ELECTION COVERAGE | Okanagan-Shuswap candidates take their message to Lumby [A3]
Sunday, April 24, 2011
P R O U D L Y
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Happy Easter! BANNISTER 4703 - 27th St. VERNON • 250-545-0606
CORY BIALECKI/ MORNING STAR
Members of the Lumby Fire Department search out the last of the smouldering material at a barn on Learmouth Road in Lavington Thursday as work to extinguish the burning building continued.
Shriners give gift of mobility CARA BRADY Morning Star Staff
Riley McLean hasn’t stopped smiling since he got his Segway. “It’s so much fun. People are coming up to me and asking me about it. They all think it’s cool. Now I’ll be able to go on hikes with Scouts and I won’t get so tired all the time walking wherever I want to go. I say thank you so much to the Shriners for getting it for me,” said the 11-year-old Grade 5 Beairsto School student. He has arthrogyropsis, a congenital condition which does not allow him to bend his knees and elbows and causes him to have brittle bones. The Segway Personal Transporter is an electric battery-powered, twowheeled vehicle which was developed as a green alternative to cars. The user stands on it which suits Riley fine since he can’t sit down. Anne Ross, occupational therapist for the Vernon School District, did the research and determined that the Segway would be the best mobility device for Riley, who finds it difficult to walk. Purchasing the Segway
was turned down for provincial government funding because it is not a traditional mobility aid. “I was lucky enough to meet the Shriners and that they provided the Segway. This will save Riley’s joints from the impact of walking, his knees would get very sore, and allow him to keep up with his peers. He’s very happy with it,” she said. Riley was able to try out a Segway at the Spinal Cord Research Unit at Vancouver General Hospital last summer to make sure it was suitable for his needs. Riley’s classmates are also pleased to see their friend get the Segway. “It’s great how the Shriners help him so he can have a nicer life,” said Mason Christensen. There will be a presentation about Riley and his Segway for all of the students in the school so they can learn how to help him use it safely in school and on the grounds and to join in activities. He will be using the Segway to get to and from school. “All of the students and the teachers are happy to see him have it. Everyone wants to try it but we can’t
allow that. We want the students to understand that this is a needful tool, not a toy,” said principal Wendy Varley. Riley’s father Keith McLean tells what life has been like for his son up until now. “This is one more step for Riley, doors open for him, miracles are standard in his life,” he said. “Riley came to us (mother Odette) when he was 20-months-old as a foster child. We didn’t know if he would ever walk or talk. But he has learned to walk in his way and talks well and is very bright. He has been in Beairsto since kindergarten and has lots of friends and swims and skateboards, which was difficult to learn since he has only his hips to move to balance and control the board.” For his parents, there is one miracle which they will never forget. “As foster parents, we didn’t have the right to adopt but two weeks before we wanted to apply there was a court ruling that said it was unconstitutional to disallow foster parents to adopt. We were able to adopt him. He is an important part of our fam-
ily. He’s a treat,” said Keith. Riley has four older brothers and a sister, all adults and a large extended family with lots of cousins. His sister, a kinesiologist and coach, developed an individualized workout program for him. “What keeps him going is his drive. He really wants to do things and he fights for every little thing. He asked me about six months ago, ‘Dad, what does it mean to be handicapped?’ I said, ‘I think it’s something that happens to other people.’ We never focus on what he can’t do but what he can do,” said Keith. “He’s a typical boy. Every day he gets up and makes the most of every single moment.” The Segway cost $8,000, much less than a wheelchair and specialized van would cost, and has lower maintenance costs. The Segway can be easily transported in the family car. The Shriners of B.C. and Yukon Vernon Shrine Club #7 provided the entire cost of the Segway. There has now been an application made to see if Riley can have further treatment at
CARA BRADY/MORNING STAR
Jake Terpstra, left, of the Vernon Shrine Club, with Riley McLean, 11, and his new Segway Personal Transporter. one of the Shriners children’s hospitals in the U.S. “We saw that Riley had a real need for this equipment and we wanted to help him in every way we could,” said Jake Terpstra, with the Vernon Shrine Club.
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A2 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A3
News Lumby takes a crack at candidates
CARA BRADY/MORNING STAR
Greig Crockett, left, Green Party candidate, answers a question from Neville Oâ€™Grady at the Lumby All Candidates Forum, Wednesday, at the White Valley Community Centre. operate to help the country?â€? Mayes answered first. â€œWe have a monkey wrench in the works, that is the Bloc, which has one plan and that is to break up the country. It makes it difficult for any party to get a majority,â€? he said. â€œI do believe that parliament is somewhat broken. What we are seeing is a big influence of the media on public policies. Itâ€™s been skewed as itâ€™s been messaged out by the media. Weâ€™ve got to get the facts out. Itâ€™s important to try to work together.â€? Brown said, â€œThe New Democrats have always worked with minority governments and we get things done, things like health care and pensions.â€? Francis said her party is not afraid of collaboration. â€œPoliticians can be very uncivil to each other. We must agree to treat each other with respect and work toward cooperation in the House of Commons.â€? Crockett noted that the Harper government could have had the sup-
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fuel prices which affects truckers who are going broke because of high fuel costs. The last chamber question asked candidates what they would do to reduce the federal deficit. Francis outlined the Liberal plan to reduce the deficit, lower tax rates and introduce spending discipline while Mayes explained the necessity of government spending to help the country recover from the recent recession. Brown focussed on the current government for spending wastefully and the lack of high-paying jobs. Crockett agreed that Canadian manufacturing jobs are being given away and that any increased tax burden should not fall on the middle classes. His party favours a carbon tax to decrease demand on fossil fuel, with relief for rural users. The first question from the floor was emotional: â€œI donâ€™t think I can make a difference anymore. Iâ€™m tired of the dirt digging. We didnâ€™t send you to do that. You all have good ideas. What would you do to co-
to oil we will have problems. The goal of the Green Party is to move us gradually off oil to renewable energy sources,â€? said Crockett. He added that this can be done as shown in Sweden where 44 per cent of the electricity is from the wind and in Germany where wind and solar power technology is creating hundreds of thousands of new jobs. Francis said: â€œWe need cleaner oil sands development in the process of reducing dependence on fossil fuels, government regulations and incentives to invest in emerging technologies.â€? Mayes spoke about his governmentâ€™s bill to provide penalties for gas price gouging and the goal to have 90 per cent of electric generation be carbon free by 2020. â€œThe high price of oil is good in that it is forcing us to change our ways. We have to think about the oil brokers who look for excuses to drive prices up.â€? Brown talked about the carbon tax which is set to go up and increase
The last question allowed from the floor seemed to generate the most interest at the Lumby All Candidates Forum Wednesday. Neville Oâ€™Grady asked all the candidates what their parties would do about GMOs (genetically modified organisms), which are banned in several countries around the world, and how GMOs will affect Canadian farmersâ€™ ability to sell their produce internationally. â€œThis is a life and death struggle,â€? said Oâ€™Grady. All candidates, Greig Crockett of the Green Party; Janna Francis of the Liberals; Colin Mayes of the Conservatives; and Alice Brown, speaking for Nikki Inouye, the NDP candidate who could not be present because she is taking a short university course in Toronto, responded to the question. â€œThe scientific community has researched and approved GMOs but it does need to be monitored,â€? said Mayes. An audience member commented, â€œHow are you going to control it? You canâ€™t stop the wind.â€? Crockett said simply, â€œThe Green Party says no to GMOs.â€? Brown said that the NDP is against GMOs and is also concerned about increasing electromagnetic radiation in the environment. Francis admitted that she has heard science on both sides of the argument. â€œI would take a more active role in government in dealing with this.â€? The All Candidates Forum was hosted by the Lumby Chamber of Commerce and moderated by president Bill Maltman and director Dwayne Hackett. There were about 40 people in attendance. Each candidate had a chance to make an opening statement, then answered questions from the chamber and then the floor. A chamber question concerned the price of gas, which is much higher than in other oil-producing countries. The candidates recognized the seriousness of the issue as well as that of sustainability and the use of fossil fuel on the environment. â€œFuel is the basis to our economy and so long as we are held hostage
port of parliament at the time of the budget and that no other government in Commonwealth history has been found in contempt of parliament, which means that the government was not providing sufficient information to parliament as seen by the other political parties. Crockett would like see some form of proportional representation in parliament which promotes cooperation. The candidates were also asked about how they would help solve local issues. Crockett said it was as simple as talking to people. Mayes stood on his governmentâ€™s accomplishments and contact with local leaders. â€œNikki has indicated to me that she intends to have an open-door policy,â€? said Brown. Francis said, â€œFor me, it is about listening, it is about engagement.â€? There were still a number of people with questions when it was time for the candidates to sum up. â€œWeâ€™re in this election because the government was found in contempt of parliament. To me, thatâ€™s a very serious issue,â€? said Francis, citing a number of government services that were shut down without consultation, including the office of the Veteransâ€™ Ombudsman. Crockett said, â€œ The big question is who are you going to trust with democracy?â€? Mayes asked voters to look at his governmentâ€™s record. â€œWhy isnâ€™t parliament working? People are criticizing our leader. We have been getting the job done for Canadians. There was no reason to have this election. It could have waited for another 18 more months.â€? Brown re-iterated the NDP record of getting things done when in a balance of power in parliament.
CARA BRADY Morning Star Staff
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A4 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
REGIONAL DISTRICT of NORTH OKANAGAN MEMBER MUNICIPALITIES:
Armstrong • Coldstream • Enderby • Lumby • Spallumcheen • Vernon
MEMBER ELECTORAL AREAS: B – BX/Swan Lake • C - BX/Silver Star • D - Rural Lumby • E - Cherryville • F - Rural Enderby
9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream BC V1B 2K9 www.rdno.ca phone 250-550-3700 fax 250-550-3701
DUTEAU CREEK WATER TREATMENT PLANT PUBLIC OPENING Come out and take a tour of the Duteau Creek Water Treatment Plant and see it in operation! Date: Saturday, May 7, 2011 Time: 11:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. PLANT TOURS:
Tours are scheduled to run every 20 minutes. Minimum age for a plant tour is 13 years. Wheelchair access is limited. Clothing Requirements - closed toe shoes, long pants, no high heels and no loose clothing. The Plant is located at 1014 Whitevale Road in Lavington AG WATER TURN ON DELAYED
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L O W, L O W R AT E S
Rachael Worchol (above), a Vernon Secondary School student, presents her closing arguments as the prosecuting attorney during a mock trial at the Vernon Courthouse’s Law Day open house. Below, Mason Limb plays his part and provides testimony. PHONE FOR PRE-APPROVAL
The 2011 agricultural water service turn has been delayed and will begin on Tuesday, April 26th due to the cold weather in the region. Crews will start at one end of the system and will systematically work their way through to each customer. Please ensure your water meter is installed prior to turn on. Agricultural water turn offs are scheduled to commence on Monday, September 19th. Crews will complete the turn off schedule in the same order as turn on, starting with those customers who were activated at the beginning of the turn on schedule.
LET’S TALK TRASH! The RDNO wants to hear from you! Decisions made on the topics in the Solid Waste Management Plan will affect how garbage and recyclables are handled and how much services will cost. Open House Schedule: Armstrong- Odd Fellows Hall on Wednesday, May 4th 5-8 p.m. Vernon- The People Place, Wednesday, May 11th 5-8 p.m. LumbyWhitevalley Community Centre, Tuesday, May 17th 5-8 p.m. All Open Houses will have presentations starting at 5:30 and 7:00 p.m.
Apply in person at the Regional District of North Okanagan office, or download the Special Irrigation Form at www.rdno.ca/services/engineering/forms and return it to our office. Changes to scheduled turn on/off dates are subject to a fee.
The topics for discussion and input for each Open House include: Use of Development Cost Charges for solid waste projects and funding, InterRegional cooperation opportunities, Eco-depot collection system, Blue Bag Processing Facility options and upgrades, Blue Bag Recycling Program enhancements, Blue Bag Recycling for businesses, Universal Curbside Collection, Demolition, Land Clearing and Construction waste options, Organic Waste diversion options, and disposal and recycling options for NonTypical Waste.
Think Water….Every Drop Counts!
For more information about each topic go online to www.rdno.ca.
Applications for Early Turn On and/ or Late Turn Off:
For more information, please contact RDNO – Engineering at 250-550-3700 or visit our website at www.rdno.ca
UPCOMING MEETINGS Electoral Area Advisory Committee May 2– 10:30 am Greater Vernon Advisory Committee May 5 – 8:00 am Regional Growth Management Advisory Committee May 9 – 2:00 pm
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A5
Project manages irrigation use RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
Farmers may be able to tap into new technology as a way of using water more efficiently. Greater Vernon’s water utility is one of three agencies participating in the Okanagan irrigation management program. “We’re ready to start with a few farmers in June,” said Arnold Badke, the North Okanagan Regional District’s engineering general manager, of implementation. The objective of the computerized program is to develop a model that calculates irrigation needs. As part of the process, water sources have been considered as have the needs of specific crops. Climate change has also been considered. “It allows the model to look into the future as to how much water we will need under different conditions,” said Ted van der Gulik, with the Ministry of Agriculture’s sustainable agriculture management branch. Farmers can log into the data base and look at their water meter readings and how much water allocation they have left for their property. “It helps guide how much water you should use,” said van der Gulik. Information can also be sent out during droughts. “All of these things are there to help people do a better job,” said van der Gulik of irrigating. Besides Greater Vernon, the other participants in the program are Summerland and the Glenmore Irrigation District in Kelowna. Involvement in the initiative has cost Greater Vernon $10,000 this year. Data monitoring stations are located in the BX, Coldstream and the Bella Vista area. Of the total water use in the entire Okanagan Valley, 65 per cent of
“We’re ready to start with a few farmers in June.” — Arnold Badke it goes to agriculture while another 20 per cent goes towards landscape irrigation, such as golf courses, parks and yards. “If we’re going to
use water better in the Okanagan, it’s about managing irrigation,” said van der Gulik. “In Greater Vernon, agriculture may be higher than 65 per cent
because you have a lot of agricultural use here.” There is broad support at the Greater Vernon Advisory Committee for the program but there are some
concerns about the dependence on computers to access information. “Not all users will be computer literate,” said director Ted Osborn. There are already plans for training seminars to familiarize people with the program. “It’s easy to use once you know it but the initial step could be overwhelming,” said director Tom Ouchi.
