekend matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at Peachland Pharmacy, the Washtub in West Kelowna, or at the door. Check out the Peachland Players’ new website at www.peachlandplayers.ca
Natural gas is used safely and reliably in homes across B.C. Regular inspection and maintenance is the best way to ensure peak performance of your natural gas appliances — and to prevent carbon monoxide (CO) in the home. Since CO is colourless and odourless, you can install a CO alarm for extra peace of mind. To learn more about carbon monoxide safety, visit fortisbc.com/co. FortisBC Energy Inc., FortisBC Energy (Vancouver Island) Inc., FortisBC Energy (Whistler) Inc., and FortisBC Inc. do business as FortisBC. The companies are indirect, wholly owned subsidiaries of Fortis Inc. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (12-315 11/2012)
NOVEMBER 16, 2012
250 767 7771 or email@example.com
1 bedroom suite, partially furnished, non-smoking, quiet person, $750/mth. 250-767-0116.
Company Coming? Family and friends showing up to visit this fall or during the upcoming holidays and not near enough room at home? There’s room at the Inn! Beach Walk Inn on Beach Avenue is the solution. Give Eric or Francis a call at 250-767-2714 to find out about our low rates. AC-1
The Peachland Ambassadors have frozen unbaked apple pies for sale at $7.00 each. Please call Linda at 778-479-2843 or Wendy at 250-767-6560 to place your order. They may be picked up at the Christmas Craft Fair on November 24. N-2
Loving daycare facility in Peachland, have one space for 3 years and older, also after school care available with pick up at Elementary. I am well known in the community and have plenty of references. Part-time (min 3 days) and full-time care available. Hours: 7:30 am - 5:30 pm. 250-767-9303 S-8
Experienced administrative assistant required to set up filing system for home office. For more details call Chris 250-767-2089.
Allan Hall 1943-2010
Cozy, furnished cabin. Close to all amenities with a beautiful view. A/C, W/D, Internet, fireplace. Ideally for one person. $625/month. 250-767-6752. FR-5 Peachland duplex, recently renovated, 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath, 1340 sq ft, fenced yard on creek. Steps to beach, shopping and school. Available December 1, $1050/mth, small pet on approval. Call Kathy 250-869-9867. FR-4 1 bdrm bsmt suite, Peachland, newly reno’d, private ent, prkg, shared laundry, NS, NP, $700 incl cable, wireless int, utils. Suitable for single working person. - Call 250-317-2593. FR-3
FOR SALE For Sale 1994 Intrepid 130,900 km, always been looked after. Asking $3000 or best offer. Call 250-767-3451. FS-1
NOTICES Peachland United Church Christmas Sale & Tea November 24, 2012 10 am - 3 pm (Includes jewellery, artwork, handknitting, and bake sale)
BARGAIN BIN We accept donations on days that we are open.
Fundraiser for the Friends of Parrot Sanctuary Society taking orders for unbaked Okanagan Fruit Pies. Please phone 250 767 9607. N-1
PERSONAL Alcoholics Anonymous Peachland Fellowship
Meets Monday at 7 p.m. (closed meeting) and Friday at 8 p.m. (open meeting). Call 250-763-5555 for more info.
Roof Rite New, re-roofs and repairs, moss removal & prevention, eavestrough cleaning, shingles, shakes & concrete roof tiles. Todd Smith, 250-767-6603 or 250-718-0641. Worksafe BC Insured. S-5 Painting Services Residential or commercial, New construction or repaint. Interior or exterior. Call G. C. Contracting for a free estimate. 250-7672701 S-3 J&M Cleaning • Commercial • Residential • Move-Outs • Locally owned & operated • References available 250-878-9729 S-1
OPEN THURS. - SAT. 9:30 - 3 PM
VIEW 250 767 7771
PEACHLAND VIEW DEADLINES CLASSIFIED ADS by noon Tuesdays (Must be prepaid, cash, Visa or Mastercard) Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
DISPLAY ADVERTISING (boxed): noon Mondays NEWS COPY: noon Mondays CLASSIFIED AD RATES: Up to 20 words - $8.75; 15¢ each additional word. Per column inch $8.75 plus HST
NOTICES: Weddings, engagements birth announcements, cards of thanks, in memoriums, obituaries, and other notices (min. charge) $8.75 plus HST up to 20 words, 15¢ each additional word.
