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May 30, 2014 / Volume 10 Number 22 /

New Okanagan community bat program launched

The Okanagan Community Bat Program is asking for the public’s help in identifying structures where groups of bats roost, and has created a resource where people can get information about bats. page 3

Joanne Layh Peachland View

Fortin went on to say that in her opinion, the arts people have been treated extremely unfairly as they missed out on Christmas, the Hearts Festival and the World of Wheels Show and Shine car show on the May long weekend. Fortin says she doesn’t fault the chamber membership as a whole because she does not believe them to be informed about what has been transpiring. “A couple directors have been a big part of this delay, tearing up and changing their mind on contracts for months now,” Fortin said. “Now, to add insult to injury, this agreement was supposed to be signed by now and it is still not complete…I know there are a lot of reasons and a lot of excuses but this has gone on far, far too long.” Mayor Keith Fielding said he and chief administrative officer Elsie Lemke have spent a considerable amount of time working with both parties to try to reach an agreement about the

New Monaco’s rezoning application sailed through third reading at last Tuesday’s council meeting with little discussion, suggesting Peachland council and the community retain a high level of comfort with the proposed development. Fairly low attendance and no opposition a public hearing for the New Monaco project earlier this month paved the way for a smooth and uncomplicated third reading as the developer moves forward in the final stages of achieving rezoning approval from district council. The New Monaco property stretches across 125 acres at the junction of Highway 97 and Highway 97C on Peachland’s northeastern boundary. Back in 2011 New Monaco received Peachland council’s unanimous approval of an Area Sector Plan (ASP) and incorporation of that plan into Peachland’s Official Community Plan (OCP). The OCP amendment allows for the development of a mix of approximately 2,800 residential units, in addition to substantial commercial and retail space that will


See NEW MONACO on page 2

Peachland Chamber of Commerce board elected

During this week’s annual general meeting, the Peachland Chamber of Commerce elected a new board of directors who will bring fresh ideas and energy to the chamber. page 7

This year, the Peachland Rotary Club will again provide live music to the community with three performances in July and two in August at the Rotary Pavilion at Heritage Park. page 10

INSIDE News 2-3,5 Opinion 4 Commentary 5 Local Activities 6 Community 7-9,11,13 Arts & Culture 10 Here For Seniors 11 Classifieds 12-13 Service Directory 13 Puzzles 14 Horoscope 14 Faith 15 thepeachlandview

New Monaco development receives third reading from council


Rotary Peace Concert series to return this summer

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STUDENT NYOMI WILSON and Marilyn Guthrie of the Peachland Community Policing office assist Jordyn Williams through checks at the annual bicycle rodeo held at Peachland Elementary School last Friday. For more photos, see page 8.

Arts council hope to occupy Mary Smith Gallery soon

Joanne Layh / Peachland View A long awaited agreement between the Peachland Community Arts Council (PCAC) and the Peachland Chamber of Commerce regarding their occupancy of the Mary Smith Gallery in the primary school building is very close to being reached, Peachland council learned this week. At last Tuesday’s committee of the whole meeting council discussed the status of the building space and learned both parties are very close to reaching an agreement that would allow the arts council to take occupancy of the gallery located in the historic primary school building. “This gallery will be a tremendous asset and draw to our community. The artists have been promised a spot in the primary school since renovations began a few years back,” Councillor Cindy Fortin told her council colleagues. “They had hoped to be in before Christmas and here it is almost June…the gallery carrot has been dangled over their heads for far too long now.”

Congratulations to the organizers and volunteers of the 17th annual World of Wheels car show! Kelly from Johnston Meier was happy to present to Bernie & Shirley Lawson of Grindrod, B.C. the Johnston Meier Chic Pick award for their 1940 Cadillac. 5878C Beach Avenue, Peachland, BC

1-877-767-2510 | 250-767-2500



MAY 30, 2014


Speeders targeted by road safety unit On May 23, 2014, members of the Kelowna Integrated Road Safety Unit (IRSU) conducted traffic enforcement on Highway 97C, stopping seven vehicles for excessive speeding. The drivers of these vehicles were all found to be travelling at speeds between 165 km/h and 190 km/h in the area where the posted speed limit is 110 km/h. All seven vehicles were impounded and the drivers were fined. A 28-year-old woman from Deep Creek, B.C., was stopped for speeding and found to be prohibited from driving. She was also exhibiting symptoms of impairment and provided breath samples roadside that led to a three-day immediate roadside prohibition. Her vehicle was also impounded. Drivers found to be exceeding the speed limit by 40 km/h or more are subject to fines of $368 to $483 as well as a mandatory seven-day impound on their vehicles.


PEACHLAND LIONS CLUB PRESIDENT DAN ROLEAU presents a cheque for $1.500 to Paul Durand of the Peachland Boxing Club with some

grateful members watching the proceedings.

New Monaco development receives third reading Continued from page 1

build out over the next 15 - 20 years, depending on market conditions. Earlier this spring Peachland council gave second reading to the CD-10 New Monaco neighbourhood comprehensive development zone, first and second reading to a bylaw to amend the OCP to create the New Monaco neighbourhood development permit area and first and second reading to a bylaw to establish the Phased Development Agreement (PDA) for the development of the New

Monaco neighbourhood. Between the third reading given to the bylaws this week and final adoption, the New Monaco developers will be seeking approval from the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure (MOTI) for their highway access plans to the property. Development servicing agreements that will address servicing costs, the infrastructure phasing plan and security requirements will be met later in the process, during the infrastructure construction and development

process, if the development is successful in receiving final approval from council. According to the proposed bylaw agreements, new infrastructure for the neighbourhood, such as extension of sanitary sewer and water mains and the road network, will be provided by the developer of the property at no cost to the district. In addition, the developer will be required to pay Development Cost Charges (DCCs) at the building permit stage, as well as Community Amenity Contributions (CACs) and

Housing Opportunities Reserve Fund Contributions at the time of building permit (except for residential buildings greater than 15,000 square feet in size, which will be payable at time of occupancy permit). Throughout the project the developer is expected to contribute $2.8 million toward affordable housing and $27 million in DCCs over and above infrastructure costs. The New Monaco developers hope to return before council for final zoning approval in the coming months.

Peachland arts council hope to occupy Mary Smith Gallery soon Continued from page 1

basis on which the arts council will occupy the Mary Smith Hall but added much of it is an issue between the arts council and the chamber of commerce and is not anything to do with the district. Mayor Fielding said

Patrick Bell

the negotiations have successfully resulted in an agreement that is acceptable to both the arts council and the chamber. He went on to say that one of the reasons the agreement has become so complicated is because the district and the chamber are still in the process of renego-

Kathryn Robinson

tiating their occupancy agreement. Earlier this year the chamber of commerce, on behalf of the visitor centre, requested additional funding from the district, but did not receive council approval. As a result of a revenue shortfall, the chamber is now hoping to re-

Joseph Jacoe

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negotiate the terms of their occupancy agreement with the district. The details of the proposed new occupancy agreement are expected to come before council for their consideration at their next meeting in June. In an interview with The View last Wednesday, newly elected Peachland Chamber of Commerce president Dave Collins said there has been some delay because the agreement is fairly complicated. “It has the chamber both providing services to host the visitor centre and also to be the anchor tenant, so two sets of responsibilities in one agreement makes it kind of complicated so we sought a simple legal opinion to make sure we were getting the language right and whatnot,” Collins said. Fielding said subject to council approval, the agreement between the district and the chamber should pave the way for the arts council and chamber to finalize

their agreement. “In the agreement between the chamber and the arts council, the only issue holding it up right now is where to relocate the donor wall and that doesn’t prevent them from planning to go forward and move in,” Collins said. The donor wall is located in the centre of the Mary Smith Hall and the arts council would like to have use of that focus wall in the gallery but where it is to be relocated still remains undecided. Once an acceptable alternative space to recognize the names of the sponsor donors has been established, the arts council should be able to take occupancy, Fielding suggested. “I think we all share the desire to see the arts council there as soon as is practical. I know that will exists on both sides – from the district, from the chamber and of course from the arts council,” Fielding said. PCAC treasurer Deb Livingstone says the arts council has ac-

cepted the terms of the agreement with the chamber and are very optimistic they will be able to move into the Mary Smith Hall by the end of June. Livingstone says the agreement will require the arts council to pay a $500 monthly user fee to the chamber, as well as 10 per cent of any third party rental of the space. “We’ve agreed to those terms. The only thing we did ask is if they could relocate that donor wall and possibly put it somewhere else,” Livingstone said. “We started our negotiations last July. If the chamber gets their contract signed with the district then they’ll be in a position where they can sign with us. As far as we’re concerned, we’re ready to go as soon as it is signed.” Livingstone says the arts council is looking forward to hosting a big grand opening event, hopefully early this summer. Livingstone says the first exhibit in

the gallery space will showcase the results of the Yellow Schoolhouse Project that was organized in conjunction with UBCO. Livingstone says the multimedia exhibit will include audio, visual and literary components contributed by various arts groups under the umbrella of the PCAC. Livingstone told The View they expect to get occupancy as soon as the agreement is signed and new track lighting is installed. “Fingers crossed it will happen quickly and they can have their display in there for the third week in June,” Livingstone said. “It is very, very exciting for the arts council. We’ve been waiting a very long time and it is a beautiful space.” Livingstone says the arts council looks forward to hosting a wide variety of events in the new space, such as literary readings, show openings for artists and wine and cheese functions.