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A6 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Tolko rallies behind quake relief RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
A North Okanagan company with strong ties to Japan is playing a major role in earthquake relief. Tolko Industries has donated $100,000 to the Red Cross to help victims of the earthquake and tsunami that devastated a number of Japanese towns. “We have a pretty long history in Japan of selling to customers,” said John Langley, export sales general manager. “There are personal relationships there.” The Vernon company has four employees based in Tokyo who market a variety of products.
“There are personal relationships there.” — John Langley Tolko is among five B.C. forest firms that have contributed a total of $500,000 to Red Cross for medical supplies, blankets, food, water and other materials. “On a humanitarian basis, we wanted to do something to help,” said Langley. The corporate donations also leveraged the B.C, government to provide another $500,000 to relief efforts. The new funding brings the government’s Red Cross contribution
to $1 million. Tolko is also in discussions with Japan to provide reconstruction assistance. “We’ve been trying to hold the line on pricing and to expedite shipping of product to Japan,” said Langley. Negatively impacting reconstruction is the fact that some of Japan’s mills were wiped out by the tsunami. “There’s a big shortage of plywood in Japan,” said Langley. “At our mills in this area, including
Committee taking shape RICHARD ROLKE
names forward for the retaining businesses as committee. well as drawing new Setting up an eco“There’s quite a investment to town. nomic developnumber “I’m hoping we ment commitof suitable select people with a tee hasn’t been i n d i v i d u - broad scope so we’re easy in Lumby. als but we not just limited to one Just a few don’t want issue,” said Green of the weeks ago, the commit- committee. there was a lack tee to be too Besides five memof public interlarge,” she bers of the public, the est in the comsaid. committee will include mittee, but now The goal a representative from Janet Green council is trying of the com- the Lumby Chamber to whittle down mittee will of Commerce and two a list of 15 volunteers be to look at ways of members of council. for five spots. “We have tried to select people we felt had something unique to add,” said Mayor Kevin All Concrete Items Hand Crafted On Premise Acton. ★ Woodstock Chimes “We are still going through the list and we ★ Fence And Wall Art will talk to them.” ★ Light Weight Planters For those not select★ Original Concrete Leaf Castings ed to sit on the commitMorning Star Staff
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North Okanagan WEATHER FORECAST
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Today Variable cloudiness High 14°, Low 2°
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A7
Brad Friesen, Lawyer CARA BRADY/MORNING STAR
Steve Jenkins (left), Telus general manager, presents $175,000 to Laurie Postill and Joanne Kineshanko, Building a Tower of Care cochairpersons, campaign member Jodi Koenig and Greg Mussenden, Vernon Jubilee Hospital Foundation president.
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VJH tunes into $175,000 CARA BRADY Morning Star Staff
Turning on the television has provided a major boost to health care in the North Okanagan. Telus has donated $175,000 to the Vernon Jubilee Hospital Foundation’s Building a Tower of Care campaign for medical equipment. “The Telus team members are proud to enable important community infrastructure projects like the hospital expansion that benefit the communities where our staff lives, works and serves,” said Steve Jenkins, Telus general manager. “When I would ask the technicians what they were doing today, they would say, ‘I’m going to build a hospital today.’ It is important to us to give where we live.” Starting last March, Telus provided a $100 donation to the hospital
“It is important to us to give where we live.” — Steve Jenkins in the name of every new Telus TV customer in Vernon, Coldstream, Lavington and Lumby. “We are so appreciative that Telus is behind the campaign,” said Laurie Postill, Building a Tower of Care cochairperson. The donation will go towards equipping and naming the conference room on the ambulatory care floor and the Care by Parent room in the women’s and children’s health services department. “We are very happy and excited about having the Telus conference room,” said Penny Liao, manager of ambulatory care services at VJH. “It will give the nursing staff a place to dis-
cuss patient care issues and practices as well as a place for education and professional development.” The room will also be used for teleconferencing and may be used by medical students who are training at the hospital to connect with the UBCO medical school. M i c h e l l e Rotenburger, women’s and children’s health services manager, said the Care by Parent room will allow parents to remain at the hospital with sick children. Yolanda Short, who is project co-ordinator for the new tower and will return to the position as manager of women’s and children’s
health services, is also delighted with the new Care by Parent room. “We’re often in the position where parents want to be closer to their baby,” she said. “This will be a place with a bed, bathroom and somewhere they can leave their belongings. We have people who come from other areas who really need something like this to keep the connection of the family unit which is so healthy for compromised babies,” she said. Short said the Telus donation will have a lasting benefit. “Generations of families in Vernon have been born in the present building,” she said. “My three children were born there, and a lot of people have pleasant memories there but we will be able to create the same feeling with more efficient and effective care in the new building.”
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A8 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Opinion Nathan Weathington – Publisher Glenn Mitchell – Managing Editor
Justice is a major issue
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The North Okanagan’s Community Newspaper Published Sunday, Wednesday, Friday The Morning Star, founded in 1988 as an independent community newspaper, is published each Sunday, Wednesday and Friday morning. Submissions are welcome but we cannot accept responsibility for unsolicited material including manuscripts and pictures which should be accompanied by a stamped, selfaddressed envelope. ENTIRE CONTENTS © 1988 MORNING STAR PUBLICATIONS LTD. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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Glenn Mitchell 250-550-7920
Happy Easter, I think
f it seems like everything’s coming up late this year, that’s only because it is. As we wait for spring to show for real, six weeks after it appeared on the calendar, it sure seems like Easter took its sweet time to get here (especially seeing how our last statutory holiday was Jan. 1, are you listening Premier Christy Clark?). And after 15 seconds of research on the Web I’ve discovered that Easter Sunday is indeed only one day earlier than the last possible date it could be. Don’t ask what Website that was though, because that would’ve taken 16.5 seconds of research and I’m facing an early deadline due to the holiday, but I’m Glenn Mitchell pretty sure it’s right. According to this Website the following is true: “Easter Sunday is the Sunday immediately following the first full moon after the vernal (spring) equinox, unless that coincides with the Jewish Feast of Passover, in which case it is moved to the next Sunday. It can fall anywhere between March 22 and April 25.” OK, if you must know I think it’s About.com. There, don’t say I don’t do the research or give credit when credit is due. I think I’ve looked up this information before, and even shared it with readers before, but I keep forgetting because a revolving statutory holiday is a strange and wonderful thing. Plus I can just look at the calendar every year to find out when it is – it’s just the truly curious who want to know why, or those who need to fill a space in the paper for Easter Sunday. But then can you always trust your calendar? Or some Website you’ve never heard of before for that matter? I remember a few years ago I bought a calender off a fellow employee for one of his kid’s fundraisers. You know, I try to do my part and at least I can use a calendar, unlike many other fundraising purchases. Anyway I promptly put it on my wall, having no reason to think it wasn’t like any other calendar
Sales Manager Alan Tomiak 250-550-7927
Circulation Manager Tammy Stelmachowich 250-550-7901 Creative Co-ordinator Michelle Snelgrove Accounts Manager Brenda Burgess Classified Supervisor Carol Williment 250-550-7900 Editorial Staff Cory Bialecki Cara Brady Graeme Corbett Kristin Froneman Roger Knox Kevin Mitchell Katherine Mortimer Richard Rolke Jennifer Smith
550-7909 550-7907 550-7903 550-7923 550-7922 550-7902 550-7924 550-7921 550-7913
that I’ve purchased and put blind faith in, including telling me when to tell the world when daylight saving time begins (which changed a couple years ago throwing my clock radio totally out of whack). Well, the calendar in question didn’t have any trouble with the sometimes tricky launch of daylight saving time (hello Saskatchewan) but when I turned the page to March there was definitely something amiss. According to this particular minor hockey calendar there were only 30 days in the great month of March. Now I hadn’t received any press releases informing me of this possible fact, plus I had a bit of an inside track seeing how my birthday was on March 31 (which if this new bit of information were true would make me an April fool for goodness sake, not that there’s anything wrong with such a birthday, ahem), so I was highly suspicious that my trusty calendar may have benefitted charity but was now of no value to yours truly. Sure enough I flipped ahead to see it also had only 30 days in July and August as well. I then confidently declared the calendar makers were either incompetent or Mayan, or both, neither of which helped my situation, and tossed it in the recycling and went back to my trusty realtor’s calendar, which was free by the way. And what information to trust is even more of a tricky situation these days, what with so many sources on the World Wide Web, plus a plethora of TV channels, apps, etc. etc. Not to mention if you’re actually following the federal political campaign, ahem. Possible coalitions, and even separatism and crime rates, seem like phoney issues to me, the parties’ stances will change if they happen to gain power and then try to hold onto it, once again. Who do you trust, indeed? And then just this week I read in the paper that John Steinbeck’s Travels with Charley travelogue has been debunked as mostly fiction, if not all fiction. Even his sons and a Steinbeck biographer tend to agree with this latest revelation about one of America’s greatest writers. Obviously he should’ve just stayed on the fiction side of the library. Heavy sigh. Oh well, try to have a happy Easter anyway. If it actually is Easter, that is.
There’s no shortage of hotbutton issues clamouring for government attention as a possible provincial election looms. But there’s an even bigger elephant in the room. B.C.’s legal system is in big trouble. Funding cuts dating back to 2003 have reduced the number of sitting judges, fuelling a trial backlog that increasingly lets criminals go free because of unconstitutional delays. The result? More than 2,100 cases are now at risk of being tossed out of court due to waits that threaten to violate the accused’s right to be tried within a reasonable time. Savvy defence lawyers are exploiting the dysfunction in the system to their advantage. Accused criminals – some charged with serious crimes – are getting away without having to face their victims or be accountable for their actions. The considerable efforts of police officers are being wasted, not to mention the taxpayer money used to pay them for investigations, forensic work and testimony that are all for naught once the suspect walks. But perhaps the hardest hit are the victims – regular people impacted by crime who have no choice but to rely on a deteriorating legal system for relief. The verdict on the possibility of a quick fix is grim. But aside from health care, one would be hard-pressed to identify an issue that cuts across all walks of life and has, directly or indirectly, affected nearly everyone. If Premier Christy Clark is serious about her “Putting Families First” platform, fixing B.C.’s debilitated justice system must be among her top priorities. —Surrey Leader/Black Press
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A9
EDITOR: GLENN MITCHELL
Hospital beds needed now
t is shocking to learn that there is no plan to increase the total number of acute-care hospital beds at Vernon Jubilee Hospital, and that our provincial government and Interior Health Authority are unwilling to commit to a date to complete the two care floors and two operating rooms that are shelled in at the new patient care tower. The time to complete this work is now, not some vague time in the future. As are many other people in the Vernon area, I am in constant pain from arthritis while impatiently waiting out my turn on VJH’s list for joint replacement surgery. I was put on the list in August 2010 and told that there would be about a nine-month wait for surgery, which would bring the surgery month to May 2011. Now, I find out that my doctor was only able to perform two such surgeries last month because his already prepared patients were cancelled at the last minute due to overcrowding in the hospital, a shortage of staff, and/or no available acute-care beds. At present, he is attempting to operate on those who were booked in May and June 2010 and had their surger-
CURB CALL The city in its wisdom last fall installed asphalt curbs on Okanagan Landing Road. The first one at the entrance to the boat launch. This curb restricts making a lefthand turn with a boat and trailer from the Landing Road because you have to make a wide turn to enter and exit. The second curb with a crosswalk from Paddlewheel Park to Bench Road. which goes no where. The crosswalk would serve a better purpose if it was moved in front of Relic's store for pedestrians to use in the summer from the park. The third is an island curb in front of a residence where our mailboxes are. This curb serves no useful purpose. It took away the four parking spots we had to pick up our mail. It creates traffic congestion and poor visability for cars entering from Peters Road onto the Landing Road when residences are picking up mail. All the above mentioned curbs narrow the roadway and make it difficult for the snow plow to properly clear the road of snow, especially by our mail boxes. This leaves a pile of snow to cross to get our mail. All the curbs installed are a waste of our taxes. The pavement could have been put to better use by filling all the pot holes on Okanagan Landing Road and putting a road shoulder for a walkway.