Business display advertising rates on request. PHONE 250.767.7771 Fax: 250.767.3337 Email: email@example.com or mail your advertisement to: Peachland View, PO Box 1150 Peachland BC, V0X 1X0 PEACHLAND VIEW OFFICE HOURS: Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Advertising Regulations: The Peachland View reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to separate therefore and to determine the page location. The Peachland View reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement. All claims of errors to advertisements must be received by the publisher within seven days after the first publication. It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Peachland View in the event of failure to publish an advertisement or in the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published, shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid.
House Sitting House sitter available for Winter of 2012/2013. Working, middle aged, non smoker, non drinker. References available. Call 250869-2421 and ask for Mike S-4 Cabins to Castles Housekeeping, cleaning, offices or yard work. move ins & move outs, weekly, bi-weekly, monthly appointments. Experienced & reliable. Call Michelle 250-8266285 S-6 Renosense Home Repair Ltd. Renovations including dry walling, textured ceilings, etc., decks, tiling, etc. No job too small. Call Eric at 250-767-2593 S-2
Homewatch Serving Peachland and Westbank * Providing Peace of Mind, while you’re away * Experienced, Reliable and Affordable * Bondable, with References available * Free Home Consultation
For further information please call Derek at 250-767-2892 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED Portable, adjustable height basketball backboard. Call 250767-9069. W-3 Long term rental required for Jan. 2013. Sr. prof. couple, NP, NS 3 bed, AC, garage, central heating. $1200+/mth - neg. Kelowna to Summerland email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org W-1
FREE Free to good home, AKC reg M/F Tea Cup Yorkies: contact at email@example.com FE-1
In loving memory of our Grandpa Allan - Emma and Jared, Sophie, Katelyn, Jocelyn and Ethan.
Evelyn Bertha Trembath (nee Yousie) February 20, 1926 – November 7, 2012 It is with great sorrow that we announce the passing of Evelyn Bertha (Yousie) Trembath. Evelyn was born at the home farm in Zelma, Saskatchewan, February 20, 1926, one of the 7 children of Amos and Evelina Yousie. Evelyn is predeceased by all her siblings, Merle (Roy) Isherwood, Lawrence (Ruth), Clayton (Bernie), Howard (Kay), Wes (Emma), Floyd (Lillian) and her husband Robert Trembath. Evelyn is survived by two sisters-in-law, Bernie (Clayton) of Saskatoon and Emma (Wes) from Colonsay, Saskatchewan. Also, many nieces and nephews, and their extended families too numerous to list. She will be remembered with much love by Evelyn (Scott), Robyn (Larry) Merchison, Trace (Laurie), and Scott (Debbie). Also four grandchildren and two great-grandsons. Expressions of sympathy may be made in memory of Evelyn by way of a donation to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, Project Limelight Society or to a charity of your choice. A celebration of Evelyn’s life will be held November 17, 1:00 p.m. at Hanson’s Funeral Chapel, 2541 Churchill Road, West Kelowna, B.C. 250-768-3702
NOVEMBER 16, 2012
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NOVEMBER 16, 2012
Food for the Soul: How much land does a man need? Derek Koch Special to the Peachland View I came across a story the other day that I found quite interesting. It was a summary of a portion of Leo Tolstoy’s story How Much Land Does a Man Need? It goes like this. A peasant farmer who wasn’t content with his lot in life received an unusual offer one day. After paying 1,000 rubles, he could buy all the land that he could walk around in a day. The only condition was he had to be back at his exact starting point by sundown. He started early in the morning and was tired by midday but he continued on, walking over new land with every step. In the afternoon he became aware that he had travelled quite far from his starting point, maybe even too far. As the sun began to sink in the sky, he ran desperately, heart pounding through his chest and breathing becoming almost impossible. He staggered across the starting line and col-