MAY 30, 2014 NEWS

Okanagan community bat program launched

Important Notice To Taxpayers

Do you have bats in your belfry? Tax notices have been mailed. If you have not received your notice by June 13th, please call the Then you may have an opportunity Municipal office at (250) 767-2647. If the property has been sold, please forward the tax notice to help a new initiative locate and to the purchaser or to the Municipal office. To avoid penalty, payment MUST be received by monitor bat populations in the Okanthe Municipal Office by July 2, 2014 at 4:00 p.m. agan. The Okanagan Community Bat Program is a new initiative to support Avoid Lineups At The District Office bat conservation in the Okanagan by Payments can be made by mail, post dated cheque, through online banking and tele-banking. If providing information about bats and paying Property Taxes at a participating financial institution please check with financial institution getting the public’s assistance with locating and monitoring bat populafor bank cut off times to avoid penalty. Payments must be received by The District of Peachland tions. on or before the due date to avoid penalty. Postmarks and bank stamps are not accepted as proof “We’d love to hear from people of payment date. The account number for online banking is the last 8 digits of the Roll number who notice bats entering buildings printed on your tax notice at the top right corner of your tax bill. The Okanagan Community Bat on their property,” said Okanagan Community Bat Program coordina- Program is asking for the public’s Other methods of payment include cash, cheque, money orders or Interac payments. There is tor Margaret Holm. “And for those help in identifying structures where a drop slot if you wish to drop your payment off after hours. Either method you choose, please who want to attract bats there are a groups of bats roost. Also, residents allow enough time for payment to reach this office by the due date of July 2, 2014. Allow 5 variety of bat house and bat roost who know of a bat colony can help options. We can give homeowners participate in bat counts. The monibusiness days for electronic payments. Please note: CREDIT CARDS are not accepted. suggestions about supporting their toring information is very valuable bat habitat, or if needed, figuring out since there is very little known about N & R Home Owner Grant Information the best method and time of year to local bat species and their population The N & R Home Owner Grant is the longstanding Home Owner Grant combined with the new exclude the bats without endanger- numbers. Residents can ask questions about ing the adults or young.” Northern and Rural Area Home Owner Benefit. The regular grant may reduce your taxes up to Of the 16 species of bats in British health and safety concerns, get infor$770; the additional grant may reduce your taxes up to $1,045. Columbia, 14 species can be found mation on attracting bats and learn in the Okanagan. Almost half of the about options for dealing with bats in If the property is your principal residence, you may qualify for the N & R Home Owner Grant. Your species are considered at risk due to buildings. Bats are protected under principal residence is defined as the place you live in, and from where you conduct your daily concerns about habitat changes, and the B.C. Wildlife Act so homeownaffairs (for example, pay your bills, file your income tax returns, receive your mail, and have a limited locations for roosting. There ers managing bats in their buildings telephone listing). is also concern about the potential may have questions that the Commufor White-Nose Syndrome, a devas- nity Bat Program can help with. Even if your taxes are paid by your mortgage company, the N & R Home Owner Grant application The public is invited to contating fungus that has killed over six must still be completed and submitted to the Municipal office. Any property tax payment or N million bats in eastern North Ameri- tact the community bat program & RAM Home Owner at 1-855-9BC-BATS or at 11:53 can is expected arrive in B.C. newand recycle moreto B&W news papertoll-free ad apr14:Layout 1 4/25/14 Page 1 Grant claim not received by 4:00 PM on July 2, 2014 is subject to the 10% late in the next decade. penalty. The N & R Home Owner Grant application must be completed and submitted to

the District office each year to receive the grant. You can claim your N & R Home Owner Grant online in the District of Peachland website. Visit our website at and click on the Virtual City Hall Portal button. All you need is your 8 digit roll number (do not include the “318”) and your access code (access code is case sensitive) from the top right corner of your tax notice (under the legal description box). Please note that all grants are subject to review and may be accepted or denied by the District, according to the regulations of the Home Owner Grant Act.

The Property Tax Deferment Program The Property Tax Deferment Program is a loan program that allows the resident property owner to defer all or part of your current property taxes providing you are 55 years or older, a surviving spouse, or disabled as defined by Regulation. You must have a minimum of 25% equity in your home. Second residences, such as summer cottages or rental properties, do not qualify for tax deferment. Information brochures and application forms are available at the Municipal Office or visit the website at:


Paper Cups Milk Cartons Aerosal Cans Plastic Coated Containers

Families With Children Property Tax Deferment Program

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And MUCH More!

Visit or call 250.469.6250

The Families with Children Property Tax Deferment Program is available to assist families during those years when household costs can be the highest. It is a loan program that allows you to defer all, or part of, the annual property taxes on your home for the 2013 and following tax years. To qualify, you must be financially supporting a dependent child under age 18 and meet certain requirements, including and maintaining a minimum equity of 15% of the current BC Assessment value, after deducting the upper limit of all outstanding mortgages, lines of credit and other charges on your home (other appraised values are not accepted). Information brochures and application forms are available at the Municipal Office or visit the website at: individuals/Property_Taxes/Property_Tax_Deferment/ptd.htm

Tax Prepayment Plan Would you like to set money aside for your 2015 property taxes? The Property Tax Prepayment Plan could be for you! This program offers a convenient method of paying your taxes in advance. The plan starts July 15th and continues to May 15th, 2015. When you join the prepayment plan, your monthly installment will be automatically deducted from your bank account. Interest is paid monthly on credit balances at a rate set by the Province (prime less 2%). Application forms are available at the Municipal Hall or online at The Tax Prepayment Plan automatically renews every year starting in July.




MAY 30, 2014




Steve Ceron Group Publisher

Joanne Layh

Publisher and Editor

Mike Rieger Graphic Designer


on subjects of interest to our readers. Short letters are most likely to be chosen for publication, but the use of any material is at the discretion of the editor. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for taste, brevity and clarity or to avoid obscenity, libel or invasion of privacy. Upon request, we will use a pseudonym only, but only rarely and for compelling reasons. Letters published do not necessarily reflect the editorial policies or beliefs of this newspaper. All letters must include your first and last name, contact number, and town or city of residence to be considered.

Solar panel roads may be humanity’s next path Mike Rieger / Peachland View

Annick Stoltz Office Administrator

4437 - 3rd Street P.O. Box 1150 Peachland BC, V0H 1X0

Published by Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

Tel: 250-767-7771 Fax: 250-767-3337 The Peachland View is a free community newspaper that is distributed each Friday to everyone in Peachland. Anyone who lives outside the distribution area but within Canada can purchase a subscription at $60 per year plus GST. The Peachland View reserves the right to refuse publication of any advertising or editorial submission at its discretion. Material submitted by columnists does not reflect the opinions of the Peachland View or its employees. The Peachland View retains complete and sole copyright of any content, including stories, photographs and advertisements published in the Peachland View. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission or consent from the publisher is strictly prohibited.

Canada Post Contract #41127536

“Solar! Freakin’! Roadways!” shouted the video on my Facebook feed last week. So I clicked it. As you do. The video, which happily features cartoons and shouting, also introduced me to, a site owned by Idaho engineers Julie and Scott Brusaw who have invented one of those things that seem obvious in retrospect: solar-panel roads. Electric cars have been our latest attempt to perhaps not destroy the planet we live on quite so quickly, but while they’re a nice idea, most of the electricity we use comes from burning coal. Ceasing to burn gas yourself only to have the electrical grid burn coal for you doesn’t exactly make great strides, ecologically speaking. Solar farms are a great idea, but they need land; cleared, logged land that can’t then be used for much else besides solar panels. And solar panels need a lot of surface area, spread out over many different climate zones, before they accomplish very much. Wind farms kill birds and bats. A lot of them. More than you’d think. That’s where the Brusaws came in. They noticed that North America has a lot of cleared, flat surface area that would make excellent solar farms; we happen to be driving around on it. They invented a hexagonal seven-inch solar panel, covered by tempered glass, that meets every weight, traction and impact requirement they could find. And then they started to make their panels amazing. The Brusaws’ panels: • Light up with LEDs; • Can use those LEDs to form lane markings, crosswalks, parking lot lines, tennis court (and pickleball) lines, “slow down” messages, and any other colour and shape required, that can be changed at any time; • Are pressure-sensitive, and can detect pedestrians, children, fallen branches, rocks and wildlife on the road; • Can display lit warnings to oncoming drivers about the obstruction on the road;

• Heat themselves to above the freezing point so as to never need shoveling or plowing; • Feature replaceable panels that can be replaced much more easily than repairing conventional paved roads; • Communicate with neighbouring panels to report a panel failure back to repair crews, who can then drive out to replace the failed panel; • Replace overhead power and data lines with the buried conduits they use to transmit their own power and data; and, nearly as an afterthought • Generate power. So much so that if every highway in the U.S. were converted, it would generate three times as much electricity as the U.S. uses. When I saw their crowdfunding campaign on, they had garnered approximately $500,000 of the $1 million US they needed to raise by May 31. I happily donated $25, and shared the link on my Facebook wall. Fortunately, everyone else saw the link at the same time I did, and the next few days saw a surge forward in donations. As of this writing, the campaign has raised $1,516,077 US, and so their next phase, to build a prototype parking lot, is a go. I couldn’t be more excited. And not merely because Highway 97 may someday look like Tron: Legacy. This plan, unlike the many other plans that have tried to sell themselves to me over the years, has a certain believable something. I don’t know if it’s the forehead-slapping obviousness of the idea. I don’t know if it’s the independently-owned and funded nature of it; no oil company to invest, control, and quash it. But it’s got that certain je ne sais quoi, and I have hope – both for the success of the project itself, and for the future of our beleaguered species, who finally might have engineered our way out of the problems we engineered our way into. Do me a favour. Take a look at Watch the video, contribute to the Indiegogo campaign if you can. Tell your friends. Keep paying attention to this idea. Maybe we actually have a bright future, after all.