ies cancelled last month. Heaven only knows when my turn will come up or if my finally scheduled surgery will be postponed at the last minute. I have had to forego my desire to fly to Europe to be with my only daughter who is expecting her first child. Nor will I be able to be there for the baptism in June. I’m sure many others on the waiting list have similar stories
I went to city hall to inquire why these curbs were installed. I was given a phone number to call. I had to leave a voice mail and have not received a phone call to this date from the city. Al Kitzman HYDRO CONCERNS The recent article concerning Minister Coleman's plan to remove two old dams that require expensive upgrades sounds like a good idea. The cost of doing so would shed light on the decision but I applaud him for his efforts in reining in B.C. Hydro's rate increases. I hope this is not just a smoke screen to placate voters that are worried about the impact these rate increases will have. I understand that Minister Coleman has struck a panel to review these planned rate increases which are not affordable by many residents. The cost increases will push up prices of goods and services as well. The consumer is going to be hit for the full amount of these increases not just on his electricity usage. He needs to look at other places where he can cut the cost of electricity for British Columbians and I have two suggestions for him: Firstly, abandon the carbon tax. This tax is based on the assumption that we are causing the climate
Landing Plaza 5301 - 25th Avenue — 250-545-6565 4800 Anderson Way — 250-545-4447 604 Cliff Avenue Downtown Enderby — 250-838-7707
to change by burning fossil fuels to generate electricity. There is no doubt we are experiencing climate change. Over the eons, the climate has changed. Sometimes it warms and sometimes it cools. Please, do not fool yourself that placing a tax on the use of electricity is going to affect the way the climate changes. The sun is doing that for us. Our ability to alter the climate is so infinitesimally small that it is ridiculous to try regardless of what Al Gore and opportunistic scientists proclaim. Please take the time to educate yourself as to what a group of scientists who have no vested interest in the AGW scare are saying. Read the website Friends of Science. Secondly, stop funding alternate energy projects. These projects cost as much as five times what traditional sources of electricity cost and, with the exception of geo-thermal, are environmentally damaging too. If a project is economically viable and competitive, it will be proposed by business and if the Environmental Review Board wills it, the project will go ahead at no extra cost to consumers. Once a subsidy is used to initiate a project, we will be stuck with it for ever. Now that Gordon Campbell has resigned, it is time for a fresh look at these initiatives. Let's hope Premier
of lives put on hold while enduring this interminable and painful waiting. This is not to mention the frustration surely experienced by doctors who are willing and able to perform such surgeries and continually face cancellations and delays. I feel strongly that the Ministry of Health must fund the Interior Health Authority to complete construction, provide the staff and open the new in-patient wards and operating rooms in the new tower at Vernon Jubilee Hospital. Please, will all those concerned with this intolerable situation at Vernon Jubilee Hospital write a letter of protest to the following: Minister of Health Michael de Jong, Room 337, Parliament Building, Victoria, B.C., V8V 1X4 Vernon Monashee MLA Eric Foster, 3209 31st Ave., Vernon, B.C., V1T 2H2 Norm Embree, chairman of the board, Interior Health Authority, 220-1815 Kirschner Rd., Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 4N7. Gayle Moore-Morrans
Christy Clark means it when she says she wants input from citizens. Bob Reid GRAVEL PIT As one of the residents referred to in the recent article, I would like to reply to the ongoing issue regarding the Rosebush gravel pit and Coldstream Ranch. It is true that the ranch is part of our history. However, that is not the only reason we as residents live in Coldstream. Coldstream is a beautiful place to live, with rural living being a big draw to the area. However, parts of the ranch are dug up so much that it is an ongoing, not only unsightly commercial mess, but also, a commercial venture that brings with it, noise and dust that goes from predawn to after dark most days. If this was not an apparent viable commercial venture because of the gravel deposits in this rural area, would the ranch still be digging up agriculture land? This is supposed to be an agriculture area, yet this gravel pit is being allowed to operate in spite of ALR orders /guidelines issued to the contrary? We keep asking why those in authority with the power to enforce the ongoing infractions apparently keep turning a blind eye? In Coldstream, the motto is Rural
Living at its Best. Nulli secundus — Second to none — is on the Coldstream logo. Think about it the next time you are standing in a ballot box. A. Ramsey
■ The Morning Star is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province's newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
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A10 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
School projects await funding KATHERINE MORTIMER Morning Star Staff
With mechanical system upgrades planned for buildings throughout the Vernon School District, it still remains to be seen if the Ministry of Education will come through with capital funding for the projects. Mechanical systems are due to upgrade at Okanagan Landing elementary, Charles Bloom secondary and at the board office. As well, the district is still
waiting for approval for the replacement of school buses. “We submitted our plans a year ago and we still don’t know the status yet of our 2010/11 plan, but we have a list of projects in place,” said Randy Hoffman, at Tuesday’s district board meeting. “The government doesn’t know yet, so it’s wait a see season at the moment. “And we haven’t yet received instructions for our 2011/12 capital plans.”
Fish-Out ready to hook kids
On March 15, districts received word on their Annual Facilities Grant, with the Vernon School District allocated $1,676,604, close to last year’s grant. Projects under review for use of this money include: site and parking lot improvements at various locations; roof replacements as per schedule of recommendations; painting to maintain exterior and interior paint cycles along with exterior upgrades as
per the preventative maintenance program; flooring program; electrical and mechanical upgrades. At the May board meeting, trustees will be
required to pass a capital bylaw for some of these projects because some portions of the AFG funding has been deemed by the ministry as capital.
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The dates have been set to hold the 10th annual Polson Park Kids Fish-Out. Children will have a chance to catch a limit of two fish per day April 30 and May 1 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. “The pond will be stocked with 1,000 rainbow trout in the three-quarter-pound range,” said Ruben Breitkreutz, with the Kalamalka Fly Fishers. This is a free event for children aged 4 to 14. An adult must accompany children under the age of 10. Participants should bring a fishing rod, worms, bobbers and barbless hooks. The fish are donated by the Summerland trout hatchery for this special event. Pond cleanup and set up is set for April 24 from 8 to 11 a.m.
APPOINTMENT ANNOUNCEMENT Canadian Tire – Vernon, is very pleased to welcome Mark Corson as General Manager.
Mark brings with him over 25 years of Canadian Tire experience and a passion for exceptional customer service. Mark comes to us from Canadian Tire, Alberta and now resides in Vernon with his wife Angel and two young children. Please join us in welcoming Mark to Vernon and our store. Drop in anytime to meet him. The team at Canadian Tire would also like to thank James Bibby and Scott Ferguson for their exceptional hard work over the last year, filling in for the vacant position. 4510-27th Street, Vernon 250-549-2181
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YOU AND THE LAW SPOUSE CAN GET RETROACTIVE SUPPORT By Janice Mucalov, LL.B.
Morning Star Staff
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If you apply for child and/or spousal support, you might also get a lump sum as “retroactive” support for the previous months or years when you should have received support in the past. Consider the following recent case. Soﬁa and Stewart lived together for four years. After she moved out with their child, he voluntarily paid her $500 month as child support. About ﬁve months later, he started paying her another $500 month as spousal support. A year after they separated, she applied for a court order for child and spousal support. The BC Court of Appeal (which treated their common-law relationship like a marriage) upheld the trial judge’s decision. Stewart was ordered to pay Soﬁa $1,119 month in child support, plus retroactive child support of $26,567. He was also ordered to pay $2,169 month as spousal support for ﬁve years, plus retroactive spousal support of $68,429. The retroactive awards took into account what he had already previously paid.
The court determined that Soﬁa had a reasonable excuse for not formally claiming support until a year after she and Stewart separated. About ﬁve months after they split, they had speciﬁcally discussed the issue of going to court, and he convinced her not to do so. He also didn’t fully disclose his ﬁnancial position to her and persuaded her that he was already meeting his support obligations. The court also decided that Stewart was guilty of “blameworthy conduct” of the sort described in the D.B.S. case. That case said that “a payor parent cannot intimidate a recipient parent in order to dissuade him/her from bringing an application for child support” nor “mislead a recipient parent into believing that his/her child support obligations are being met when (s)he knows that they are not.” As well, Soﬁa’s income was meagre and she had debts, so retroactive support would help their child, said the court. And ﬁnally there was no evidence that a retroactive order would cause any hardship for Stewart.
How far back should retroactive support reach? The Supreme The Court of Appeal said that E. Cristina Court of Canada in D.B.S. fawhile not exceptional, retroactive Cabulea voured the date at which “effecorders are also not automatic. It tive notice” is given, i.e., “any then referred to an earlier Supreme Court of Canada case known as D.B.S. indication by the recipient parent that child v. S.R.G., which set out four factors that must support should be paid, or if it already is, that be considered in determining whether retro- the current amount of child support needs to be renegotiated.” In general, it said that retroactive support is appropriate: reasonable excuse for why support wasn’t active support shouldn’t reach back more that three years before the date formal legal notice claimed earlier is given claiming support. blameworthy conduct of the payor parent circumstances of the child hardship occasioned by a retroactive support In Soﬁa and Stewart’s case, the Court of Appeal approved the date of separation as the order date for starting retroactive child support. The D.B.S. case dealt speciﬁcally with retro- The date Soﬁa discussed going to court with active child support, but the BC Court of Ap- Stewart (about ﬁve months after they separatpeal said the same analysis applies to whether ed) was the “effective notice” and start date for retroactive spousal support. spousal support should be retroactive too.
E. Cristina Cabulea If you require assistance in dealing with criminal law, civic litigation or a family law matter, please contact Cristina Cabulea for information on how we can help you.
This column has been written with the assistance of Allan • Francis • Pringle LLP. The column provides information only and must not be relied on for legal advice. Please contact E. Cristina Cabulea of Allan • Francis • Pringle LLP for legal advice concerning your particular case.
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A11
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The hardest part about taking part in the Enbridge Ride to Conquer Cancer cycling jaunt for Vernon’s Tim Fitzgerald isn’t the training, or the preparation. The hardest part for Fitzgerald, who will join a couple of thousand other cyclists in the twoday Vancouver-to-Seattle excursion June 18 and 19, is coming up with the $2,500 each rider must raise that benefits the B.C. Cancer Foundation. “The event stands to make $5 million, 2,000 riders at $2,500 each,” said Fitzgerald, 51, married and a father of three boys who runs his own electrical services company. “A lot of people are inundated with financial requests right now. There are a lot of things going on, and I’ve just been finding it difficult.” Since he turned 50, Fitzgerald has been about giving back to the community. Twice he has gone to Nicaragua and donated his time with a group called Fuente de Vida. The group does volunteer work in the northern part of the country, installing water systems and solar lighting at an orphanage. Now, Fitzgerald wants to continue giving back by taking part in the charity ride. Funds from the Enbridge Ride to Conquer Cancer support cancer research at the B.C. Cancer Agency. His mother passed
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Tim Fitzgerald tunes up his Cannondale road bike as he continues to prepare for the Enbridge Ride To Cure Cancer. The ride starts in Vancouver June 18 and ends up in Seattle. away 10 years ago from cancer complications, and he has a lot of acquaintances with the disease. Fitzgerald first heard about the ride on a TV commercial, and is undaunted by the 260-kilometre trip which will use side routes instead of travelling down I-5 in Washington. He’s been a recreational bike rider for a couple of years now, completing a couple of trips up to Silver Star. One day last summer he rode his bike 160-kilometres from Vernon to Oliver. “I ride a couple of thousand Ks in the summer, and train indoors on a bike trainer in the winter,” said Fitzgerald, who has yet to put his bike out on the road this spring, waiting for the roads to get a little clearer of all the winter debris. “I love cycling. It’s non-evasive, it doesn’t wreck your legs, knees or the back.”
ing for help in reaching the $2,500 goal. If you would like to contribute, you can do so online. Go to www. va11.conquercancer.ca and click on “Donate” on the left side of the page. You will then be asked to type in the name of the participant, and will then be able to make an online donation.
Fitzgerald will have company, besides the 1,998 other cyclists, on the trip. He convinced his neighbour, triathlete and Kal Tire salesman Grant Boeckx, to accompany him. “Soon as I mentioned to it him, he signed up right away,” smiled Fitzgerald. Both riders are look-
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A12 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
www.vernonmorningstar.com The Landing’s Very Own...
KATHERINE MORTIMER Morning Star Staff
While the Vernon School District is doing all it can to reduce its carbon footprint, it still ended up paying out more than $70,000 to offset the amount of carbon dioxide it produces. At Tuesday’s district board meeting, secretary-treasurer Randy Hoffman explained the process to trustees that is ensuring the district is compliant with legislative and regulatory responsibilities, including the Greenhouse Reduction Targets Act, The Carbon Tax Act, the Carbon Neutral Government Regulation and Climate Action Charter. “We do actually receive the carbon tax back for diesel fuel and gasoline that is used in the transportation of students, so even though we have to pay at the pump, we do recover some of it,” he said. The district filed its claim to recover the carbon tax for the 2010 calendar year of $51,224.54 for 145,489 litres of diesel and 35,474.5 litres of gasoline. On March 31, a carbon offset purchase order was issued to Pacific Carbon Trust for $73,283.29 including an HST value of $7,851.78, which is the cost to offset 2,617.24 tonnes of carbon dioxide. Hoffman said this calculation is prepared using the governmentmandated Smarttool program, which costs the district 48 cents per student annually. “The CO2 is calculated by the natural gas, propane and electric power used in our buildings, the amount of copy and print paper we consume — which was 203 tonnes; and mobile fuel combustion,” he said. Pacific Carbon Trust is a Crown corporation, created to deliver greenhouse gas offsets to help clients reduce their carbon footprint. It offers carbon offsets, measured as one metric tonne of carbon dioxide or equivalent that is reduced or removed from the atmosphere as a result of emission-reducing activities. A carbon offset represents a reduction of greenhouse gas emis-
sions generated by activities, such as improved energy efficiency, that can be used to balance the emissions from another source, such as a plane trip. “The significant area for us is our buildings: retrofitting and new buildings using current green technology,” said Hoffman. “We also use funding from the annual facilities grant to undertake mechanical retrofits and building exterior work to reduce heating and air conditioning requirements. Over the past few years, work has been done at Kidston, JW Inglis, Okanagan Landing, BX, Harwood and Mission Hill schools. As well, the district has received funding for a lighting upgrade at Fulton under the Public Sector Energy Conservation program between the provincial government and BC Hydro. “Other options would be a Ministry of Education proposal of funding mechanical upgrades by using AFG funds would be a welcome initiative and not sending money to PCT and using the money for additional conservation projects or having access to the funds collected by PCT for projects,” said Hoffman. The district has received recognition from BC Hydro for its commitment to energy conservation. “Trustees are aware that various school districts have addressed concerns to the ministry respecting use of student funding to offset the costs of not achiev-
ing a zero carbon footprint without funding to address carbon costs and the mandate of Pacific Carbon Trust versus the ability of school districts to access funding from
them to reduce our carbon footprint. “My recommendation is to do what other districts have done and talk to the ministry about why this has to be done.”