lapsed on the ground. And then with blood streaming from his mouth, he died. He was buried by his servants. Greed had entered and the peasant farmer had been overcome. The battle between our needs and wants rages everyday. Our human nature naturally defaults to discontent, a desire to keep up with the Joneses, and greed. This is nothing new. Historically, in the first national law the Israelites received from God, the tenth of ten foundational laws (more commonly known as the Ten Commandments) states you must not covet your neighbour’s house. You must not covet your neighbor’s wife, male or female servant, ox or donkey, or anything else that belongs to your neighbour. Jesus Himself had to deal with the same attitude in those with whom he interacted. In the context of wills, someone from a crowd yelled out and said to
Jesus, “Teacher, please tell my brother to divide our father’s estate with me.” It seems a
reasonable enough complaint. Jesus would not go down that
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Dr. Peter Stapleton
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Dr. Don MacRae Dr. Phil Kachanoski Dr. Karl Oppenheim Dr. Peter Cormillot Dr. Jeff Krawchuk
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road. He responded, “Friend, who made me a judge over you to decide such things as that?” and “Beware! Guard against every kind of greed. Life is not measured by how much you own.” He then went on to tell a parable (a fictional story with a lesson) about a wealthy farmer consumed by expansion who dreamed about the future when he would spend the last years of his life resting easily in his wealth. Unfortunately, he died that night. From a holistic analysis of wealth in the Bible, it is clear that wealth itself is not the issue. It is the fact that money and possessions can consume us and can become a root of all kinds of evil. Two of the clearest statements in the Bible on how to deal with money and possessions tell us that we should not store up treasures up for ourselves on earth where possessions can be destroyed or
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damaged but we should instead focus on eternal treasures. And we need to remember God gives us wealth in order to give it away. As we do, He continues to bless. How greedy are you? Each one of us needs to honestly evaluate our own relationship to material possessions and money. How do you respond to people who purchase something new? Are you sincerely happy for them, living in your own state of contentment or do you feel jealousy rising up inside of you as you respond with a plastic smile of congratulations? The battle against greed is a battle we all face every day. I pray that we win against it. I’ve seen families ripped apart because of an inability to win the battle. On the other hand, I’ve seen the beauty of generosity and sacrifice and how families have been brought together in an environment of sharing. Choose your legacy today. Will it be one of greed or generosity?
Beach Ave Medical Clinic FAMILY PRACTICE
Dr. John Brinkerhoff Dr. Praven Chetty Dr. Alanna Leverrier
250-767-3432 OPEN Mon-Fri 9am to 5pm Sat 10am to 2pm Closed Sundays
Chiropractor Peachland Chiropractic Dr. Spencer Devenney
250-899-2153 105-4200 Beach Ave., Peachland (Located in Serendipity Salon and Spa)
Places of Faith St. Margaret’s Anglican Church
Peachland United Church 4421 4th Street
The Bahá’í Faith In Peachland
Grace Lutheran Church 1162 Hudson Road West Kelowna, B.C. 250-769-5685
250-767-0129 National Website:
Info.Bahai.org P.O. Box 1065 Peachland, BC V0H 1X0
Sunday Worship 10 a.m. Morning Prayer Tuesdays - 9:30 a.m.
Sunday, November 18th, 2012 Ancient Paths - Spiritual Disciplines that Vitalize our Christian Faith “The Discipline of Submission”
Office Hours 9:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Monday to Friday
Derrick Hamre, Lead Pastor Peachland Campus 10:00 am - Worship Service at Peachland Elementary School
Service 10:30 a.m.
Lyn Stewart 250-767-6211 or John Miller 250-767-9270
4th Street & Brandon Ave
New Contemporary Worship Service 9 a.m.