PEACHLAND VIEWS Another successful art show this year for the Peachland Art Group Wow! Another successful art show this year for the Peachland Art Group! Attendance was just under 600 guests during the weekend show and sale. We hope you enjoyed our special feature this year, our “Fakes & Forgeries!” Thirty-five forged and famous paintings were on display. It was a fun project for the art group this year and after initial moans and groans from the art group members, the artists really got excited about the project and the results were amazing. We always ask for the public’s vote on favourite top three paintings in the show and here are the results: Out of over 300 paintings to choose from, first place went to Pinot Noir,

by Lucie Carlson, second place went to Rokeby Venus, by Lucie Carlson, and third place went to Log Hut on Sainte Maurice, by Herb Kettner The votes were so close we should mention our 4th and 5th place, Solitude by Kay Baehl and Autumn Grace by Ute Hilligweg. Many guests said it was an impossible task to vote for a favourite painting. Saturday evening guests were entertained by local musician Kelly Stewart and on Sunday, Courtney Schumph, this year’s recipient of the Bob Sugden Youth Arts Award, entertained the guests with her beautiful piano playing. We look forward to seeing you next year! Deborah Livingstone, president, Peachland Art Group


MAY 30, 2014



Midnight sittings, drug recalls and gas tax MP Dan Albas Commentary This week is another very active one in Ottawa. On Monday our government tabled a motion to extend the House of Commons sitting hours until midnight each evening to allow for more opportunity to debate the many bills still moving through the House. At the time of writing, the motion for extended hours has so far been supported by the Liberals and op-

Dan Albas, MP posed by the NDP. One of the bills up for debate this week that I have spoken in support of is Bill C-17 “Protecting Canadians from Unsafe Drugs Act” — also known as “Vanessa’s Law” as a result of the untimely passing of a 15-year-old girl who was prescribed the drug Prepulsid that subsequently caused a fatal heart attack. Ultimately this tragedy has illustrated that Canada’s drug protection laws are out of date and in my view do not provide sufficient protections for Canadians. As I shared in the House of Commons, under our current Food and Drug Act, if a drug poses an unacceptable risk to patient health, only the drug manufacturers can initiate a recall. In other words, it is up to the manufacturer to determine

whether or not a health risk is serious enough to warrant a recall. Health Canada plays a secondary role. In fact, under our current laws government cannot step in and order a manufacturer to recall a drug that is unsafe. Where our existing laws become more bizarre is that if something like a candy bar is deemed unsafe to the public, the Minister of Health can issue a recall. To summarize: the Minister of Health can issue recalls for dangerous and unsafe foods, but not for dangerous and unsafe drugs. In my view this is completely unacceptable and that is why I am supporting Bill C-17, which proposes to remedy this by ensuring the Minister of Health has mandatory recall power to compel a manufacturer to recall a drug if it is determined to present a serious or imminent risk of injury to Canadians. Bill C-17 also applies to medical devices and provides significantly increased fines and potential for prison time in circumstances of very serious offences. Health Canada will also retain flexibility to provide exemptions in special circumstances where unique health care considerations exist. Another new measure approved this week that is long overdue are changes that will allow airline passengers to use portable electronic devices for the entire duration of a flight, including takeoff and landings, provided the device is in nontransmitting airplane mode. These changes are enabled through an exemption to


Farmers and Crafters Market “the little Market that cares”

Every Sunday 10 am to 2 pm

Heritage Park on Beach Avenue

the Canadian Aviation Regulations and require individual airlines to apply for the exemption and implement specific measures that incorporate these changes. It is estimated airlines may require six months to a year to complete this process. I would also like to thank District of West Kelowna Mayor Findlater, council and staff for extremely constructive and valuable input on Canada’s gas tax program. Last summer I was fortunate that our prime minister and government caucus MPs from British Columbia accepted my invitation to meet in West Kelowna. Dur-

ing our meetings, the leadership from West Kelowna was able to provide very specific suggestions on how gas tax funding can work better for municipalities and local government. These changes were also largely endorsed by other communities such as Summerland and Kelowna. Working with MP Ron Cannan in Ottawa on these proposals and the B.C. caucus has been successful as the new gas tax agreement announced last week will result in our Okanagan-Coquihalla communities having access to more funding than under the previous deal and greater flexibility and

options for projects that reflect local priorities. This stands as a good example of different levels of government working together to reduce regulatory red tape

and create a more efficient and workable process. If you have any comments, questions or concerns on any matter before the House of Commons I

can be reached at dan. or toll free at 1-800-6658711. Dan Albas is the Member of Parliament for Okanagan-Coquihalla.

PEACHLAND LEGION Angie’s Kitchen is now open Mondays!

MONDAY ALL DAY SPECIAL 1/2 back BBQ ribs Baked spaghetti Garlic toast

Jam Session Sundays 4:30-6:30 Hollywood Comes to Peachland June 29 Neil Diamond Tribute July 23



Call the Legion for details

Full Food Menu served daily from 11 to 7 weekdays, 9 to 6 Sundays.

Famous All Day Breakfast for only $5.00. Appies every day from $5.

WorksafeBC – Workers’ Compensation Board of B.C. hereby gives notice of proposed amendments to the Occupational Health and Safety Regulation (BC Reg. 296/97, as amended)

The proposed amendments to the Occupational Health and Safety Regulation (“OHSR”) being taken to public hearings pertain to the following items: • General Conditions, section 4.1.1 Snow avalanche assessment – Resolve the implementation issues with the avalanche risk assessment regulations • General Conditions, section 4.69 Emergency lighting – Update the reference to the BC Fire Code

Public Hearings You are invited to provide feedback on the proposed regulatory amendments. Your views may be presented orally at the public hearings and/or submitted in writing. Please register if you wish to make an oral presentation at the public hearings by telephoning 604.232.7744 or toll free in B.C. 1.866.614.7744 prior to the hearing.

• Chemical Agents and Biological Agents, sections 5.3 Application and 5.27 ignition – Update references to repealed Acts

Information on the proposed amendments and the public hearings, including details of registration/participation procedures, are on WorkSafeBC’s website at

• Tools, Machinery and Equipment, new sections – Adopt ANSI standard and add requirements for the safe use of roll on/roll off containers

Public Hearing Details

• Ladders, Scaffolds and Temporary Work Platforms, section 13.32 Work in high risk situations – Update the reference to CSA Standard Z271



June 3, 2014

Coast Victoria Harbourside Hotel & Marina 146 Kingston Street, Victoria, B.C.

June 5, 2014

Best Western Kelowna Hotel & Suites 2402 Highway 97 N, Kelowna, B.C.

June 5, 2014

Via video conference Community Futures 110A Slater Road NW, Cranbrook, B.C.

June 10, 2014

Coast Inn of the North 770 Brunswick Street, Prince George, B.C.

June 12, 2014

Executive Airport Plaza Hotel & Conference Centre 7311 Westminster Highway, Richmond, B.C.

Session Times:

3:00 pm to 5:00 pm 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm

• Ladders, Scaffolds and Temporary Work Platforms, section 13.5 Position and Stability – Review the safe positioning and stability requirements of portable ladders • Construction, Excavation and Demolition, section 20.26 Inspections – Clarify when a professional engineer must inspect and certify a gang form • Construction, Excavation and Demolition, section 20.112 Hazardous materials – Clarify the responsibilities of employers, owners and qualified persons for the safe containment or removal of hazardous materials • Diving, Fishing and Other Marine Operations, section 24.40 Minimum crew – Clarify the conditions that must be met for a surface supply diver to serve as a standby in the water • Forestry Operations and Similar Activities, section 26.65 Bullboards – Add new construction, inspection, removal and return to service requirements • Agriculture, section 28.12 Biohazards exception – Remove an obsolete provision • Rope access, new Part 34 – Ensure comprehensive requirements The proposed Respirable Crystalline Silica (“RCS”) regulation will not proceed to the 2014 public hearing. It is intended that WorkSafeBC will work with industry stakeholders to develop acceptable compliance tools, and that the proposed RCS regulation will be introduced at the next scheduled public hearing.

Written Submissions The deadline for receipt of written submissions is 4:30 pm on Friday, July 11, 2014. Written submissions can be made online or via e-mail, fax, mail, or delivered at the public hearings during the session times. Online: via the WorkSafeBC website at E-mail: Fax:

604.279.7599; or toll free in B.C.: 1.877.279.7599


OHS Regulation and Policy Policy, Regulation and Research Division WorkSafeBC – Workers’ Compensation Board of B.C. P.O. Box 5350, Station Terminal Vancouver, B.C. V6B 5L5

Notice of proposed amendments to the occupational health and safety regulation And Notice of Public Hearing Pursuant to sections 225 and 226 of the Workers Compensation Act of British Columbia.