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• Pieces & Stems Case of 12X284 ml
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A13
Lake Country debates orchard camps RICHARD ROLKE Morning Star Staff
Lake Country residents who turn their orchards into campsites may face some tough rules. Council members spent considerable time Tuesday discussing concerns associated with recreational vehicles and tents being located on farm land. “We will look at some kind of regulations,” said Mayor James Baker. Under the provincial Agricultural Land Commission, up to 10 campsites are permitted per orchard. However, the municipality has received complaints from Oyama residents about campfires and vehicles. There is also a concern that some of the roads leading to the orchards don’t meet standards to accommodate heavy traffic. “We want to support people making a
“It’s not a well thought out policy.” — James Baker living from the land because we’re all for agriculture but it’s not a well thought out policy,” said Baker. “There is a lot of servicing needed if everyone has 10 sites.” District staff has been directed to prepare zoning bylaw amendments regarding siting of units, buffering and the number of units allowed on a parcel of a given size. Until the zoning bylaw is amended, all new applications for tourist accommoda-
Uninsured drivers fined Morning Star Staff
that, ‘we didn’t get a A number of Lumby letter from ICBC...,” motorists have been said Proce. “Although caught cruising the this is a courtesy that ICBC usually extends, streets illegally. Within the past you can’t rely on it as notification week or so, six to renew your vehicles were insurance. written tickets The onus is for not having on each reginsurance. istered owner “We seem to insure his to be writor her vehicle ing a lot of is properly ‘No insurHenry Proce registered ance’ tickets and insured as of late,” said Lumby RCMP or face the consequencCpl. Henry Proce. es.” Drivers are also at “These are one of the most expensive fines in risk of substantial costs the Motor Vehicle Act if they are involved in a ($598) in addition to motor vehicle accident the cost of getting your while uninsured. vehicle towed off the A sad farewell roadway because it isn’t The Lumby RCMP insured.” Therefore all drivers detachment is bidare reminded to check ding a sad farewell to a their registration docu- devoted auxiliary conments or make note of stable. Sid Beck joined the the expiry date on the validation tag stuck to auxiliary policing program approximately their rear license plate. “Often drivers are two years ago. He died in the unaware their insurance has expired. We Vernon Hospice House often hear the excuse last weekend.
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“He was genuinely devoted to volunteering in our community and in Vernon in this capacity,” said Cpl. Henry Proce. “I for one will remember his enthusiasm around the detachment and our great conversations about motorcycling. He will be missed, our condolences go out to his wife and children.”
tions on ALR will be forwarded to Council for consideration. After a waiting period of seven days, council can withhold further applications for a period of 30 days. During those 30 days, council must consider the application and decide whether to withhold the permit for a further 60 days or issue the permit with conditions that are in keeping with public interest and the bylaw that is under preparation. By implementing some regulations, Baker hopes the district can reduce some of the conflict surrounding campgrounds. Baker isn’t convinced commercial campgrounds are making it more viable for residents to operate farms. “A lot of the people putting in RV parks are not necessarily relying on agriculture for living,” he said.
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A14 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Water use charges questioned
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“Commercial and domestic customers are subsidizing the use of this water.”
Morning Star Staff
There are demands for all water users to be billed equally. Director Gyula Kiss is opposed to the Greater Vernon Advisory Committee charging six businesses a lower rate for water than other businesses and residences. “Commercial and domestic customers are subsidizing the use of this water,” he said. “It’s incumbent on us to bring these people up to the appropriate rate and they can pass the cost on to their customers. The domestic user has no place to transfer the cost.” The six businesses are billed about onethird of the cost the public is levied. Of the six businesses, two are golf courses, two are nurseries, one uses water for its cooling system and another is a tourist attraction. The operations depend on large volumes of water. “They don’t need treated water,” said Al Cotsworth, utility manager, of why these businesses are billed differently than other merchants or residents. GVAC has instructed staff to provide information on various classes of water use. “We need to develop a policy on different uses, look at what we have done before and how do we bring them together,” said director Doug Dirk. “We need policies on
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effluent could benefit these businesses. “We could save our water resource by further expanding it,” he said of the reclaimed water program.
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“There’s likely an adverse impact on these businesses that have been operating under certain circumstances,” he said. There is also the possibility that the City of Vernon’s treatment of
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A15
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A16 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
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Students showcase their talents Morning Star Staff
Students of art, drama, music, dance, trades, media, culinary arts, photography and physical education are showcasing their talents and hard work as they each compete for $1,000 at the Vernon school district scholarship competition. Students will make their presentations at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre and Vernon Recreation Complex over three days, Wednesday to Friday. “The event has grown better each year and this year we are again very excited to showcase the hard work and talents of our graduating students,” said district scholarship chairman Joe Rogers. The public is welcome to watch as performing students showcase their talents at the Performing Arts Centre Wednesday from 6 p.m. to 9:15 p.m. “The students have been working on their projects for a good portion of the year, with
some of the projects spanning multiple years,” said Rogers. “They have been working with dedicated sponsor teachers who offer them ongoing support, advice and guidance.” Aside from the performances, all participants assemble a display that shows their work and completed projects. This part of the competition takes place at the Vernon Recreation Complex and is open to the public Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The district project scholarships are open to all Grade 12 students at the five secondary schools in the Vernon school district. The Ministry of Education provides each winning recipient with an award of $500 upon wining the scholarship competition and another $500 when the student enrolls at a post secondary institution. Each of the participants will be judged by local three judges, each
of whom has expertise in the specific projects. In addition, there are two secondary judges, and this year each of the participants will serve as a secondary judge for one other participant. “We rely so much on the high level of community expertise to serve as our judging panel. Our community experts have provided this service each year and have provided wonderful feedback to our students,” said Rogers. “We would like to publicly acknowledge their contributions to this event.” The district also continues to focus on the assessment for learning, a process of engaging students more in their learning. The showcase is a perfect time to use this process with high performing students, said Rogers. “We used this process last year and the participants found it to be very valuable to talk with other students about their scholarship project,” he
said. “Each year the participants receive feedback from their three judges and wait to see the tally of scores to determine the winners. This year they will have an opportunity to directly interact and provide feedback to another participant in what we believe will be a rich and meaningful experience.” Judging of the displays will take place at the Rec Complex Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Friday from 9 to 2 p.m. Judging of the performances will take place at the Performing Arts Centre Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. All sessions are open to the public and admission is free. “Please join us in celebrating the skills and talents of our Grade 12 students. We are very proud of each of them and we hope to see you there,” said Rogers.
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The BC Hydro AquaVan is coming to your Okanagan Science Centre! Touch a sea star, examine a barnacle and discover the connections between aquatic life, the environment and ourselves!
At the Okanagan Science Centre in Polson Park Saturday, April 30th from 11:00am to 4:00pm As part of the Province of British Columbia’s Year of Science, the Vancouver Aquarium’s award winning BC Hydro AquaVan will be bringing live animals from marine habitats of British Columbia’s coast.
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A17
Trail ‘Gingerly’ begins to take shape Morning Star Staff
A passion for cycling also means a lot of hard work. Fifty members of the North Okanagan Cycling Society recently put in 286-man hours into the Cosens Creek trail system at Kalamalka Lake Provincial Park. “The intermittent sunshine made the chilly rain, snow and wind easier to endure while the trails were cleared of fallen logs, brushed, raked and trimmed during the event organized by Brian Hamel, trail maintenance director,” said Darcy Trevelyan, a director. The first leg of the first mountain bike trail ever officially sanctioned by B.C. Parks in the North Okanagan was cut in. “It is a green trail called Gingerly and it was designed and applied for by Peter Dorey of Olympia Cycle and Ski,” said Trevelyan. “Once completed, it will take cyclists off Cosens Bay Road and the main multi-use trail on their way into the forest trails from the Cosens Bay parking lot.” A kiosk was installed at the bottom of Crosstown Traffic upon which the Cosens Creek trail map will soon be posted. “It will create a nice place to relax and enjoy the views after a hard ride before the climb back to Cosens Bay parking lot or up the switchbacks to red
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Cynthia Kapicki and Dave Hein, with the North Okanagan Cycling Society, hammer away at a trail in Kalamalka Provincial Park, joining 50 members of the trail advocacy group as they put in 286 hours to cut out and work on the trail. gate,” said Trevelyan. Jason Richter, of Brandt Tractor, provided a mini-excavator that was used to bring an old dirt jump up to acceptable standards and to start building a small pumptrack at the Twista-South Park Junction. The next NOCS trail maintenance day will be in May at Ellison Provincial Park with a focus on installing trail signage. “Stay tuned to okcycling.com for further details,” said Trevelyan. There will also be Tuesday Nite Toonie Rides at Ellison Park at 6:30 p.m. starting May 3.
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A18 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
EDITOR: KEVIN MITCHELL
Vipers seek series clincher GRAEME CORBETT Morning Star Staff
SPRUCE GROVE – A trio of one-minute wonders Thursday night at Grant Fuhr Arena had the Vernon Vipers on the brink of a third-straight berth in the Royal Bank Cup national Junior A hockey championships. Each of their goals – two from game MVP Dylan Walchuk and the overtime winner by Bryce Kakoske – all came near the first minute of a period as the Snakes outlasted the Spruce Grove Saints 3-2 in Game 5 of the Doyle Cup regional championships. The BCHL champion Vipers led the best-of-seven series 3-2 heading into Saturday night’s Game 6 where a win would allow them to defend their twotime national crown in Camrose, starting April 30. After Vernon gained the Spruce Grove zone on its first overtime possession, defenceman Max Mowat fired from the point and the rebound went right to Kakoske who scored 35 seconds into the extra frame. “Dave (Robinson) and Murph (Kyle Murphy) got after the puck right away and it squirted back to Mowat and the shot hit someone and I just happened to have a wide open net. It was like a nine iron, I just had a chop at it and it worked out well,” said a thick-bearded Kakoske. “That was a good way to finish it – right at the start of overtime. We didn’t want to go too far into it. We’ve played the last two nights so it’s good to get it over with quick.” Vernon needed just 66 seconds to hush 1,300 fans as Walchuk worked off the sidewall and, using a Saints’ defender as a screen, beat Vince Marozzi five-hole with a quick snapshot. GRAEME CORBETT/MORNING STAR Scott Allen, Spruce Grove’s leading scorer, reigSpeedy Viper winger Darren Nowick hounds towering Spruce Grove blueliner Jesse Slobodian for the puck in Game 5 of the Doyle Cup nited the crowd 12 seconds later with his fourth regional hockey series Thursday night at Grant Fuhr Arena. The Vipers won 3-2 in overtime to take a 3-2 series lead. goal of the series. For perhaps the first time in the series, the two Spruce Grove appeared to take a lead in the second period passing and several quick shots on Halcrow, the hard-hitting teams were able to match one another’s intensity and spent the next 40 minutes in a tight-checking affair. when Brett Switzer cut in from the right wing and fired on forward buried the puck past the fallen Vernon keeper. “Pretty complete effort but it was a tough one at the end. And for the second game in a row, Saints’ d-man Corey net. The goal light went on momentarily but the puck had Chorneyko delivered a staggering hip check in the neutral hit the post and dropped in the crease behind Kirby Halcrow We left it too long, I guess,” said the well-spoken Glen, a three-year Saints’ veteran. “This year we were really prepared zone, this time on Walchuk as he rushed up the right wing. (21 saves) and stayed out. to look past it (AJHL title) and we were really looking forWalchuk netted his second goal just 65 seconds into the Spruce Grove had an opportunity to take the lead with ward to this series. We were a lot more prepared to win this third period on a powerplay. The Saints’ penalty killers sufa shortened 5-on-3 powerplay midway through the first time and I think we will be ready to go hard here (in Game fered a collective brain cramp and decided to change all at period, but they were unable to penetrate Vernon’s triangle coverage. Saints’ head coach Jason Mckee felt a goal there once, allowing Halcrow to fire a clear pass to David Robinson 6). We just have to remember we still have life here and that at the far blueline. Hitting the zone at speed, Walchuk took a it’s not over until it’s over.” would have been a game changer. Robinson had a glorious chance to put the game away “I thought we battled really hard all night. We had our touch pass to go in on a partial breakaway, beating Marozzi late in regulation, but Marozzi somehow slid cross-crease low glove side. chances and it didn’t go in,” he said. “It was a mental error on our part. We can’t be doing that to deny the Vernon captain’s one-timer on a pass from “If we’re willing to play the same way I think we’ll give at this stage; they’re a good team and they’ll capitalize on Malcolm Lyles at the sidewall. ourselves a chance to win. We’re in a tough situation, but I Heading into the Doyle Cup, the Saints had just three opportunities like that,” said Saints’ winger David Glen, a think we’ll respond (in Game 6).” home losses all season, including the AJHL playoffs where Fort Saskatchewan product who forced OT midway through Vernon forward Marcus Basara had a clear breakaway late they went 12-1. in the first frame, but Marozzi (game MVP, 22 saves) came the third period. Vernon had trouble clearing the zone, and after some slick See FERNER A21 up with a well-timed stop.