10:30 a.m. Ages 2 thru to Grade 6 www.gracelutherankelowna.com
Peachland Campus Pastor cell’s: 250-870-3087 Of Office: fice: 5848B Beach Avenue Avenue 2600 Hebert Road, West Kelowna 250.768.7638 emmanuelnet.ca
250-767-2206 “Let Us Worship Together”
Christmas Sale & Tea November 24, 2012 10 am - 3 pm (Includes jewellery, artwork, handknitting, and bake sale) Office Hours - Tue, Wed, Thur 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Hall rental contact Doreen 250-767-2132 Sunday Morning Service 10 a.m. Rev. Elaine Diggle
A Friendly Welcome Awaits You At...
Peachland Baptist Church Sunday school for all ages at 9:45 am Fellowship time with coffee and cookies at 10:30 a.m. Church service at 11:00 am (Children’s church during service) Pastor John Rankin Join us for: Good Music Bible Messages - Great Fellowship
www.peachlandbaptist.com 4204 Lake Avenue
NOVEMBER 16, 2012
50+ Activity Centre
HOROSCOPE ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20
5672 Beach Avenue, Peachland 250-767-9133 Call for Info Office open Tues. & Thurs., 9:30-11:30
This is the time to get started on long-overdue work, Aries. Things will go smoothly if you focus all of your attention on the tasks at hand and avoid distractions.
O G IN
Every Thursday, All Year - 6:45 p.m.
TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, do not worry about being productive all of the time. You need to recharge to be in top form when you are called into action. Tuesday could be busy.
Jackpot Grows Weekly Lotto License #103899 - 19 years or older
YOGA Advanced Beginners 7:30 - 8:30 am TOPS Weight Loss Program - 9:30 am; Variety Singers 9 am Tai Chi - Noon; Needle Arts - 1 pm; Wood Carvers 7 pm
Friendship Tuesdays 2nd and 4th 1 pm Carpet Bowling 10 am AA at Noon Noon Bridge (experienced) 6:30 pm
Aerobics 9:30 am Chess 1:15 pm Yoga, Basic Beginners 1:30 pm
Iron & Silk Exercise 11 am AA at Noon Noon Bingo - 6:45 pm
Art Classes 1 pm Beginners Yoga - 10:30 am
Carpet Bowling 10 am Great Place... Great People...
No Mon, Wed, or Fri yoga classes Nov 12 to 23. Resume on Nov 26th
Potluck Supper Meeting Friday November 23
Dinner at 6 pm • “Papa Thom” 7 pm
Christmas Dinner Dec. 14 - tickets on sale now “New Members Welcome - $15 Per Year”
CLUES ACROSS 1. Massages 5. Automaton 10. The side that goes last 14. Lowest female voice 15. Roar of acclaim 16. Tennis’ Kournikova 17. Canute (alt. sp.) 18. Blind gut 19. Insures bank’s depositors 20. Cathode (abbr.) 21. Appendage 22. Of I 23. The reciprocal of cosine 27. Rubs away 30. Bravo! 31. Crash into 32. Radioactivity units 35. Dynasty’s “J.R.” 38. Components specified individually 42. Facial skin disease 43. The Peach State 44. Exist 45. Precipitation 46. Mazzard 47. Earthy pigment color 49. Hail (nautical) 50. Back 52. Deviating from the familiar 54. Inveighed 56. Within reach 59. Blood group 60. Howl 63. Farm state 64. Aba ____ Honeymoon
67. Seizure 69. College army 71. Graphic symbol 72. Intense trepidation 73. Of an ode 74. Capital of Shaanxi Province 75. Acid + alcohol - water 76. Flat tableland CLUES DOWN 1. Display stands 2. Forearm bones
GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, expect some additional energy that enables you to sail through tasks at work in record speed. The sky is the limit when you have so much energy.