MAY 30, 2014






Jerry Dober Breakfast, 8am, Peachland Wellness Centre 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 service fellowship 11:30am, 4204 Lake Ave. Ukulele Group, 1pm, 50+ Activity Centre. Call 250-767-6574. Meat Draw, 2pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69

Mid-week Study and Conversation Coffee, 9:30am, St. Margaret’s Anglican Church Trail Blazers, 9:30am, Power Creek Trail Outdoor Fitness Trail Orientations, 10am. Meet at the kiosk by Trepanier Creek. Call 250-767-0141 for info. Carpet Bowling, 10am-noon, 50+ Activity Centre Computer Literacy, 10amnoon, all sessions take place at Peachland Wellness Centre Volleyball, 10am-noon, community centre Wellness Circle Fitness Equipment Guides, 10am. Call 250-767-2133 to register for your spot Peachland Boardwalk for Seniors, 12pm AA, 12-1pm, 50+ Activity Centre Men’s Coffee, 1pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Friendship Tuesday/Movie, 1-3:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre Tween Drop-In, 2:30-5pm, meet at Peachland Elementary. Grades 5-6 Youth Drop-In, 3:30-8pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Grades 7+ Peachland Sparks and Brownies, 5:45-7pm, community centre Bridge (Experienced), 7pm, 50+ Activity Centre

Yoga, 8-9am, 50+ Activity Centre Indoor Walking, 8-9am, community centre Aerobics For The Not So Young, 9:30-10:30am, 50+ Activity Centre Pincushion Hike & Yoga, 9:30am. Call Dawn 250-8786342 Wellness Circle, 10-12pm, Peachland Wellness Centre. Speaker on second and fourth Wednesdays of the month Bridge Creative Playtime (0-6 yrs) 11am-1pm, community centre Chess, 1:15-3:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre Sunshine Singers, 1:30pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Writer’s Bloc, every second Wednesday of the month, 6:30pm, Peachland Wellness Centre. Tween Cooking Night, 5-7:30pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Lions Den Meeting, 7 pm. 2nd week: 6th Ave. Police Station. 4th week: community centre. Dan 250-767-9034 Central Okanagan Model Railway Company Group, 7pm, Peachland Museum

Tai Chi, 9:30am, United Church Annex Free Tax Clinics, 9:30am-noon, Emmanuel Church. Until Apr. 24. Call 250-768-3305. Intergenerational Choir, 9:30am, Peachland Elementary School Peachland Boardwalk, 9:30am Bereavement, 10am, Peachland Wellness Centre Volleyball, 10am-noon, community centre Iron and Silk Exercise, 10:45amnoon, 50+ Activity Centre Storytime, 11:30am, Peachland Library. For ages 3 to 5. Until Apr. 24. Peachland Rotary Club Meeting, 12pm, Gasthaus Pub AA, 12-1pm, 50+ Activity Centre Breastfeeding Cafe, second and last Thursday, 1pm, Peachland Wellness Centre. Call 250-7670141 Tween Drop-In, 2:30-5pm, meet at Peachland Elementary. Grades 5-6 Youth Drop-In, 3:30-8pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Grades 7+ Meat Draw, 4pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69 Drop in Floor Hockey (8-10yrs) 4:30-5:30pm, community centre Trail Blazers, 5:30pm, Power Creek Trail Gentle Yoga, 6-7pm, community centre Bingo, 6:45pm, Doors 5:30pm, 50+ Activity Centre Volleyball, 7-8:30pm, community centre

Indoor Walking, 8-9am, community centre Men’s Coffee, 10am, Peachland Wellness Centre Bridge Creative Playtime (0-6 yrs) 10am-noon, community centre Yoga Beginners, 10:30-11:30am, 50+ Activity Centre Art Class, 12pm, 50+ Activity Centre Friday Art Club, 1pm, 50+ Activity Centre Ladies Crib, 1pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Tea in the Tranquil Room, 2pm, Peachland Wellness Centre Legotime for Kids, 3pm, Peachland Library. Every other Friday until May 30. Youth Drop-In, 3:30-8pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Grades 7+ Ladies Snooker, 5pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69


tration required). Activities and entertainment, parade, fireworks. 250.767.2133 or www.peachland. ca

MONDAYS Yoga Advanced Beginners, 8-9am, 50+ Activity Centre Indoor Walking, 8-9am, community centre Take Off Pounds Sensibly, 9:30am, 50+ Activity Centre Ladies’ Coffee, 10am-11am, Peachland Wellness Centre Tai Chi, 12-1pm, 50+ Activity Centre Income Tax Program, 1-3pm, Wellness Centre. Until Apr. 17. Needle Arts/Quilting, 1-4pm, 50+ Activity Centre Peachland Guides, 5:15pm, community centre Youth Boxing Club, 6-8 pm, 4th Street Place Learn to Speak Spanish, 6:308:30pm, community centre Wood Carving, 7-9pm, 50+ Activity Centre

SATURDAYS Trail Blazers, 9:30am, Power Creek Trail Carpet Bowling, 10am-noon, 50+ Activity Centre Meat Draw, 3pm, Royal Canadian Legion Branch #69 Boys and Girls Club, 3-5pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Ages 6-12. Youth Drop-In, 5:30-9pm, Peachland Youth Centre. Grades 7+

UPCOMING EVENTS Monstrous Garage Sale, May 31, 9am - 2pm, Maple Springs Bible Camp. Help raise funds for the camp. 5247 Inga Street. Quilting on Beach, June 7 & June 8, Peachland Community Centre. Admission by donation. Showcasing the works of: Pincushion Quilting Guild and Peachland Quilting

Guild. 4th Annual Peachland Rose Show, June 21, 11-4pm, community centre banquet room. Rose entries can be brought in from 7 to 9 am. Tags are 25 cents each and can be purchased on Friday, June 20 from 1-3 pm at the community centre or on Saturday morn-

ing. Ribbons and trophies will be awarded to the winning entries. Admission is by donation. Peachland Mixed Slo-pitch Tournament, June 21-22. Year end Tournament. Beer gardens. 50+ Pancake Breakfast, June 29. Breakfast served. Cost: Free under 5 years, $2.50 child, $5 adult.

Medical Services Directory Chiropractor



Dr. Peter Stapleton Dr. Todd A. Penner Catherine Gnius, RMT Nick Berry, RMT

Dr. Don MacRae Dr. Phil Kachanoski Dr. Karl Oppenheim Dr. Peter Cormillot Dr. Jeff Krawchuk

Wes Bedford, B.Sc Geoff Davis, B.Sc Garnet Lloyd, B.Sc Wesley Bedford, B.Sc

4403 2nd St, Peachland


Peachland Dental Centre

Peachland Pharmacy



Peachland Riding Club Canada Day Barrel Race & Gymkhana, June 29 & July 1, 10am start. Free for spectators. Peachland Riding Club 250.718.2761 or www. Canada Day Celebrations, July 1. Beach Run 5K/10K run (regis-


Beach Ave Medical Clinic Walk-In

250-767-3432 OPEN Mon-Fri 9am to 5pm Sat 10am to 2pm Closed Sundays

Health Professionals

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Dr. John Brinkerhoff Dr. Praven Chetty Dr. Alanna Leverrier

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MAY 30, 2014



Coldwell Banker’s Dave Collins elected Peachland chamber president



shown left to right are Shayn Moritz, Dr. Peter Stapleton, Wolfgang Muhs, Jeanette Rempel, Dave Collins, Darlene Hartford, Larry Guilbault and chamber manager Patrick Van Minsel.

Dave Collins Special to the Peachland View We are pleased to announce that at this week’s annual general meeting your Peachland Chamber of Commerce elected a new board of directors who will bring fresh ideas and energy to the chamber. New directors to the chamber are Jeanette Rempel, business owner of Your Dollar Store With More, Alan Holender, business owner of Peachland Radio, Wolfgang Muhs, past president of the Peachland Rotary Club, and Larry Guilbault, commercial and residential realtor at Coldwell Banker. Returning as directors are Darlene Hartford, who also heads up the Bat Interpretive Centre inside the visitor centre and sits on the Tourism Advisory Committee, Dr. Peter Stapleton of Lakeside Chiropractic Centre, and Shayn Moritz, financial advisor at Edward Jones. As well, I have been elected as president of the chamber. We are excited and looking forward to a great year of service! If you are around town and run into any of your

new chamber directors please congratulate them on volunteering to lead the chamber forward in continuing our mission of creating strong economic conditions for our members and our community, and promoting Peachland as a great place to live, work, visit and do business. Patrick Van Minsel has formally stepped into the role as executive director, chamber manager. Please congratulate Patrick when you see him and wish him well in his new role and responsibilities. Mark your calendars for two great upcoming events hosted by your chamber. The annual golf tournament will be held Sunday, September 14 at the Summerland Golf Club. $99 includes a great day of golf with cart included, a really good meal, a lot of networking opportunities and your chance at some really great prizes, including at least two hole in one prizes in excess of $10,000. There will also be prizes for the longest drive and closest to the pin for both ladies and men. The buzz is building for the Peachland Fall

Fashion Show Extravaganza this Saturday, October 18. Note that in the dictionary “extravaganza” is defined as “a musical or dramatic composition or production, as comic opera or musical comedy, and elaborate costuming and staging.” Apply that thought to a fashion show to get the idea of our plans. All of your local clothing shops will supply their latest outfits for local models to strut their stuff down the catwalk. Come and see the great clothing available right here in Peachland! Local hair salons will pitch in for hair and makeup pizzazz. As well, a high end men’s clothing shop will participate and stay tuned for a couple of surprises. Models are encouraged to come up with a zany script to describe their outfit and choose snippets of their favourite songs to really ham it up down the catwalk. You, the audience, will pick the top 10 best catwalk performances. Prizes will be awarded to the models. In between sets we will have entertainment, finger food, local wines and beer. If you are interested in being a model, please contact us. We want a good cross section and local Peachlanders to model and the rest of Peachland to cheer them on! We will also round up some handsome firefighters and a couple of professional models to participate. $25 per person will get you a great evening of entertainment and we fully expect to sell out well before the event. Book your table today! Your chamber welcomes those wishing to be involved as volun-

teers. Please contact a board member or Van Minsel to put your name down. We would like to build a small army

of volunteers to stage a greater variety of events for your town. We look forward to continuing to work in a

cooperative and proud fashion with all of our local service groups, the District of Peachland, and our local residents.