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A19
WolfPack lock up Ondrik For The Morning Star
KAMLOOPS – The Thompson Rivers University (TRU) WolfPack men’s basketball team has added another piece in their rebuilding program for next season by signing 18-year-old guard/forward Will Ondrik of Vernon. Ondrik played this past season with the B.C. AAA High School White Rock Christian Academy Warriors, where he averaged 18 points, seven rebounds and four assists. He played his senior year at WRCA after transferring from Vernon Secondary. “He is a 6-foot-7 kid who is very skilled,” said WolfPack head coach Scott Clark. “He can play facing the basket and do lots of things. He can shoot, he can bounce it, pass it and is a guy who has a big upside. I think he can get some minutes early in his career. ” Both Ondrik and Clark agree on what he should work on: getting stronger. “I have to get into the weight room for sure,” said Ondrik. Added Clark: “He has a decent frame and body right now but he can add to that. If he does that, he can really add to our basketball program.” Clark says the winning tradition of White Rock Christian can only rub off on Ondrik. “Their coach, John Dykstra, has done a great job with the high school program. That is one of the factors we are looking for: guys who come from winning programs who have a chip on their shoulder with something to prove. Ondrik is one of those players.” Dykstra has high praise for Ondrik. “Will was our go to guy this season depending on the team we were playing and our preferred matchups. Will played all five positions at different times throughout the season for us. “He is very skilled at beating his defender from the perimeter in oneon-one isolation situations, so we, of course looked for these opportunities as much as possible. This season, Will also worked on developing the ability to post up in the paint. Taking advantage of his size, jumping ability and touch around the rim.” “If this were the NBA draft, we
would have gotten a sleeper,” added Clark, who first noticed Ondrik at the B.C. Under 17 tryouts last season. “He might have been 6-4 or 6-5 at the time. Then I saw him late this year and was impressed with his size.” Dykstra believes he will have a fairly easy transition to CIS. “Will has been competing with CIS players in scrimmage settings the last two years. With all the WRCA alumni in the CIS or NCAA, the open gym runs are always packed with talent. I believe Will has the potential to one day be a CIS all-star calibre player. One on one, he’s as good a player you’ll find in the CIS. I anticipate Will being a CIS Rookie of the Year candidate next season.” Dykstra knows talent too, playing NCAA Division I basketball at Tennessee Tech University and Division II University of AlaskaAnchorage. Ondrik played junior high basketball against current WolfPack players Brett Rouault and Travis Beck, both Fulton Maroons grads. “They were very excited to find out that Will committed to our program,” said Clark. “It is great for us to get a local product to stay home. That is one of our mandates – to have the talented local kids not go somewhere else to play.” Clark doesn’t like to compare new players to current ones, but he is going out on a limb with Ondrik. “He could be a lot like Chas (Kok, fourth year, Lynden, Wa.). Chas is a guy who can do a little bit of everything. Sometimes he brings the ball up the court, sometimes he is the guy we are running the offence through or getting other kids open. Will is that type of a guy. He has a lot of flexibility to play forward or guard but is not a firm definition of both. Will is simply a basketball player.” Ondrik was considering UBCO, UBC, Trinity Western, University of Fraser Valley and Grant McEwen but decided to take Natural Resource Science at TRU instead. “It’s close to home, it has great facilities and a great coach.” Ondrik is the fourth new hoop face at TRU. The other three are from Las Vegas and the Lower Mainland.
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 22 (VERNON)
BOARD MEETING The Board of School Trustees invites you to attend the Special Board Meeting - Budget Tuesday, April 26, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. Board Room School District No. 22 (Vernon) 1401-15th Street, Vernon, BC www.sd22.bc.ca for agenda package Here at the Autoplex we offer Auto Detailing packages for the interior and exterior of your vehicle starting at ONLY $35! Come in and see us today & ask about our Spring Specials or call 250-503-5411 to book your appointment. With 29th Street under construction, you can access us off of 27th Street through Watkin Motors. Visit us on facebook & on our website at
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A20 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
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Ian Dorval of the Vernon Kokanee Swim Club drives to the finish Sunday at the Kokanee Invitational which attracted more than 200 athletes from seven teams.
Kokanee show speed INGRID NEUMANN For The Morning Star
The Kokanee started their spring and summer racing at top speed last weekend at their annual Spring Invitational. There were seven teams in attendance with more than 200 swimmers. Said head coach Marc Tremblay: “The Kokanee swimmers were ready to go and if this meet is a prelude to the rest of the season, we will see more fast swimming from our swimmers. There were many new best times, and I believe that all the swimmers had at least one personal best time.” Swimmers Isabelle Waltar-Sacray, Asia Minnes and Sean Manchester achieved their respective Swim BC AA qualifying standard. Isbelle and Asia both qualified in the 200 breast while Sean qualified in the 200 free, 200 back and the 100 breast. This is the first step towards provincial championships and they are now eligible to compete in Kelowna at the B.C. AA meet in June. Kieran Grant, Taylor Kelly and Asia Minnes showed improvement in all of their races as Vernon finished third behind the Kamloops Classic and Kelowna’s Liquid Lightning. The Kokanee coaches were very pleased with the improvement shown by the swimmers, by their display of underwater kicking, and by some great turns. The Sunday Jamboree also saw some fast swimming by the Kokanee with coaches Renate Terpstra and Krysta Hauer ecstatic with the results. The following swimmers exhibited 100 per cent improvement in all of their events: Kaitlyn
Valley Daze Rate to MAY 19th Rate includes golf, power cart and a $5 food and beverage voucher. If you don’t golf, join us on Freddy’s Patio for a bite and a beverage to enjoy the views!
2011 Unlimited Playing Passes Available 10 Play Passes and Frequent Player Cards inquire at the golf shop
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Florian Terpstra of the Kokanee checks out his time after winning his 100m freestyle heat Sunday.
Sunday, May 1st Polson Park (No pets please) Pancake Breakfast $5, 8:00-9:30 am Registration - 9:15 am / Start time - 10:00 am
5 SETS OF TEES
Golf Club at The Rise $ 75 is OPEN + taxes
Buchholz, Kelsey Fillion, Sidney Fillion, Chloe Hainer, Aidri Hofer, Makena Kersey, Jayden Morrier, Tyler Riva, Madeline Roemer, Jared Ross, Alexandra Short, Kevin Sullivan, Avery Triggs, Chase Walters and Cailee Weslowski. Jayden Morrier, Kevin Sullivan, Avery Triggs and Chase Walters triumphed by swimming under four minutes in the 200m IM, which allows them to participate in the May main meet in Kelowna. Savanna Hedstrom was the most improved in the 200m freestyle, taking off 63 seconds in that event alone. The next jamboree is in West Kelowna during the long weekend in May.
Support quality end-of-life care for all in the North Okanagan. 100% of funds raised in our community stay in our community. For even more fun, enter as a team and qualify for the top fundraising team prize. Thank you to our sponsors:
Pledge forms are available Hospice House, Nolan’s Pharmasave, VantageOne and online at www.nohs.ca. 250-503-1800 www.nohs.ca 3506 – 27 Ave. Vernon, BC V1T 1S4
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A21
Any bike will work Editor’s Note This is fourth in a series of how to run a triathlon leading up to the June 10 Mr. T’s Kids of Steel event. BY BRIAN TRAVELBEA For The Morning Star
You may think that you have to own an expensive triathlon bike to do a triathlon. Wrong! As long as your bike is in good running order you can enter any triathlon. Mountain bikes, BMX and single speed are acceptable. Yes, you can use your training wheels. The easiest way to make sure that all is well with your bike is to clean it. You can see if anything is broken or needs to be replaced. Tires should be pumped to the desired pressure and everything secure. It is a good idea to take your bike for a safety check at your local bike shop. The most important part of the equipment is your helmet. It must be CSA approved. Has it been dropped? It could be cracked and need to be replaced. It will be a very fine hairline crack on the inside of the helmet. Racing pedals with clip shoes are optional for adults only. By now you will have ridden your bike enough to toughen up your butt or at least make it tolerable for sitting on the seat for 30 minutes. The longest bike training session will be in Weeks 10 and 11. You will be riding for 75 minutes at that time. I also encourage all athletes to ride the bike course for Mr. T’s Triathlon from Week 8 on. This will give you a good indication on what to expect on race day. Check out
the maps on the website. vernonkostri.ws Technique: Pedalling is done pulling up with your hamstrings with one leg while the other leg is pressing down using the quad muscle and therefore making circles. Try doing this technique with one leg on a flat area. 16yrs & Adults: Swim - 1x week - 3x25m (breaststroke/backstroke/freestyle) 25m/each 4x50m - Rest /30sec after each 50m 1x100m Cool down 2x25m breaststroke & backstroke. Bike - 1x week - 30 min - non stop. Easy hills. Run - 1x week 2x (1 min walk/1 min run - 1 min walk/2 PHOTO SUBMITTED min run - 1 min walk/3 min Jim Martin of Sidney, B.C. runs his first Mr. T’s triathrun). Cool down - 3 min Walk. lon last June. He’s signed up for a second race. 12-15yrs: Swim - 1x week warm up - Rest 30sec/each; 2x 25m freestyle - rest 2x25m (breaststroke/backstroke/freestyle) 30sec/each; cool down - play basketball. 25m/each; 4x25m one stroke freestyle - 2x Bike - 1x week - continuous ride for 100m - Rest 30sec/each; Cool down 2x 20 min/small hills are OK/ Run 1x week 25m breaststroke & backstroke. - Run between 2 telephone poles/walk 1/ Bike - 1x week - 30 min - non stop run 4 poles/walk 1 Repeat 3x ; Easy run or with one good hill climb /stretch after fast walk for 3 min. your ride. 6-7yrs: Run - 1x week - Warm up 3 min easy Swim - 1x week; use goggles and blow run/1 min walk/3 min easy run; 3x5min bubbles under the water. run/1 min walk. Bike - 1 x week - ride the loop at Polson 8-11yrs: Park. Swim - 1x week warm up - 2x25m Run - Run with your parents around kicking; 4x 1/2 the pool length freestyle the track at Polson Park.
With two road wins in a row, Vernon had all the momentum heading into Saturday, but head coach Mark Ferner was taking nothing for granted. “This is a tough building to play in and they’ve proved it all year long. We just need to make sure we’re focussed and disciplined in our systems,” he said. “You just got to stay on course. Both teams play a similar style and you don’t want to give up a lot and you have to work for everything that you’re going to get. “(The difference between) winning and losing is very small. Just look at the game winner tonight. It was a shot that he couldn’t control the rebound and it could have landed on their stick, but it landed on ours.”
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SNAKE BITES: The Vipers rolled with the same lineup as Game 4, with forwards Pat McGillis and Colton Sparrow and blueliner Phil Patenaude sitting out…There was no ice clean between regulation and overtime, just a short break and a 10-minute OT period. Had the game gone longer, the standard OT format would apply, with ice cleans and 20-minute sudden death periods…Ferner gave the Vipers a day off Saturday...The Portage Terriers took a 3-2 series lead into Saturday night home action against La Ronge Ice Wolves in the ANAVET Cup western showdown.
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Come Out To The 22nd Annual
YACHT DOGS & BOAT BURGERS!
and Have Some Fun!
Bring the family for a day of fun at the Vernon Yacht Club!