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 Here’s How It Works - Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
3. British thermal unit 4. Drunkard 5. Corpuscle count (abbr.) 6. Pitcher Hershiser 7. Rod-shaped bacterium 8. Egg 9. Dancing With the Stars host 10. British Air Force 11. Opposite of beginning 12. Zanzibar Copal 13. Running contests 24. Arms factory 25. Sodium 26. Current Margulies show 28. Ancient Egyptian sun god 29. Former Hess Corp. name 32. Scrap of cloth 33. Highest card 34. Double helix nucleic acid
36. WW2 female corps 37. One point E of due N 39. Express pleasure 40. Data executive 41. Honey (abbr.) 48. One’s usual environment 51. Edison’s company 53. Delaware 54. Base of a system of numbers 55. Ancient computing devices 57. African adder genus 58. Podocarpus coriaceus 61. Plural of 33 down 62. An enticement 65. Tropical constrictor 66. “Birdie” star ___-Margaret 68. Sirius Satellite Radio (abbr.) 69. Memory hardware 70. Lyric poem
Cancer, there are certain tasks that you may find you cannot complete on your own. That is when you should delegate or ask someone with more experience to help you.
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, it’s smart if you hold your tongue for a few days until a situation at home has a chance to blow over. Otherwise you can run the risk of escalating things unnecessarily.
VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, if there’s something that you have wanted to try, such as a hobby or sport, now is the time to do so. You have the confidence needed to try different things.
LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23
What you need most of all this week is to escape the confines of the four walls and simply spend plenty of time outdoors, Libra. Your mind will be cleansed.
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, adventure brings excitement and you are ready for some creative flow of energy and a change of pace. Keep your eyes peeled for all of the opportunities coming your way.
SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, this week you will take steps toward getting more organized at work and at home. Clean out drawers and closets and remove any clutter that has accumulated.
CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
You may face a decision that gives you pause from an ethical or humanitarian standpoint, Capricorn. Give it some thought before deciding what to do.
AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, this week you may want to make a second attempt at something that didn’t quite work out the first time. You may be surprised by the results this time around.
PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, your innovative approach could certainly work in your favor this week. Don’t be afraid to apply this approach to your finances.
YOU WILL BE IMPRESSED! 0 ,90
NOVEMBER 16, 2012
More Great Homes: www.TeamMartin.ca
3738 Lornell Court, Peachland - Built in 2008, this fantastic 4 bed/3 bath lakeview home is filled with high end touches throughout incl. granite, s/s appliances, hardwood, modern lighting, spa-like bathrooms and a sleek gas fireplace. Open concept main floor includes 3 bedrooms up, a perfect layout for a growing family! Great cul-de-sac location, oversized double garage & RV parking. CALL TRACEY FOR A FREE MARKET EVALUATION! MLS® 10048668
PRESENT ASSESSMENT $383,000
7168 Brent Road - .42 acre lot with great lake view. 2 bedroom home with lake and mountain view from Kelowna to Penticton. Is this your Okanagan get-a-way or your new home? Buy now, build later?
$59,900 EDGEWATER PINES#7 6663 Hwy 97 S What an opportunity here; well maintained, updated and spacious open floor plan with this 2 bed / 1 bath 974 sq ft single wide in Peachland’s finest 55+ community, Edgewater Pines. MLS®10056109
(250) 863-1282 “Our” Community “Your” Realtor
• Director’s Platinum Award • President’s Gold Award • Master Sales Award
Looking for the Perfect Home?
#137 - 4350 Ponderosa Drive • $337,500
Excellent Building Lot! - Excellent building lot with double frontage and wonderful lake views. Build a walk out rancher off of Sherburn with additional parking and access off of Ferguson Place. Lots of room to build your dream home plus garage with a .27 acre lot. 6483 Sherburn Rd. See pictures on my website, call Dave to enquire. MLS®10055549
Derek Personal Martin 250-878-1555 Real Estate Corporation Charles Martin 250-717-7000 info@TeamMartin.ca KELOWNA
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Dave Collins 250-870-1444
Experience & Enthusiasm Serving Kelowna & West Kelowna for over 33 years
6177 Wilson Road • $427,000
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CURRENT RATE SPECIALS
5 yr fixed rate 2.99% 10 yr fixed rate 3.89% 5 yr variable (Prime – 0.35%) 2.65% Home Equity Line of Credit (Prime + 0.5%) 3.5% Some conditions apply. Rates may change at any time.