We welcome your input and involvement. This is your Peachland Chamber of Commerce, so help make it great!

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Muhs, Kelly Todd, and Graham Todd (left to right) present a $1,368.22 cheque to Loretta Robinson of the Peachland Visitor Centre for the Legends of the Lake Interpretive Centre and Bat Education program.

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MAY 30, 2014


Elementary school bike rodeo spins through town last Friday

GRADE FIVE STUDENT SAM NEUGEBAUR (left) learns bicycle signals from Grade six student Mateja Vracarevic.

GLEN LEPLANTE OF OUTBOUND CYCLE in West Kelowna conducts bike inspections for students.

STUDENTS QUEUE to have their bicycles inspected for safety at last Friday’s bike rodeo.


JOHN SCOTT of the Kelowna Area Cycle Coalition assists Cael Perry with a helmet safety check.

GRADE SIX STUDENT Abbott Messer shows Ciera Binstead how to use her signals.



Fakes and forgeries steal the show at Peachland Art Group event



D L R O LS HwouldEElike to



a huge thanks to all of our sponsors:

District of Peachland thanks to Johnston Meier Insurance THE REGALS and Agencies Group THE Troy Fischer and Roger W. Cyr DRIFTERS Kelowna/Westside ReMax for the entertainment! Turner Volkswagen Audi Boyd Autobody and Glass Canadian Image Customs Thanks to KMS Tools and THE Equipment Ltd. DISTRICT Napa Auto Parts West and Kelowna TOWN CENTRE Don Folk Chevrolet Inc. MALL All Safe Traffic for the parking Control Inc. lot! Area 27 Canadian Tire Proline Sports Classified Motorsports Lakeside Autocare Collectors Auto Supply Inc. Mr. Lube West Kelowna Thank you to all THE Blue Rooster RESIDENTS TNI The Network Inc. AND RETAILERS Peachland Visitor Centre for their outstanding Effective Printing Inc. community spirit! On Beach Boutique & Gift Peachland Serendipity Salon & Day Spa Peachland Sunnyside Market Peachland Petro Canada Peachland Tree Group Thank you


PINOT NOIR by Lucie Carlson was voted the most

favourite piece.

TROY FISCHER & ROGER CYR for the shuttle buses!

THANKS from the



2014 TEAM!



MAY 30, 2014


Rotary Peace Concert series to return this summer Wolfgang Muhs Special to the Peachland View Over the last few years, the Rotary Peace Concert series has become a summer Sunday tradition in Peachland. People have enjoyed music from classical all the way to West African drumming. This year, the Peachland Rotary Club will again provide this service to the community with three performances in July and two in August. The venue is the Rotary Pavilion at Heritage Park and music performances will start at 4 p.m. A simple food service will be available from 3 p.m. to the end of the concerts. The concerts open on July 13 with a performance by Marty Edwards and the Re-

vival. This group of musicians needs no introduction to Peachlanders since they have performed numerous times in our community. The band will play many of the most famous hits of the 60s and 70s era and like to involve the audience in their performances. Peachland is in for a treat! On July 20, a very different genre will be presented to the public: Alexandra Babbel and her youthful ensemble of Opera Kelowna will perform music from Mozart operas. Opera Kelowna is an ambitious project of Babbel, who is an internationally acclaimed opera singer. Her vision is to bring this art form to the Okanagan Valley and she works predominantly with young singers help-

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ing them along their careers. One does not have to be an opera fan to love and appreciate the wonderful music of probably the world’s most favourite composer. July 27 will see the performance of Fish on Five, a brass quintet whose repertoire covers a wide range from baroque to the Beatles. One may ask, “Why the funny name?” The members of the band, who have all been trained in classical music, not only share a passion for music, but also for fishing. Humourous and flexible, they also play blues, jazz, swing, and Latin.

Look forward to great fun from them! August performances begin on August 10 with Kelowna’s Dreamland Band, who had entertained Peachland audiences in previous years. Their mix of popular oldies in the big band style of Glenn Miller never fails to please the crowds and often animates the audience to dance. The concerts will be concluded on August 17 with the band Cod Gone Wild. This group’s performance last year was such a success that the club engaged them right away for an encore per-

KELOWNA’S DREAMLAND BAND. formance in 2014. For those who missed last year’s performance, the Cods are a modern

CLOSED UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP Will Reopen Soon! Jerry & Patti

West Kelowna’s Full Service Small Animal Hospital

250-769-9109 Hours: 112-2476 Westlake Rd., West Kelowna V1Z 2V2 Monday - Friday 8:00 am to 5:30 pm Saturday 10:00 am to 3:00 pm


COD GONE WILD performing in the park during last year’s Rotary concert series.

HANGAR “9” BAR & GRILL 5500 Clements Crescent Peachland Centre Mall

Celtic roots rock band that brought together musicians of diverse background to create a new and exciting Celtic sound. As in previous years, the concerts are free to the public. Rotary will feature some of its hu-


manitarian projects at certain concerts, most notably its ShelterBox initiative, which delivers immediate disaster relief to the world. Donations in support of these and other Rotary projects will be appreciated.


MAY 30, 2014




Victoria Day street fair was a success, despite lemons Patricia Day / Special to the Peachland View The Peachland legion can make lemonade out of lemons! In spite of undecided weather, no beer and no band, the street party was a success. Many Peachlanders and visitors enjoyed a hamburger, hotdog or a drink while sitting under the tents on 2nd Street. The monies raised this day come back into the community in various ways so it is a win-win situation for everyone. It became a celebration that all of the family could enjoy. Planning for next year will soon be under way. Branch #69 is looking for younger vets! Are you one? Your presence is needed for the upcoming Canada Day pa-

rade and Legion Week. Some members of the Colour Party can no longer take part in this event. Their hearts are there, but the rest of them says, “no can do.” If you are interested in becoming a member of the Colour Party or know someone who would like to join, please contact the office. This year marks the 100th anniversary of Canada’s participation in the First World War. It is a special date for the history of Peachland and it should be given the honour that it so richly deserves. It is hoped that everyone who has served Canada in one way or another will participate in Legion Week activities and in the Canada Day parade. New members will be initiated at the

general meeting on May 26. The meeting begins at 1930 hours. We hope to see you there. If you have not renewed your membership, you can do it now. That membership card is important to you and your legion. Does our office have your email address? If not, just email the legion at to be added to the list. Having your current email contact information is an important way that the branch may communicate with members and keep them up to date with the exciting events that are happening. The executive of Branch 69 has been undergoing training under the guidance of Barrie Hewer. The purpose of this exercise is to help establish goals and

to make a stronger executive in order to serve the membership better. Have you looked recently at the top of the building? If you have, you will see a new flag and that the signs have been replaced. The flag may now be raised and lowered without a ladder! The dart and snooker groups have all had their banquets and their season has come to a successful end. Members may still drop in for a friendly game. There is cribbage to be played at 1900 hours on Monday nights. It is a great way to spend time now that the re-runs are beginning on the TV. The restaurant is now open seven days a week and features Angie’s specials. We invite you to enjoy her Sunday breakfast.

HERE FOR SENIORS Catering to the fine senior citizens of Peachland

Things to consider before downsizing your home The decision to downsize a home is often bittersweet. Many couples who downsize their homes do so after raising a family. A home might be filled with memories, but downsizing a home helps couples save more money, and that financial flexibility often allows men and women to more fully enjoy their retirement. But in spite of the financial impact of downsizing a home, there’s more than just money at stake for homeowners thinking of downsizing their homes. The following are a handful of factors homeowners should consider before downsizing to a smaller home.

Real estate market

The real estate market can be a seller’s friend or foe. Many sellers have a sale price in mind when they decide to sell their home, but the real estate market can be fickle, so homeowners should do their research before putting their home up for sale. Will the current market make it easier for you to get the most for your home, or will you have to settle for less than you prefer? How fast are similar homes in your area selling? When studying the real estate market, it’s also a good idea to study the market for smaller homes. If you plan on moving into

a condominium but the market is not flush with properties, you might end up paying more than you want to for your new home, which might negate the savings you can expect from downsizing.


When downsizing to a smaller home, many couples realize their current furniture is unlikely to fit into a smaller home. That means couples will have to sell or donate their current furniture and then buy all new items for their new home. If it’s been a while since you purchased new furniture, you might be in for some sticker shock on your first visit to the furniture store. Another thing to consider regarding your furniture is which items you sim-

ply can’t live without. An antique dinner table might have been the centerpiece for your family holidays over the last several decades, but there’s no guarantee it will fit into your smaller home. You may want to pass this down to your son or daughter, but that’s only possible if he or she has the room for it. Before deciding to downsize, consider your attachment to certain items that you may or may not be able to take with you to your new home and the emotional toll that selling such items might take if you’re left with no other options.

Proximity to family

When downsizing to a smaller home, many couples move out of the suburbs and into cities or towns with more ready ac-

cess to culture and restaurants. While that accessibility is great, grandparents may find that it comes at the cost of less time with their grandchildren. That’s a steep price to pay for doting grandparents, and it may also impact your children if they frequently rely on grandma and grandpa for babysitting. Before downsizing, consider if you’re willing to move further away from your family. If not, you likely can still find a smaller home in close proximity to your current home and any nearby family members.