FEATURING … Burke Dales and Joffrey Reynolds of the Calgary Stampeders! Sat., May 7 9am 10am - 3pm Graham Park (Fulton) $25 (includes souvenir T-shirt)
10am-5pm Free Sailboat Rides Free Prize Draws from Exhibitors Land and Water Displays Lifetime Membership now $3000 Free Shuttle Service to and from Marshall Fields PCOC Info and Testing Bounce & Play for the kids Sailing Lessons Info
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COME ON OUT AND HAVE SOME FUN! This is a non contact skills camp for all boys and girls ages 7-13. Please bring water and lunch
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A22 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
SPALL MENS NIGHT APRIL 19 FIRST FLIGHT 0-8 Low Gross: Randy Strang 76 Low Net: Brian Osachoff, Doug Kuhn 69 Low Gross Front: JP Duranleau 38 Low Net Front: Ken Bentham 36 Low Gross Back: Brain Knourek 37 Low Net Back: Dyck Regier, Charlie Briskam 35 Dueces: #15 Dave Gray $35 SECOND FLIGHT 9-12 Low Gross: Al Graydon, Wes Carr, Bob Wagner 79 Low Net: Mark Dearing 68 Low Gross Front: Jim Fuhr 41 Low Net Front: Dave Hoyte, Dick Rosman 36 Low Gross Back: Randy Gladiotis 35 Low Net Back: Gord Fox 33 THIRD FLIGHT 13-15 Low Gross: Tosh Oizumi 83 Low Net: Cec Thorne 68 Low Gross Front: Gary Corke 39 Low Net Front: Bob Collins, Wally Okrainec 35 Low Gross Back: Dave Minshull 39 Low Net Back: Doug Heibert 33 FOURTH FLIGHT 16+ Low Gross: Gord Isobe 86 Low Net: Gord Lane 69 Low Gross Front: Greg Munro, Laurie Jenner 43 Low Net Front: Phil Zagar, Harry Bowker 34 Low Gross Back: Clay Anderson 41 Low Net Back: Wayne Bentson 32 Dueces: #3 Harry Bowker, Laurie Jenner $40 each NET SKINS: #3: Harry Bowker ($30); #4: Gary Gilchrist ($35); #5: Ken Jantz ($25); #8: Dan McEachnie ($30); #9: Wayne Bentson ($15); #13: Gord Lane ($10); #14: Greg Munro ($5); #18: Dave Gerhardt ($30). GROSS SKINS: #1: Bob Slonski ($10); #5: Brian Osachoff ($55); #6: King Cam ($35); #7: King Cam ($5); #10: Rick Spiller ($5); #14: Peter Haines ($10); #10: Doug Kuhn ($10). SPALL BUSINESS LADIES NIGHT APRIL 20 FLIGHT A Low Gross: Lori Moger 46 (retro) Low Net: Linda Gordon 38 2nd Net: Michele Brandle 38.5 FLIGHT B Low Gross: Julie Pisch 44 Low Net: Daisy Baker 33.5 2nd Net: Naidene Shannon 35 FLIGHT C Low Gross: Jacqui Jakeman 48 Low Net: Lee Middlestead 37 2nd Net: Cheryl Parker 39.5 (retro) FLIGHT D Low Gross: Heather Gamache 56 (retro) Low Net: Georgina Lehr 38 2nd Net: Claire Wilkins 40.5 No handicap: Judy Johnston RBC Dom. Securities: Elaine Morneau Least Putts: Baker 13 KPs: #3: Pam Page; #7: Sheryll Bissell Long Drive: Moger (A), Bissell (B), Ester Pitt (C), Deb Cowell (D), Pam McGregor (NH) SPALL LADIES 1ST CLOSED TOURNEY – APRIL 20 Overall Low Gross: Sigi Bentham 87
Overall Low Net: Noreen Payne 68 1ST FLIGHT Low Gross: 1st: Marsha Allen 89 2nd: Jean Bushey 90 3rd: Cindy Hoffman 93 Low Net: 1st: Sheren Kripps 70 2nd: Helen Jagow 70 3rd: Linda Bridgman 74 2ND FLIGHT Low Gross: 1st: Mabel Hamilton 93 2nd: Gloria Regier 95 3rd: Colleen Schier 96 Low Net: 1st: Pat Southam 70 2nd: Hiroko Marr 71 3rd: Marion O’Flynn 74 3RD FLIGHT Low Gross: 1st: Marg Wild 97 2nd: Marg Grifﬁn 101 3rd: Sylvia T-Gore 101 Low Net: 1st: Jan Tidball 70 2nd: Kay Cornish 73 3rd: Carol Louis 74 4TH FLIGHT Low Gross: 1st: Janie Crockett 100 2nd: Shirley Woronchak 104 3rd: Carol Sawada 105 Low Net: 1st: Edna Little 73 2nd: Joyce Todd 74 3rd: Rikki Wintemute 76 KP’s: #3: Jean Bushey; #7: Pat Southam; #12: Carol Louis; #17 Lou Luknowsky Long Drives: Noreen Payne, Pat Southam, Celine Lockert, Shirley Woronchak VERNON MEN’S DAY - APRIL 20 18 HOLE TEAMS 0-9 HANDICAP 1st Low Gross: Peter Smith 76 1st Low Net: David Murison 70 2nd Low Gross: Ken Kurbis 77R 2nd Low Net: Larry Hackman 71R 3rd Low Net: Ted Treller 71R 4th Low Net: Mike Sheldon 72R Deuce: #3, HDCP 14+ Owen Ree 10-13 HANDICAP 1st Low Gross: Peter Murray 78 1st Low Net: Doug Buckingham 68 2nd Low Gross: Larry Harmata 81 2nd Low Net: Brian Bonenfant 69R 3rd Low Net: Rocky Rochford 69R 4th Low Net: Tim Ouellette 70 14-16 HANDICAP 1st Low Gross: Dave Merklinger 80 1st Low Net: Horst Aldinger 67 2nd Low Gross: Dennis Miller 81 2nd Low Net: Roy Mason 68R 3rd Low Net: Dan Bulford 68R 4th Low Net: Keith Christian 69R Deuce: #5, HDCP 0-13 Bob Birmingham NINE HOLE 1st Low Gross: Dennis Yano 36 1st Low Net: Roger Sharman 30.5 2nd Low Gross: Nate Mackintosh 33 2nd Low Net: Kyle Wiebe 37 First: Bill Marshall/Bob McDonell 29 Second: Norm Amiel/John Kuly 30R Third: Randy Gott/Ron Crumley 30R Fourth: Peter Murray/Brett Murray 30R Fifth: Randy Blaker/Cliff Smith 31 Deuce Pot Winners: 14+: Brett Murray; 0-13: Bob Shultz, Barry Lappin, Dale Ortman 18 HOLE TEAMS 0-9 HANDICAP Low gross: Darrell Houston 75 Low net: Randy Gott 70R 2nd gross: Larry Hackman 76 2nd net: Ron Schwab 70R
3rd net: Jim Sparrow 70R 10-13 HANDICAP Low gross: Larry Haramata 80R Low net: Garry Pruden 69 2nd gross: Bob Birmingham 80R 2nd net: Mark Roberts 70R 3rd net: Tim Oullette 71 14-16 HANDICAP Low gross: Doug Thorlakson 84 Low net: Keith Christian 71R 2nd gross: Don Kelly 85R 2nd net: Ray Stafford 71R 3rd net: Dennis Edwards 74R 17+ HANDICAP Low gross: Raj Jaswal 87 Low net: Jim Chapman 69 2nd gross: Dieter Bauer 89 2nd net: Randy Blaker 71R 3rd net: Roger Sharman 71R ROYAL YORK LADIES CLUB WINNERS FOR APRIL 19 FLIGHT B Low Gross: Cora Prevost, 46 Low Net: Judy Thrift, 37.5 Long Drive: Sandy Melvin FLIGHT C Low Gross: Sharon Bain, 50 Low Net: Raija Cominetti, 35 Long Drive: Betty Therrien FLIGHT D Low Gross: Judy Brandel, 61 Low Net: Dianne Honeybourne 43.5 Long Drive: Ellie Smith Flight for Fun: Colleen Hadland Long Drive: Isla Vandelaar KP Winners: Hole #7 Cora Prevost Hidden Hole: Pat D, Dianne H, Kathy R, Mavis H, Isla V, Sandy M, Liz H, Sharon B, Marlene B Least Putts: 16 Cora Prevost, Pat Dearing, Raija Comminetti Longest Putt: Betty Therrien
POKER PIRANA POKER TOUR NORTH OKANAGAN REGION PLAYER PTS Fernando Ciarniello 9768 Don Walper 7809 Jerry Stuebing 7430 Lars Tornlov 7344 Clayton Wargovcskiv 5705 Greg Tkachuk 5695 Jason Antoine 5487 Andre Danyliu 4946 Chris Paul 4850 George Weiher 4733 Monica McCoy 4662 Rita Edwards 4436 Elmer Sawnson 4256 Arnold Giesbrecht 4208 TEAM PTS EuroBrats 13480 Bad Bandidos 13324 Cossacks 10213 Datson 9337 Go For Gold 8346 Ace Holes 8007 Suited Connectors 7965 Team Family 7621 ASSO 7179 The Untouchables 7108
LINCOLN LANES BOWLERS-OF-THE-WEEK Club 55 Ladies: Ethel Ryder – bowled a 607 triple to go 139 over her 156 average. Club 55 Men’s: Bert Niehaus – bowled a 752 triple to go 131 over his 207 average. Ladies: Yvonne Walker – bowled a 943 triple to go 199 over her 248 average. Men’s: Geir Riise – bowled a 713 triple to go 173 over his 180 average. HIGH GAMES/TRIPLES: Sigi Lee 100POA; Irene Walker 751; Bob Dumont 304-100 POA; Wayne Schultz 315-833; Matt Eisenhauer 375-825-100 POA, seven strikes in a row; Geir Riise 100 POA; Bob Shephard 100 POA; Cy Stewart 300100 POA; Lyle Rachwalski 312-100 POA; Yvonne Walker 390-943-100 POA nine strikes in a row; Ila Slizak 100 POA; Martin Boulet 335-100 POA; Les Isaac 305-100 POA; Les Isaac 305-100 POA; Melissa McLennan 100 POA; Kaitlin Deleeuw 766; Bill Aldag 100 POA; Alex Stratton 100 POA.
NOTEBOOK SLO-PITCH - Registration for a co-ed tournament May 6-8 is April 25th. Call Heather Savitsky @ 250558-3377. Men’s C,D & E and women’s Comp, C & D qualiﬁer goes May 20-23. Cost $375 for teams. Email: heather.spnvernon@ shaw.ca or call Heather. TENNIS - The Vernon Tennis Association AGM goes Thursday, April 28 at 7 p.m. at the Big Chief Mobile Home Park Community Clubhouse at 5484 25th Avenue. Call Marsha @ 250-558-1555 or visit: www.vernontennis.com.
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Kal Tire posts win
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Morning Star Staff
Vernon Kal Tire brushed back Kelowna 2-1 in Okanagan Oldtimers 50+ Soccer League action Thursday night at the Mission Sports Centre Fields. Midfielder Denis Chabot floated a long shot over the Kelowna keeper after taking a pass from Dave Dawson for Kal’s first goal. Heineken Man of the Match Jenne Huberts made it 2-0 on a 25-yard howitzer top shelf. Huberts celebrated by doing a Dutch cartwheel. Jim Sparrow of Kal sailed a penalty kick over the Kelowna net after Gordie Campbell was taken down. Cialis Man of the Match Rob Ross scored three times as Vernon Stars iced Winfield 8-0 at Marshall Field #3.
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Steve Witvoet is pleased to announce the opening of Thrive Physiotherapy & Sports Injury Clinic in Vernon. Our opening day is April 18th, and both new and old patients are welcome. STEVE WITVOET BScPT, MCPA
Thrive Physiotherapy is located at 27 - 100 Kalamalka Lake Road at the Alpine Center in Vernon. Call 778-475-5910 to book an appointment.
Bank of Montreal 2806 - 32nd Street, Vernon
Please RSVP to: Judy Sennett at 250-260-4812, or e-mail: Judy.Sennett@bmo.com ® Registered trade-marks of Bank of Montreal, used under licence. BMO InvestorLine Inc. is a wholly owned subsidiary of Bank of Montreal Holding Inc. Member CIPF and IDA.
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A23
Skiers successful Morning Star Staff
Some local skiers have finished their season on the podium. The Silver Star Adaptive Snow Sports race team had a successful showing at the 2011 B.C. Para Alpine Championships and Rotary GS at Whistler. The team of eight racers and five coaches was in Whistler and participated in two giant and one slalom race. Chelaine McInroy placed first in all three races in the women’s sitting division, and Les Ebl earned fourth and seventh in the men’s sitting division. In the giant slalom, standing category David McInroy took home the silver medal and a fourth place, while Justin Sigal claimed fourth in all three
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events. Steven Linemayr and Colby Bell took 10th and 11th place. Darrell Koscielny and Dominique Borgeaud had some great runs but were unable to place. The McInroy siblings also took home the prestigious award for best junior male and adult female skier overall. “Our racers have trained very hard since the beginning of the season, and it showed in these races that the commitment and passion for the sport of the athletes and coaches have been rewarded,” said Colette Laplante, a SSASS coach. For more information on paraalpine ski racing at Silver Star and Silver Star Adaptive Snow Sports, visit www.ssass.bc.ca.
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Chelaine McInroy landed the top spot in the slalom race and two giants at the 2011 B.C. Para Alpine Championship.
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A24 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
EDITOR: KATHERINE MORTIMER
Singing the songs of Ireland Morning Star Staff
With the lilting tunes of Ireland, Sally “O’Malley” Evans and Molly “Malone” Boyd are hoping to steal your heart away when they perform their Songs of the Emerald Isle show May 6 at Schubert Centre in Vernon. Evans and Boyd are well known throughout the Okanagan for their musical tribute to the songs of the Second World War. When they performed that show last November at the Schubert Centre to a full house they asked the audience if a spring show would be well-received and were met with resounding applause. So the two local musicians put their heads together and came up with a theme that features songs so beautiful that they will warm the cockles of your hearts and songs so full of the blarney they will have your “Irish eyes” smiling! According to Evans, being Irish is more than a nationality. “Being Irish is a state of mind — there is a little Irish in the best of us and not enough Irish in the worst of us,” she said. “Tickets to the performance would make a wonderful gift for your dear, sweet ‘Mither,’ in celebration of Mother’s Day.” This concert is a fundraiser for the Arthritis Society and there will be an
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Sally Evans and Molly Boyd present Songs of the Emerald Isle May 6 at Schubert Centre. opportunity to make a further donation. Tax receipts will be written for donations $25 and over. The show tickets are just $8 in advance at Schubert and at the door if
250-549-7288 • 1-866-942-7288 4206 25th Ave., Vernon • Fax: 250-549-7281 • www.pgsurgmed.com
still available. Evans and Boyd invite you to wear the green and be Irish for a day. “Erin Go Bragh — Ireland Forever.”
Royal Purple honours its members Morning Star Staff
The Order of Royal Purple Lodge #123 Vernon celebrated its 61st birthday March 16 with a celebration at the Elks Hall. In attendance were 13 Ladies from the Vernon branch and 23 from the Salmon Arm and Kelowna branches. “There was a wonderful homemade luncheon, jokes and games for everyone,” said Brenda Paul, the group’s historian. As well, Vernon Lodge’s Lady Teenie Humphrey was presented with her 50-year Jewelled Bar. “Congratulations, Lady Humphrey, and thank you for all the years of contribution to our Lodge,” said Paul. “Lady Humphrey turned 90 years young on March 2, 2011.” Earlier this month, Lady Peggy Read was presented with her 45-year membership bar. “This is a wonderful honour and shows what commitment Lady Peggy has to our Lodge,” said Paul. “Congratulations, Lady Peggy.”