Let us negotiate for your best mortgage! 5226 Clarence Road • $469,900
3902 Desert Pine Ave. • $447,000
6032 Garraway Place • $409,000
6044 Jackson Crescent • $359,000
5831 Columbia Ave • $695,000
5065 Elliott Ave • $539,000
5205 Law Street • $799,900
6157 Seymour Lane • $839,000
One of these ﬁne Realtors® might have a suggestion or two! Call the Peachland View to Advertise Today! We are always happy to custom design your ad.
IN D N E P
4456 Trepanier Creek • $675,000
Lara Cody 250-868-7114 firstname.lastname@example.org
Leanne Cody 250-215-5028 email@example.com
$599,000 6093 Gummow Road is Peachland’s hidden diamond! Enjoy vista views of Lake Okanagan to Kelowna and north, to Summerland and south. Elegance abounds in this private 3,354 square foot home that has a fully contained legal suite downstairs renting for $850/monthly. Double car garage, RV and pad parking. Call Martha for your private viewing 778-363-2003. MLS ® 10056554
Drew Irvine firstname.lastname@example.org
Martha King email@example.com
5962 Victoria Street - Stylishly renovated 4 bed 3 bath lake view home. Exquisite detailing & finishings with open floor plan PLUS a Master Suite to die for - fitness studio, elegant 5 PC bath & huge bedroom w/sitting area & f/p, custom closet with built-in cabinets & private decks. Separate detached heated garage with shop. MLS®10052837 Virtual Tour http://bit.ly/PeO5e2
www.peachlandrealestate.com Buyers are watching this website for their new home!
Plenty of Parking SO
Call for a free market evaluation today!
00 ,9 99 $8
2524 Tuscany Dr.
$329,700 • #205 3996 Beach Ave “Lakeshore Gardens” semi waterfront complex with miles of beachfront walking to restaurants, cafes, grocery store & bank, wonderful location, immaculate like new condition 2 bdrm/2 bath, 1366 sq ft approx., tiled floors in great room, halls and baths wonderful for pets or allergies, upgraded SS appliances, 3 sided gas F/P, 2 decks, quiet side of the building, rare one of the few with secure semi private garage. MLS®10055934
MLS ® 10055581
You’ll be torn between staring at the jaw dropping lakeviews or the gorgeous finishing of this upgraded, stylish and classy home in Lakeview Heights. Grand entertainer’s dream kitchen that overlooks the vast Okanagan lakeviews and room for your guests to stay overnight (most bedrooms have their own bathrooms). Perfect property for an infinity edge pool, generous room sizes, lots of privacy.
Bring the kids! 4879 Princeton Ave. Great Peachland Family home with 3 Bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms plus a den/office. This home has in-law suite potential and a full workshop in the basement. Let the kids play in the huge backyard! Loads of parking so bring all the toys, RV and boat. Perfect starter home for the young family. MLS®10055460
cell: 250.470.2075 Office: 250.717.5032 Address: #100-1553 Harvey Ave, Kelowna
Troy Fischer 250.878.0626
Integrity without compromise
Darcy Elder 250.869.2345
You’ll love this gorgeous Tuscany Rancher overlooking the 15th fairway at Shannon Lake Golf Course. This 3 bed 3 bath plus den home has superb views and a huge private sundeck overlooking panoramic, park-like scenery and 4 treed fairways. The open concept, spacious design with oversized windows allows gorgeous views from every room. The expansive kitchen, dining room and great room are richly finished in solid hardwood. Like new, without the HST. Great value!
John Kilpatrick Peter Wannop Bradly Dillman
Call: 250-862-1350 www.NextDoorTeam.com