Medical care

Many older men and women must also consider the effect that moving may have on their medical care. Downsizing to a home in the country may make it harder to

Peachland’s Notary Public Odina Skovgaard • • • •

Wills Powers of Attorney Representation Agreements Real estate transactions

Contact: 778-479-4706 * email:

maintain contact with your current physician, and rural areas typically have less medical practitioners than more densely populated towns and cities. In addition, if you have been visiting the same physician for years, you may not want to move and have to start all over again with a physician who is unfamiliar with your medical history. Consider how much maintaining your existing relationship with your physician means to you, and if your next home will provide the kind of access to medical care you’re likely to need. Downsizing a home is not just about moving into a smaller property. To ensure you’re making the right decision, many factors must be considered before downsizing.

The reasons to come see us are totally inspiring.

Inspiration takes many forms. Whether you play Bach or Chopsticks, staying connected to your love of music is a great reason to get your hearing checked. May is National Better Hearing Month. There’s no better time to book a complimentary hearing evaluation and try hearing aids for two weeks at no cost, and no obligation.* West Kelowna

11 - 2484 Main St.


1 800.563.4327(HEAR) • Exclusive offers available to CAA Members.

*Registered under the College of Speech and Hearing Health Professionals of BC. No fees and no purchase necessary. Complimentary Hearing Screenings are only applicable for customers over 50 years of age. See clinic for details ®CAA and CAA logo trademarks owned by, and use is granted by, the Canadian Automobile Association. ™CAA Rewards is used by the Canadian Automobile Association. VAC, WCB accepted.



MAY 30, 2014




Student Employment Museum Assistant

Our 50th Anniversary


The Peachland Museum invites applications from students 15 to 25 years old for employment at the Museum, for eight weeks, from June 30th 2014 to August 23rd 2014.

$8500 OBO

Fred & Karen Martin (née Cousins)

Peachland students, students with disabilities, Aboriginal students, and students of visible minorities are invited to submit a resume, including a letter of interest, for the position which must be received at the Peachland Museum at 5890 Beach Avenue, V0H 1X7 by June 13th 2014.

She is appropriately named, $ Well Spent. Well maintained Glastron Bow Rider and trailer.

You’ll love this boat! Call 250.495.2608

Bilingual Customer Service Rep TNI The Network Inc. is currently recruiting for several talented and motivated individuals to join the Data Processing Department in the role of part time Bilingual Verification Centre Representative. The successful candidates would be responsible for responding to incoming calls for our various programs as well as other data entry tasks. Professional phone etiquette is required. This is a non-commissioned, hourly pay based position. Applicants must be fluent in English and French both oral and written. Interested applicants should forward their resume and three references to We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES GET FREE VENDING MACHINES. Can Earn $100,000.00 + Per Year. All Cash-Retire in Just 3 Years. Protected Territories. Full Details CALL NOW 1-866668-6629. Website WWW. TCVEND.COM.

CAREER OPPORTUNITY PUT YOUR EXPERIENCE to work - The job service for people aged 45 and over across Canada. Free for candidates. Register now at: or Call Toll-Free: 1-855-286-0306.

CAREER TRAINING THERE IS STILL A HUGE DEMAND FOR CANSCRIBE Medical Transcription graduates. Medical Transcription is a great workfrom-home career! Contact us today at www.canscribe. com 1.800.466.1535 info@

EDUCATION APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship for Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline May 31, 2014. Send applications to More information: www.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Dishwasher Wanted Full-time dishwasher wanted. Part-time, excellent pay. Apply at Gasthaus on the Lake or call 250-878-3340.  E-32 Server/Bartender Able to work evenings & weekends. Flexible hours. See Mike at Hangar 9 Bar & Grill. E-29

married May 16, 1964 in Peachland United Church EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Babysitter Wanted Looking for a mature female 12-15 yrs old to look after my 8 yr. old daughter. Majority of the time would be Saturdays and some nights. Please call Amy 250-718-2988. E-33 EMPLOYERS CAN’T FIND the work-at-home Medical Transcriptionists they need in Canada! Get the training you need to fill these positions. Visit to start training for your workat-home career today! PCL ENERGY - Now Hiring Journeyperson Pipefitters ($40+/hr) and Scaffolders ($38+/hr) for an industrial project in Vanscoy, SK. LOA of $145/day worked, travel and bonuses paid! We offer competitive wages and benefits. Send resume to:

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Garage Sale

Yard Sale

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-3472540.

FOR SALE Property For Sale 2.3 acre property, fantastic unobstructed lake view from Kelowna to Summerland. Zoned R-1, ready to build a second house. Dozen fruit trees, 1500 sq.ft home. 250864-6191. FS-42

FOR SALE 1997 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer edition. $3,200.00. Year: 1997. Make: Ford. Model: Expedition. Engine: 8-Cylinder. Trans: Automatic. Fuel: Gasoline. Color: BLUE /TAN. Interior: TAN LEATHER. KM: 168 000. Body Style: SUV. Brand new tires, rip in the leather on passenger side. Call 250300-9303. FS-41 SAWMILLS from only $4,397 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills. com/400OT 1-800-5666899 Ext:400OT.

FOUND Gold Wedding Band Call Lisa at 250-718-5373 to identify and claim. FD-21

FREE Free Boxes Call 250-767-7771 to check availability or drop by the Peachland View office at 4437 3rd Street. FE-3

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Saturday, May 31 - 8-3 Household tools, lots of kids sm. & lg. toys, furniture. 6245 Heigh Way Lane.


Garage Sale Camping equip, tools. Sat. May 31st, Sun. June 1 8 am to 3 pm. Morrison Crescent, Peachland.


Garage Sale

Large garage sale. Small and large tools, furniture, event items, household goods, children’s toys and clothing and more! Friday, Sat., Sun. 9 am - 1 pm. 4203 6th Ave.


Garage Sale Saturday 8 am, 3601 Lever Court, Peachland. Multiple items.

Saturday, May 31 8am-4pm. 4106 Lake Ave.


Ponderosa Garage Sale Saturday May 31, 9 am to 2 pm. 3 townhouse complex participating Eagle View 4350 Ponderosa Chateau on the Green 4450-4484 Ponderosa Chateau on the Ridge 4630 Ponderosa Multiple item, Great Selection! Don’t miss this opportunity


LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE 30-min consultation for $25+tax. 1.800.663.1919 604.687.3221 DIAL-A-LAW Access free legal info on BC laws. 1.800.565.5297 604.687.4680

Funded by the Law Foundation of BC

Yard Sale

Saturday, May 31 8am to 3 pm. Household items, yard furniture, bedding and many more miscellaneous items.


Follow us on Twitter! @PeachlandView



DISPLAY ADVERTISING (boxed): Mondays 4 p.m.

Multi-Family Garage Sale

(Must be prepaid, cash, Visa or Mastercard) Email:

CLASSIFIED ADS by noon Tuesdays

Saturday, May 31 9-2 pm 6326 Thompson Dr., Peachland. Multiple items. Please don’t miss this opportunity!


Garage Sale Saturday 9-2pm 5247 Inga St outdoor gear, sporting goods, toys, kitchen and decor, garden supplies, baby gear, aluminum boat.


NEWS COPY: noon Mondays CLASSIFIED AD RATES: Up to 20 words - $9.00; 15¢ each additional word. Per column inch $9.00 plus GST Garage Sale Ads include box and headline: $15.00 plus GST Home Based Business Semi Display: $15.00 plus GST NOTICES: Weddings, engagements, birth announcements, cards of thanks, and other notices (min. charge) $9.00 plus GST up to 20 words, 15¢ each additional word.

Business display advertising rates on request. PHONE 250.767.7771 Fax: 250.767.3337 Advertising Regulations: The Peachland View reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to separate 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.


MAY 30, 2014



Learn to swim during a Made in Peachland summer! It’s time to consider planning for those long, leisurely, hot summer days. Help your child develop a healthy lifestyle through swimming at Peachland’s own Swim Bay! Your child will learn to swim and stay safe in a fun environment that promotes a personal best and celebrates indi-

vidual success. Our small class sizes in the beautiful Okanagan Lake make it a unique “Made in Peachland” experience. Offering the Red Cross swim program, children in the beginner levels will focus on getting comfortable in the water, water safety and will learn progressions that will lead to stroke development in the higher levels. As the children progress,

they will learn both competitive and survival strokes, while building their distance and speed. Children will also learn about making safe decisions in, on and around the water. All levels of Red Cross preschool and Swim Kids are offered with programs running in two-week blocks from 10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. daily: • July 7 - 18;




Alcoholics Anonymous Peachland Fellowship

Castles to Cabins Housekeeping, cleaning, offices or yard work. move ins and move outs, weekly, bi-weekly, monthly appointments. Experienced and reliable. Call Michelle 250-826-6285 S-14

GET RESULTS! Post a classified in 125 newspapers in just a few clicks. Reach more than 2 million people for only $395 a week for 25-word text ad or $995 for small display ad. Choose your province or all across Canada. Best value. Save over 85% compared to booking individually. www. or 1-866-669-9222.

Cheryl Wiebe Special to the Peachland View

Meets Monday at 7 p.m. (closed meeting) and Friday at 8 p.m. (open meeting). Call 250-763-5555 for more info.