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Lady Teenie Humphrey (left) celebrates 50 years as a member of The Order of Royal Purple Lodge #123 Vernon, while Honoured Royal Lady Dorothy Sweitzer presents Lady Peggy Read with her 45-year membership bar.
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A25
News GREEN GRADS
Buying your ﬁrst home? Lots of questions? We’ve got answers.
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phone 250-260-0008 fax 250-260-4005 email@example.com
CORY BIALECKI/MORNING STAR
Olivia Hanson (above) works a table at the Pleasant Valley Secondary School grad yard sale at the ASET Green Fair in Armstrong, while Dave Godber (below) demonstrates furniture construction during the event. Proceeds from the fair went to scholarships for environmental post-secondary students.
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CORY BIALECKI/MORNING STAR
Meagan Bos, with Class Design, rakes up the last of autumnâ€™s forgotten colours from the grounds in Justice Park in downtown Vernon.
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NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */â€Ą/âˆžOffer applies to the purchase of a 2011 Chevrolet Cruze (R7A) equipped as described. See your participating GM dealers for conditions and details. Freight included ($1,450). License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Limited quantities of certain 2010 models available. See Chevrolet dealer for details. â€ĄBased on a 48 month lease. Rates of 5.8% advertised on new or demonstrator 2011 Chevrolet Cruze equipped as described. Annual kilometer limit of 20,000km, $0.20 per excess kilometer OAC by FinanciaLinx Corporation. Monthly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. Down payment or trade of $2,339 and security deposit may be required. Total obligation is $12,136. Option to purchase at lease end is $6,850 plus applicable taxes. Other lease options available. Applies only to qualified retail customers in Canada. Freight & PDI ($1,450), registration, $350 acquisition fee, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. License, insurance, PPSA, dealer fees, excess wear and km charges, and applicable taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Dealer order or trade may be required. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See participating dealer for details.âˆž Offer applies to most new or demonstrator 2011 GM vehicles, excluding PDJ Trucks and Camaro Convertible, delivered between February 1 and May 2, 2011 at participating dealers in Canada. Dealer order or trade may be required. Retail customers will receive up to $1,000 (tax exclusive) (Cruze LS-1SB is eligible for $1,000 all other Cruze models and Aveo will receive $500), to be used towards the purchase of genuine GM Accessories and Options. Installation not included. Alternatively, the $1,000 manufacturer-to-dealer Customize Your Ride Event credit (tax exclusive) ($500 for Chevrolet Cruze and Aveo) may be applied to the vehicle purchase price. This offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.â—ŠU.S. Government star ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administrationâ€™s (NHTSAâ€™s) New Car Assessment Program (NCAP). For more information on safety ratings, go to www.safercar.gov. WBased on Natural Resources Canadaâ€™s 2010 Fuel Consumption Guide ratings. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. **Based on latest published competitive information available at time of posting. Excludes other GM models. Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply, see dealer for details.
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star A27
Celebrate Drinking Water Week TOBY PIKE Special to the Morning Star
May 1 to 7 is Drinking Water Week in B.C. In recognition of this week, the Okanagan Basin Water Board has proclaimed Drinking Water Week in the Okanagan, encouraging people to “Get to know your H2O.” As citizens of the beautiful Okanagan, it’s important we recognize its beauty and value, and help conserve and protect it. We all share the same water in the Okanagan. All the waters of the Okanagan Basin – from the creeks and lakes, to the hidden waters underground – are connected, from Armstrong to Osoyoos. Unlike Vancouver and Victoria, the Okanagan doesn’t close off areas around its drinking water supplies. Instead, we are allowed to use the areas for recreation, this includes our big lakes in the valley bottom and the small ones up in the hills. So it’s important to understand that anytime we’re near water in the Okanagan, we are near someone’s drinking water and we need to be careful. One of the biggest problems facing our drinking water is recreation, whether it’s motor boats, houseboats, or other motorized vehicles. The waters are vulnerable to gas spills and leaks, and sewage spills. Smaller, shallower lakes are even more sensitive, because there is less water to dilute any
pollution. Cattle, horses, and even pets that relieve themselves in or near our water sources can also cause harmful bacteria growth that gets into our drinking waters. Motorized trail riding through creeks and streams and on the shores of small lakes stirs up dirt, and can take animal waste into the water which, again, affects the quality of someone’s drinking water. Another issue in the large lakes is stormwater pollution. Almost everything that enters storm sewers, including chemicals, dirt, cigarette butts, and other debris, goes directly into our creeks and lakes. This can hurt fish and other creatures that call these waters home, as well as our drinking water. There is only one water in the Okanagan. We swim in it, we play in it, we depend on it for our food production, and we drink it. Protecting our lakes and streams is good for our environment, but it also reduces the cost of treating our drinking water. We all share “One Valley. One Water.” It is up to each of us to do our part to protect this most precious resource, today and for future generations. A number of
Okanagan communities are holding Drinking Water Week events, including open houses at their water treatment plants. Celebrate with us! Learn more at www. okwaterwise.ca. O k a n a g a n WaterWise Tips to keep our water clean: In nature... When enjoying the back country, by foot, on horseback or ATV, stick to maintained trails in approved areas, and avoid going near or through streams and creeks. Avoid using soap in the backcountry (even biodegradable ones). The chemicals can harm fish and aquatic plants and cause algae blooms. If you use soap
for camping dishes, dump the soapy water far from any waterway. The ground will filter the soap before the dishwater makes its way back into our water system. Keep pets away from streams to prevent animal waste and silt from polluting the water. Leave no trace behind. Take out what you take in. In your yard... Wash vehicles at a car wash that recycles its water. If you must wash at home, use a trigger nozzle to not waste water and wash the car over grass. Your lawn will remove most chemicals before the water makes its way back to our lakes and streams. Sweep your sidewalk and driveway. Hosing washes pollutants into storm drains and streams. Reduce or eliminate use of fertilizers and pesticides on your lawn
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and garden. In your home... Reduce use of household hazardous products and use less harmful alternatives. Medications and chemicals should not be flushed down the toilet or washed down the drain. Instead, take unused medications to any pharmacy. Check with your local regional district Waste Reduction Office to find appropriate disposal locations for paints and other chemicals. For more WaterWise tips, visit www.okwaterwise.ca. Okanagan WaterWise is an initiative of the Okanagan Basin Water Board. Toby Pike is a director with the Okanagan Basin Water Board.
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A28 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B1
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CATHI LITZENBERGER Morning Star Columnist
This week is Holy Week in the Christian calendar. Itâ€™s the last week of Lent and is always the week before Easter. Holy week includes religious holidays of Palm Sunday, Maundy Thursday and Good Friday, and goes until, but not including Easter Sunday. It commemorates the last week of the earthly life of Jesus Christ according to canonical gospels. In the Jewish calendar, it is also the time of Passover, an eight-day holiday and festival that commemorates the story of Exodus in which the ancient Israelites were freed from slavery in Egypt. Together with Shavuot (Pentecost) and Sukkot (Tabernacles), Passover is one of the three pilgrimage festivals during which entire Jewish populaces historically make a pilgrimage to the Temple in Jerusalem. It is sometimes called the festival of unleavened bread. Breads are a big part of both Passover and Easter but Christians arenâ€™t restricted to unleavened breads as Jewish people are. Today I have two recipes for the Jewish holiday of Passover; the first is a delicious prime rib and the second is a sweet matzo treat. For Easter celebrations, we have a wonderful braided Easter bread and a prize-winning baked ham which is sure to be a hit. Winning Holiday Baked Ham 1 cup maple syrup 1 cup orange juice 1 cup ginger ale 1/2 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup honey 1 (10 oz.) jar maraschino cherries, halved 1 (12 lb.) fully-cooked, bone-in ham 1 (15.25 oz) can pineapple slices in juice, drained 1 box round wooden toothpicks 1 large oven baking bag Preheat oven to 350 F. In a medium bowl, mix together the maple syrup, orange juice, ginger ale, brown sugar and honey. Stir in the juice from the maraschino cherries, and half of the cherries. Score the outer edge of the ham with a sharp knife in a diamond pattern. Cuts should be about 1/4-inch deep. This will allow the ham to soak up the juice. Place ham into an oven bag, and carefully pour the juice mixture over it, keeping all of the juice in the bag. It may look like there is too much juice, but the ham will soak it up while baking. Place the pineapple rings all over the top of the ham and secure with toothpicks; place cherries into centres of pineapple slices and secure with toothpicks also. Tie the top end of the bag closed with the ties provided, place in a large roasting pan, and cut a few small slits in the top of the oven bag. Bake ham for 2 hours in preheated oven. Internal temperature should be 160 F. Remove from bag to a serving plate, and let stand for 10 minutes before carving. Bread Machine Braided Easter Bread 1/4 cup warm water 1/4 cup butter, melted 1/2 (3.4 oz) pkg. instant vanilla pudding mix 1 cup warm milk 1 egg at room temperature, lightly beaten 1 tbsp. white sugar
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CATHI LITZENBERGER PHOTO
Delicious food is an essential part of both religious and secular celebrations in cultures throughout the world. 1/2 tsp. salt 4 cups bread flour 1 (.25oz) pkg. active dry yeast 5 raw eggs, coloured if desired In the pan of your bread machine, combine water, melted butter, vanilla pudding, warm milk, egg, 1 tbsp. sugar, salt, bread flour and yeast. Set machine to Dough cycle; press start. When dough cycle is finished, turn dough out onto a lightly floured surface and divide into 3 equal portions. Roll each piece into a long roll, about 36 inches long and 1-1/2 inches thick. Braid loosely, leaving spaces for the 5 coloured eggs. Seal the ends of the ring together and use your fingers to slip the eggs between the braids of dough. Preheat oven to 350 F. (175 C). Place loaf on a buttered baking sheet and cover loosely with a damp towel. Place in a warm place and let rise until double in bulk, about 45 minutes. Brush risen braid with melted butter. Bake for 50 to 55 minutes, or until golden brown. Passover Garlic Prime Rib 1 (10 lb.) prime rib roast 10 cloves garlic, minced 2 tbsp. olive oil 2 tsp. salt 2 tsp. pepper 2 tsp. dried thyme Place the roast in a roasting pan with the fatty-side up. In a small bowl, mix together the garlic, olive oil, salt, pepper and thyme. Spread the mixture over the fatty layer of the roast (or all over if you wish), and let the roast sit out until it is at room temperature, no longer than an hour. Preheat
oven to 500 F (260 C). Bake the roast for 20 minutes in the hot oven, then reduce the temperature to 325 F (165 C), and continue roasting for an additional 60 to 70 minutes. The internal temperature should be at 145 F (53 C) for medium rare. Allow the roast to rest for 10 to 15 minutes before carving so the meat can retain its juices. Recipe can be halved. Amazing Passover Chocolate Toffee Matzo 6 whole matzos 1 cup salted butter 1 cup dark brown sugar, packed, 20 oz. semisweet chocolate chips 1/2 cup chopped pecans Preheat oven to 325 F. Line baking sheets with foil or parchment paper; pinch edges into a lip to contain drips. Place the matzos onto the baking sheets, breaking them in half if needed. Melt the butter in a saucepan with the brown sugar over medium heat; bring to a boil and reduce heat. Simmer the mixture until thickened, about 5 minutes. Ladle the hot sugar mixture over the matzos, spreading with a rubber spatula. Bake in the preheated oven until the sugar mixture is bubbling and thick, about 20 minutes. Set aside to cool until the toffee coating is firm, about 15 minutes. Place the chocolate chips into a microwave-safe bowl and microwave on low until the chips are just melted (do not let them overheat or scorch). Spread melted chocolate over the toffee-coated matzos; sprinkle chopped pecans on top. Place baking sheets into the refrigerator until treats are cold, about 30 minutes. Remove from the foil, break into pieces, and store in an airtight container in fridge or freezer. Yum!
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B2 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Fair brings out the spring fun CARA BRADY
This Week’s Bible Study Session:
Morning Star Staff
The members of the Vernon Jubilee Hospital Auxiliary said merci, danke, xie xie, grazie, dykoyou and thank you to the volunteers and community organizations that help make the Garden Fair a success each year. “You made it possible for us to reach our goal of $165,000 to furnish a room in the new IC Unit. Thank you for your donations and support,” said Wendy Christensen, auxiliary past president. Colleen McEwan, director of the IC and emergency units, came to Vernon about a year ago and has been pleased to watch the new tower being built. “It’s going to be wonderful to move to the new space. Thank you from hospital management to the auxiliary for its big donation and for all the things it does all year, like the comfort funds for the patients,” she said. Natalie Moore, from the Auxiliary Knitting Group, and Betty Dingman, of the Auxiliary Craft Group, reminded people to come out to the Garden Fair to see what the groups have been working on all year. The Chilly Creakers Band, which will be playing at the Garden Fair, The Lavington Ladies Group, The Ukrainian Catholic Women’s League and the Ukrainian Women’s Association of the Orthodox Church and the Edelweiss Association brought donations. Councillor Jack Gilroy brought greet-
Why Did Jesus Go to Hell? The Bible reveals the real reason Jesus went to hell and what it means for us! Come hear what the Bible has to say every Wednesday evening at 7:30pm at the
Coldstream Women’s Institute Hall 9906 Kalamalka Road, Coldstream
(across from Coldstream Elementary School) Presented by the Okanagan Christadelphians
CARA BRADY/MORNING STAR
Colleen McEwan (left), director of the IC and emergency units, and Wendy Christensen, Vernon Jubilee Hospital Auxiliary past president, show off their hats at the 45th Annual Garden Fair Luncheon. The 66th Garden Fair takes place May 7 at Polson Park. ings from City Council. “I was driving an ambulance here 43 years ago when I was a firefighter and there were two beds in emergency. Then it was expanded and I thought that would be good forever. I’m happy to see that we are keeping up to the need,” he said. The Garden Fair Committee members, Connie Lang, Yvonne Freedham, Sharon Rohner and Gerry Barker, are looking forward to a good event which usually raises
more than $10,000 for the auxiliary. New this year are independent vendors, along with the traditional favourites — baking, books, white elephant, crafts, jewelry, knitting, plants, kids’ entertainment, music by the Chilly Creakers and Second Wind Community Band and concessions. “Don’t forget to attend the Garden Fair on May 7, the day before Mother’s Day, from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Polson Park. It’s always fun,” said Lang.