RENTALS For Rent Furnished bachelor cabin. Available June 1st. Includes W/D, wifi and fireplace. Close to all amenities with awesome view. $750/month. 250-767-6752. FR-63 Suite For Rent Delightful brand new one bedroom suite for rent in Peachland. All amenities included except wifi. Separate entrance, lakeview, private deck. $850. Available May 15, references required. 250-767-6170. FR-62

SERVICES Peachland United Church


We very much appreciate your donation. Unbreakables: anytime in our drop box. Breakables: Wednesday morning and Thursday-Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Renosense Home Repair Ltd. Renovations including dry walling, textured ceilings, etc., decks, tiling, etc. No job too small. Call Eric at 250317-6570 S-2 Painting Services Residential or commercial, New construction or repaint. Interior or exterior. Call G. C. Contracting for a free estimate. 250-767-2701 S-3 J&M Cleaning • Commercial • Residential • Move-Outs • Locally owned and operated • References available 250-878-9729 S-18

Handyman All plumbing: toilets, kitchen sinks, filtration systems, gas/electric hot water tanks, faucets, showers etc. Repair and new installation services. Decks and patios, saunas (dry and wet) and more. Free quote. Alex (250) 706-2402. S-29

Browse our Classifieds online on our website!

Jazel Homes Quality Custom Homes

You Deserve The Best

Call For A Free Quote! • Lawn Care • Planting & Installation • Aeration

T 250 768 5799 C 250 469 1451 F 250 768 5733



• Commercial • Industrial • Residential






Simplifying Your Books


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Commercial Compound gated to main road


 Outside &  Commercial  24 Hour Inside Storage



5463 McDougald Road Peachland, B.C. please call first

250-808-6544 • New • Re-Roofs • Repairs ALSO: • Siding • Soffit • Fascia • Gutters


Call Jeff 250-212-0781 Res. 250-767-9565




Exteriors TOPLINE for all your ROOFING needs

Support Training Payroll Bookkeeping Income Tax

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• Power Raking • Tree & Shrub Care • Insect & Weed Control

Tyler Hilland •

Bronze Cross. Bronze Medallion will be offered August 5 - 8, and Bronze Cross will be offered August 18 - 22. Summer is less a month away so register today by calling 250767-2133!

grams. Youth and adults are also encouraged to take part in our lifesaving programs. Anyone interested in becoming a lifeguard will need to take both Bronze Medallion and

Advertising is a key element to any business’ success, especially for a home-based business. Although other PEACHLAND but businesses are often located in high-profile areas, homebased businesses are usually located in residential areas with SERVICE limited traffic. Advertisement is crucial. Peachland View is a paper able to provide total market coverage in Peachland, a promise no other newspaper can make. DIRECTORY community

WANTED FIREARMS. All types wanted, estates, collections, single items, military. We handle all paperwork and transportation. Licensed D e a l e r. 1 . 8 6 6 . 9 6 0 . 0 0 4 5

took the leap of faith to learn how to swim. From “Adult Learn to Swim” to “Swim Fit,” we have an adult program just right for you. Youth 16 years and over are also welcome to join the adult pro-

• July 21 - Aug 1; and • Aug 11 - 22. Perhaps you have always wanted to learn to swim or develop your own strokes. There are a variety of programs for adults, too. Last summer several adults

Tammie Gilbert, CPB |

Westside Curb Appeal Inc. renovation & remodeling


Years of Knowledge

Deck Season is HERE!!! call for your free quote on all your decking needs including: deck repair, vinyl decking, aluminum railing, wood decks & more....


Mars Zhang

(250) 767-9212 Located in Peachland!


Alternative Health Care - Tcm Information Reflexology Acupressure Tai Chi classes

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Certified Service


Call Brian - Cell

Decks • Fences • Sheds • Home Renovations • Handyman Services • Framing to Finishing Jeff: 250.300.9822 Mike: 250.899.6609

250.878.8379 H20 vinyl coverings glass railings 250.878.8379

privacy walls aluminum railings canopy covers

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CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 250-493-2333 • 933 Westminster Ave. West, Penticton



MAY 30, 2014



CROSSWORD CLUES ACROSS 1. Extremely severe 6. Doctors’ group 9. Impetuous 13. Parks, Salazar and Blasi 14. Islamic leader 15. Shallowest great lake 16. A function to be performed 17. Bosnian border river 18. Boys 19. Midsummer derby 22. Rice wines (var. sp.) 23. College entrance exam 24. The first state 25. Payment (abbr.) 28. Fishing fabric 29. Short line after a character 31. Liquid dish 33. Evel Knievel 36. Progressive bodily wasting 38. Convert into leather 39. Gland secretion 41. Rundown apartments 44. A stratum of ore 45. Fathers 46. Goddess of the dawn 48. Feel regret 49. Bone component element 51. Steeped beverage 52. Set into a surface 54. 360 host 59. Southern annoyance! 60. Paths 61. Yemen monetary unit 63. Musician Clapton 64. Supplements with difficulty 65. Lofty nest of a bird of prey 66. Duct or masking 67. Used to be United ___ 68. 18th Hebrew letter (var. sp.) CLUES DOWN 1. Honeymooners actor Carney 2. Outer covering 3. Former Soviet state 4. Bangladeshi currency 5. Spanish be 6. Out of order 7. Head of hair 8. Built up 9. Kins


ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

Interaction with an elder is something to cherish this week, Aries. Listen closely to the good advice you are offered, as it will pay dividends down the road.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

Taurus, a new coworker may come to you with questions. This is your opportunity to serve as a mentor and use your experience to help the next generation.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

Gemini, you are intent on purchasing an expensive item sometime this week, but make sure it can be returned. Hold on to the receipt and carefully survey your finances.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

It is time to get out of a rut, Cancer. Explore a new fashion choice or dine on a different type of ethnic food. The idea is to step out of your comfort zone.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

Leo, thoughts of returning to school may have floated around in your mind in the past. This week you are energized to investiage your educational options.

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

10. Distilled Middle Eastern beverage 11. Took sides 12. Siddhartha author 14. Exasperates 17. Faked an opponent 20. Delivery vehicle 21. Counterbalances 25. CA local time 26. Trench 27. Toothpaste containers 29. Word strings 30. A cotton filament 32. Regret for wrongdoing 34. Functioned 35. Hawaiian Feast 37. More dried-up 40. Woman (French) 42. Childhood contagion 43. Individual performances 47. __ Paulo, city 49. Officer trainee 50. Frogs, toads, tree toads 52. Located further inside 53. Belgian city destroyed in WWI 55. Flow in drops

56. Acorn trees 57. Tayra genus

58. Surprise attack 62. So. General

65. Indicates position


Your creativity is on display this week, Virgo. You have ideas, and you need to put your thoughts in motion, whether through an art project or entrepreneurial venture.

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

Your ability to compromise is a big asset in the workplace, Libra. This alone can propel your career to new heights. You’ll take a few steps in the right direction this week.

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

Your ability to stay informed helps you to feel in touch with your surroundings, Scorpio. You will enjoy socializing with friends this week and may host a gathering.

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

Do your best to turn a negative into a positive, Sagittarius. It may require a little creative thinking to pull this off, but you are up to the task. Start by smiling more often.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

Family matters will fare better this week than business matters, Capricorn. Focus more of your energy on your home life than happenings at the office that are beyond your control.

Level: Intermediate

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!

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

Aquarius, pay attention to all of the little details this week. If you can keep your eyes open, you may find new opportunities coming your way in the next few days.

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

Pisces, don’t let your emotions get the best of you when making an important decision this week. Let logic reign.


MAY 30, 2014



Greetings from the future of vegetables, eggs, and honey Barb McGregor Special to the Peachland View Greetings from Section E: Vegetables, Eggs, and Honey! If that sounds like a hello from some futuristic food factory, you are not wrong. We are travelling into the future – but only to September’s Peachland Fall Fair. As you plant your garden, think about what you may enter this year. Perhaps you want to try some new novelty seeds like the carrots that are now available in a variety of colours – white,

yellow, and even purple. Or how about squash with wonderful names like “mini-red turban” or “speckled swan,” or even the current trendy veggies like kale and Swiss chard. A whole world of adventure awaits in the garden this year. The veggie section has two special $10 prize categories in which the entry requirements are a little different. Comic Figure Made Entirely with Vegetables: The entry guidelines read “vegetables and herbs used in creating your figure

may be from your own garden, your neighbour’s garden, and/or from your local farmer’s garden, as long as the produce used has been grown in our beautiful Okanagan Valley.” We invite participation by all ages in this creative category. Think Mr. Potato Head but without all the plastic parts. This is a fun project – just use veggies to make any creature you can imagine. Maybe this year’s fall fair theme – “Old West Flair” – will help get those ideas flowing. Vegetable Collection,

Six Varieties, Three of Each: The entry guidelines are the same as all the other categories in the vegetable section (except the comic figure category) and state “all vegetables should be grown by the exhibitor personally.” This category was originally created for those with smaller gardens who may have, for example, three perfect potatoes (instead of five) and three perfect green tomatoes (instead of six)… you get the idea. We invite those who are tending crops in community gardens

to also consider entering their possibly prize-winning produce in this category. To all gardening enthusiasts, owners of egg-producing hens, and beekeepers, we encourage you to get in the game and compete with your neighbours and friends. The fall fair is the climax to the gardening year and your opportunity to display the fruits of your labour. There are ribbons and prizes to be won, and bragging rights to be gained. There is a wealth of information on the


The message of God’s Not Dead defies Nietzsche Pastor Ed Skutshek Grace Lutheran Church I recently saw the movie God’s Not Dead. It’s a great movie. The hero of the movie is a young Christian man. He is a first year pre-law university student enrolled in an introductory philosophy course. The movie took me back to my university days and my introductory philosophy course. The movie’s title is based on a line or phrase in a book written by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche entitled The Gay Science, published in 1882. I read the book. One of the book’s characters, the “madman,” entered a busy market place and asked, “Where is God?” The crowd mocked the madman. In response he shouted, “God is dead! We have killed him, you and I.” The so-called madman is anyone who comes to the realization that our culture our society no longer truly believes in or even has a need for God. University life was a rude awakening for me. During my first year I studied philosophy, psychology, sociology, history and economics. It seemed that in all the lectures I heard and all the books I read, ridiculed faith in the divine, most particularly faith in God the Father, God the Son and God the Holy Spirit. Faith was seen, at best, as a crutch that helped ignorant people cope with the mysteries of life, its ups and downs, and our eventual

death. Faith’s worst critics branded all religions as belief systems that justified and propped up mean and exploitative ruling classes and kept the poor in bondage to sin and to serving the upper classes. With Nietzsche they cried with one voice, “God is dead. Grow up. Move on!” The Gay Science, and the lecture that was given on it, were pivotal for me. I left the classroom with my mind spinning. What was I doing in this class? How was I to survive university life, believing what I believe? Is God really dead? I felt absolutely dejected. After that class I went into a washroom in the philosophy department. Carefully etched into a stall were these words: “Nietzsche is dead – God.” I experienced an emotional outburst as a burden was suddenly lifted from my shoulders. Didn’t the Apostle Paul write, “Where is the wise person? Where is the teacher of the law? Where is the philosopher of this age? Has not God made foolish the wisdom of the world?” (I Corinthians 1:20). Paul’s conclusion was based on God’s promise made through the Old Testament prophet Isaiah, who said, “I will destroy the wisdom of the wise; the intelligence of the intelligent I will frustrate.” (Isaiah 29:14). Human beings constantly philosophize and theorize about the meaning of life, the nature of death and what happens after we die.

We argue about our behaviours and attitudes, which are right and which are wrong, which are moral and which are immoral. Yet, in the end, our experts in these areas perish. The dead lead the dying. I can already hear the response of many to these words. “Ha! You Christians are no different! All the authors of the Old and New Testaments of the Bible are dead men.” Yes, all the human authors of the Bible are dead. However, their words paint a picture and make a promise. The Old Testament prophets declared that one day evil men and women would shout, “God is dead!” They promised the Son of God, human and divine,

would come. He would be conceived immaculately, a great preacher and teacher, a miracle worker, and an offering for our sin. He would suffer and die for our sin and rise to new life. He would make death a gateway to eternal life. On Good Friday they sentenced the Son of God to death. They mocked, crucified and killed him and then they put him in a tomb. The political and religious leaders shouted, “God is dead!” They put a Roman seal around the entrance to the tomb and posted a guard. Jesus did not stay dead. He arose. He made death a gateway to eternal life and promised to make all things new. He promised to resurrect something in

us through the proclamation of Bible’s words: faith in Father, Son and Holy Spirit; hope; and love. Come and see!

hundreds of categories you can enter, rules and regulations and tips and tricks available online at www.PeachlandFallFair.

ca and in our booklet and certainly by contacting any one of our knowledgeable committee members.

Highway 97 Task Force Society Annual General Meeting

Thursday, June 12, 2014 7:15 p.m. Peachland Community Centre Banquet Room Support is welcomed for all members and Valley residents who use the Hwy 97 daily commuting through the centre of Peachland, to and from work...and would support a bypass west of Peachland, rather than a widening of the Hwy through town. We are seeking to add another 300 Valley residents to our current 650 membership list. An AGM Agenda will include a motion to secure additional members to our current 15 member Board of Directors. Bruce Letendre, President

Proud to Be Your Family Pet Doctors

Free Exams for New Pets

Cat Only Boarding Facility


Places of Faith St. Margaret’s Anglican Church

Peachland United Church

Peachland Baptist Church


Find a friendly welcome, good music, great fellowship, Bible messages

4421 4th Street

Grace Lutheran Church 1162 Hudson Road West Kelowna, B.C. 250-769-5685

Vacation Bible School

July 7 - 11, 9am - noon Age 3 through grade 6 Join us on: Courageous Women of Faith

Sunday Services Contemporary Worship Service 9 a.m.

Sunday, June 1st, 2014

Sunday Worship 10 a.m. Morning Prayer Tuesday Morning Office Hours 9:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Monday to Friday

Lyn Stewart 250-767-6211

Sunday School

4th Street & Brandon Ave

10:30 a.m. Ages 2 thru to Grade 6

Sunday School: 9:30 am

Derrick Hamre, Lead Pastor

Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am

9:30 a.m. Study and Conversation Coffee

Service 10:30 a.m.

Traditional Worship

“Let Us Worship Together”


4204 Lake Avenue

Fellowship Coffee: 11:30 a.m. Peachland Campus 10:00 am Worship Service at Peachland Elementary School

Peachland Campus Office: 5848B Beach Avenue Office Hours: Wednesday:12:30pm-4:30pm Friday: 9am-1pm

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


all are welcome

Women’s Bible Study: Wednesday, 9:30 am Dr. Gordon Denison, Pastor 250-707-1735






$128,900 & $159,900

MAY 30, 2014









$575,000 • 4388 Beach Ave Semi Waterfront location along popular Beach Ave, opportunity knocks to own this unique 70’s contemporary design, 2 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, approximately 1900 sq ft on one level, formal living & dining rooms, family room, 2 F/Ps 1 wood & 1 gas, C/A, newer roof, closed in sun room, single garage, best value in the area for semi lakeshore! MLS®10082760 Call Cecile for a FREE MARKET EVALUATION


0 9,

6632 Renfrew Road, Peachland - Stunning Lake Views from this private 1.7 acre parcel with a beautiful newer walk out rancher main home w/ 846 sq. ft. carriage home. Over 2800 sq. ft. Rancher finished with 4 beds+ den/3 baths including double car garage with a huge detached garage for lots of parking/workshop. Carriage house could be could be used for an art studio or office? CALL TRACEY FOR A FREE MARKET EVALUATION! MLS®10078202


Cecile Guilbault Personal Real Estate Corporation




TOP 1% in Canada

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Each office independently owned and operated.

T R AC E Y B O O R M A N. C O M I Am Dedicated To Finding Your Dream Home

Let us negotiate for your best mortgage!

With access to banks, credit unions, financial institutions, and private lenders, we have regular mortgage rate promotions that may be much lower than what you have been quoted! Call us today to find out if we can help reduce your monthly payments, or reduce the amount of time you are paying on your mortgage! Some conditions apply. Rates may change at any time.

CURRENT RATE SPECIALS 5 yr fixed rate 2.89% 3yr fixed rate 2.74% 5 yr variable rate (Prime – 0.65%) 2.35%

133-2330 Butt Road • • • •

2 bed/ 2 bath in desirable Sun Village Lowest price in complex / Below assessment Shopping/Medical/Transport close by Clubhouse/ pool /Adult 45+ MLS® 10079301



Kevin Philippot

(250) 215-4320 (250) 768-3339 (250) 717-5000 Cell West Kelowna Kelowna Office

Please visit my website for more info on this or other homes at




$2,000,000 5154 Robinson Place, Peachland - Your Okanagan OASIS awaits you! Talk about privacy. Here is your chance to own YOUR piece of the Okanagan dream. How often do you see 200’ of beachfront for sale these days? 200 ft of lake front nestled on .61 of an acre of pure privacy. Tie up your boat along the 25’ long dock with boat lift and sit on your own beach. Main residence plus 2 out buildings and manicured grounds. 4 car garage could be turned back into 2 car up and 2 car down easily. MLS® 10077919

You don’t have to do it alone! Hire one of these fine realtors to make the moving process easy.

The Cody Sisters! For all your mortgage needs...

Leanne Cody 250-215-5028


Saving up for your Dream Home?

One of these realtors will be happy to help you make the most of your savings!

5 yr fixed rate 2.89% 3 yr fixed rate 2.74% 5 yr variable (Prime – 0.65%) 2.35%

Some conditions apply. Rates may change at any time.

Let us negotiate for your best mortgage!

Real Estate Professional

Unlicensed Consultant

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Each office independently owned and operated

NEW LISTING Open House Sunday, June 8 1-3pm

3-6711 Hwy 97 South, Peachland - Enjoy the quiet enjoyment in this updated mobile home across from Hardy Falls Park. Quaint updated model with a great view and private backyard. Pet ok, and park has very friendly people, and enjoy your own beach across 97 at Antler Beach.

6174 Davies Crescent, Peachland - This luxurious 4 bedroom 3 bath dream home is located on a quiet street with 180 degree panoramic lakeview of Okanagan Lake. Enjoy the open concept of living room and kitchen for the family to enjoy. Newly updated with new hardwood, new paint, newer roof, vaulted ceiling, huge wrap around deck, private back yard, fruit trees, cabinet LED lighting, new kitchen, baths, in-floor heating, oversized garage, and workshop/fitness room.



Leanne Cody 250-215-5028

TroyFischer RogerW.Cyr


Lara Cody 250-868-7114

Lara Cody 250-868-7114


250-826-2047 5878E Beach Avenue

Larry Guilbault Peachland, BC VOH 1X7


250-826-2047 5878E Beach Avenue

Larry Guilbault Peachland, BC VOH 1X7

May 30 2014  

Issue 22, May 30 2014 of the Peachland View