Still The Biggest Little Drug Store in Vernon!
Celebrating 21 years of Old Fashioned Service at Hogarth’s Clinic Pharmacy.
Award gives helping hand to vocal arts students Morning Star Staff
When Elizabeth Scott retired from 20 years of teaching private voice lessons and directing, a number of awardwinning choirs, a group of choir members and parents of her younger students set up a fund with the Community Foundation of the North Okanagan. With the proceeds from this fund, bursaries have been given to promising vocal arts students for the past three years. The award is open to any young person, aged 17 to 35, who is
considering a post-secondcareer in any ary level. The way involvaward may be ing the vocal applied to a arts. This is post seconda chance for ary program them to gain that students re co g n i t i o n are enrolled and some in up until Elizabeth Scott financial help two years after with the 2011awarding of the bursary. 2012 year of studies. The three previThe bursary is open to soloists, choristers, ous winners, Nathan vocal accompanists, Letourneau, Heather music therapists and Harker and Allison any other training asso- Harker, were all involved ciated with vocal work. in undergraduate vocal The successful appli- studies — two in opera cant will be engaging and one more in New in a six-month or more Music and working with training program at a composers and musi-
NORTH OKANAGAN JUNIOR ACADEMY
Join OPEN Us For Ou SPRIN HOUSE a r Thurs G CONCE nd RT ., Ap 7:00 ril 28th pm
cians. Many will remember the concert that the Harkers gave last August as a fundraiser for the bursary.This fund is growing slowly and donations to increase it are always welcomed, as it can be hard to keep up with the rising costs of post- secondary education these days. The closing date for
applications is May 15. Applications will be mailed or e-mailed to students after they contact Catherine Dawson at 250-545-6494 or at 8076 Howe Dr., Coldstream, V1B 3C2. Please tell any young singer, accompanist or music therapist that you know about this opportunity.
Your Student’s Needs Will Be Met with: • Academic Excellence • Family Atmosphere • QualiÀed Christian Teachers • Sports Activities • Music / Band Program • School Bus • Community Outreach Opportunities
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The group provides a safe place for adults experiencing grief due to the death of a loved one. Participants will be introduced to the deﬁnitions of grief and mourning, discuss ways that grief affects people differently, and identify ways of getting through a time of loss and transition. Pre-registration is required. For more information, call Leigh @ 503-1800 ext: 200
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B3
Life Colon Cleansing
Are you suffering from: • Constipation • Headaches • Irritable Bowel Syndrome • PMS • Skin Problems • Joint Pain • Depression • Bloating and Gas • Headaches • Parasites and Candida
Colon Hydrotherapy treatments gently promote proper colon function, restores regular bowel action and improve general health. PHOTO SUBMITTED
Children ages four to 14 are welcome to the annual Kalamalka Fly Fishers Polson Pond Fish-Out April 30 and May 1 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days. The pond will be stocked with 1,000 rainbow trout in the 3/4 pound range. Fish have been donated by the Summerland trout hatchery, and kids are invited to come down and catch their limit of two fish per day for supper. Bring a fishing rod, worms, bobbers and barbless hooks. This is a free event, kids under 10 must be accompanied by an adult.
Workshop help families cope with dementia Morning Star Staff
Planning is important in life, and especially for families dealing with the impact of Alzheimer’s disease. Caregivers may have to make health, financial and other personal decisions on behalf of their family members. That’s why the Alzheimer Society of B.C. recommends creating a representation agreement — a legal document covering these issues. Vernon families can get the information they need to get started, during the society’s free teleworkshop on Thursday at 7 p.m.
Is Tetanus still a problem?
Dr. Herbert Mehl
— A new session of beginner classes will start Date:
There are records that go back centuries describing the neurologic disease commonly referred to as tetanus. Due to the development of efﬁcacious vaccines it is something we hardly ever see anymore. Recently the Vernon Vet Clinic saw a case in a horse. Tetanus is caused by a bacterium called Clostridium tetani. This organism is found in the soil worldwide and is able to form a spore in unfavourable conditions that is resistant to boiling water and most disinfectants. When soil containing these spores enters wounds or is carried on a needle into horse the conditions can become favourable and the bacteria grow. The toxins released by the bacteria cause the classic symptoms of muscle spasms and rigidity, “lockjaw” and protruding third eyelids. Treatment needs to be implemented quickly and is costly, labour intensive and very prolonged. The best treatment of course is prevention so don’t forget to update your horse’s tetanus vaccine if it is overdue! — Lily Miller, DVM
Dr. Lily Miller
Understanding Representation Agreements is a tele-workshop features guest speaker Joanne Taylor, executive director of Nidus Personal Planning, Resource Centre and Registry. She will talk about the importance of future planning, explain what a representation agreement is and how to make one, and answer questions. Pre-registration is required by Monday. Visit www.alzheimerbc.org or phone toll-free 1-866396-2433.
Dr. Miles Latwat
Monday, May 2, 2011 5:30 - 7:00 PM Taoist Tai Chi Hall 3105 - 28th Street Monday, August 29, 2011
People of all ages and in any state of health can practice this ancient art form which promotes relaxation and health improvement.
Dr. Dave Lemiski
Vernon Veterinary Clinic 805 Kal Lake Rd, Vernon, BC • 250-542-9707
For more information please call the Taoist Tai Chi Hall at 250-542-1822 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
We would like to welcome our newest staff member… Louise Tanner Louise is the only IACT Certi¿ed colon hydrotherapist in the North Okanagan.
Outstanding and compassionate care.
She has over 20 years experience in health care as a Midwife, Lab Technician and Colon Hydrotherapist.
B4 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Community Calendar APRIL 24
Feature Event: Vernon Friends of the Library 20th annual book sale
THE VERNON COLLECTORS CLUB MEETS Usually meets the last Sunday of every month. Because of Easter, we’ll meet instead May 1 at 7:30 p.m. at Peace Lutheran Church, 1204-30th Ave. ROYAL CDN. LEGION BRANCH 189 OYAMA LADIES’ AUX. Cribbage Tournament, April 24. Book your spot by calling 250548-3521 or e-mail email@example.com. Registration 9 a.m. Games begin 10 a.m. sharp; $24 per team, lunch included. GOSPEL MEETINGS Sundays, 3:30 p.m., Schubert Centre, 3505-30th Ave, Vernon. Come and hear. SMARTIES DROP-IN ART PROGRAM, GALLERY VERTIGO Every Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. For more information call 250-503-2297 or see www.galleryvertigo.com. Please note: no class April 24. AA MEETS SUNDAYS Simple reflections group (X) open meeting 10 a.m., at VTC 2810-48 Ave. (H) Cherryville 2-4 meeting (H). Open meeting at Gospel Church, Aumond Road, Cherryville. Meets every second and fourth Sunday, 3 p.m. Into Action Step Group (H) closed meeting 7 p.m., Anglican Church, 3205-27 St. Vernon (back door). Armstrong Pleasant Valley Group (H) closed meeting 8 p.m., United Church, 2315 Pleasant Valley Blvd., Armstrong. Sunday night recovery group (H) open meeting 8 p.m., Seaton Centre, 1340 Polson Drive, Vernon (H). Handicap access (X) no access. VERNON PACERS RUNNERS CLUB Meets Sundays at 7 a.m. at clubhouse (32nd Ave. across from Kiss FM); Tuesdays at 5:45 a.m., Raina’s Bistro (formerly Bagel Lane); Thursdays at 5:45 a.m. at Bean Scene; Saturdays, 6 a.m., at clubhouse. Call Bill at 545-0028. BREAKFAST AND FLEA MARKET Indoors/outdoors, every Sunday from 8 a.m.- 11:30 a.m., at the Fraternal Order of Eagles hall, 5101-25th Ave. Such a deal for $5. Tables for rent. Mega Meat Draw the last Sunday of every month at 2 p.m., also 50/50 draws. Call 542-3003 for more information. VERNON TREATMENT CENTRE Do you or a loved one have an alcohol/drug and/or other addiction problem? We can help! Day and evening courses available. Call 542-6151 for more information. MEDIEVALLY MINDED Come and join us and explore what history can do for you. Learn about medieval fighting, crafts and feasting. The Society for Creative Anachronism meets every Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m., at the Coldstream Women’s Institute Hall on Kalamalka Road. For information, see www.krakenfjord.org CANASTA & BINGO Sundays, Tuesdays and Fridays at 1 to 4 p.m., at Schubert Centre. Call Alice at 549-8430 or Ethel at 545-9857. THE SCHUBERT CENTRE Many activities for seniors 50+ to enjoy. Mondays, it’s pinochle, tai chi, bingo, line dancing, exercise class. Tuesdays, bridge, canasta, crafters, wood carving. Wednesdays, afternoon dancing to live music, birthday lunch the last Wednesday of every month. We’re open seven days a week, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Pool room and coffee shop open daily; Thrift Shop, Monday to Friday.
APRIL 25 OPEN HOUSE TO MEET YOUR NDP CANDIDATE NDP federal candidate Nikki Inouye is hosting an open house April 25 at her office on Main Street, 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Stop by for a chat with Nikki and have a snack while you’re here. For more information, phone our office at 778-475-5824 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org VERNON & DISTRICT GARDEN CLUB MEETS April 26, Vernon Community Arts Centre, behind Okanagan Science Centre, starting 7.30 p.m. Guest speaker Ed Nowek of Planet Bee in Vernon. His topic will be, “How bees impact our every day lives.” Call 250-5492189. Guests welcome. ARMY, NAVY & AIR FORCE SPITFIRE UNIT #5 Shuffleboard Mondays at 7 p.m.
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oin the crowd at the Vernon Curling Rink Thursday, May 5 at 3 p.m. when the Vernon Friends of the Library hold their 20th annual book sale. Choose from thousands of books — everything from children’s books to fiction, non-fiction, videos, and CD’s. There will be something for everyone! The sale is open from 3 to 9 on Thursday, 9 to 9 on Friday, 9 to 4 on Saturday and 11 to 3 on Sunday, PHOTO SUBMITTED May 8. Call 250-549-1466 for more Volunteers Ann Newton (left), Penny Weir and Lynn Meaden sort and box information about the greatest recy- books for the upcoming Vernon Friends of the Library sale, being held cling event in the North Okanagan. May 5 to 8 at the Curling Rink. THERAPEUTIC BREATHING EXERCISES Presented by Blue Eagle Yoga for people who suffer from COPD, asthma, emphysema, etc. Classes provide tools for relief, better quality of life and energy. Classes run Mondays from 1 to 2 p.m. at People Place, by donation only. Contact Melissa at email@example.com CHALLENGING PROGRAM FOR TEENS 12 TO 18 YEARS Are you interested in a youth program that is free to join? Educational, earn school credits, sports nights, biathlon, marksmanship, abseiling, camping, self discipline, learning leadership, navigation. Come check out 1705 BCD Cadets, which runs to mid-June. Regular parade nights Tuesdays 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.; range/marksmanship Mondays 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. For further info., contact Capt. Diane Blain in Lumby at 250-547-6403, Capt. Irene Wangler in Oyama at 250-215-1586 or leave a message at 250-503-1705. We meet at Brigadier Murphy Armoury, 1900-29th St. Everyone welcome! AN EVENING OF YOGA Knox Presbyterian Church. 3701-32 Ave., Mondays 6-8 p.m. The evening includes a breathing exercise, beginners yoga (45 mins), meditation with music and vegetarian dinner. Everyone welcome. By donation. VERNON BADMINTON Vernon Badminton Club has completed the winter session and will start again in mid October. For further information, please call Eric at 250-549-6865. MONDAY NIGHT VERNON TOASTMASTERS Cancelled April 24 due to Easter holidays. Our meetings resume May 2 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Schubert Centre, 3505 – 30 Ave. Contact: Jackie Lowrie at 250 558-5526 or Karen Truesdale at 250 542-4614. VERNON ACCORDION CLUB No meeting April 25. HALINA SENIORS’ CENTRE 50+ are welcome to come out for a fun game of bridge, 3310-37th Ave., Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Our newly renovated billiard and shuffleboard room is now open. Enjoy a game Monday through Friday, 830 a.m. to 4 p.m. or Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 250-542-2877 for more information. CLAY STUDIO DROP-IN SESSION Mondays 9:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. at the Vernon Community Arts Centre and any time the studio is not used by a class. Interested in learning about clay? Check out our classes! Drop-in fees $5.60 per session, $50.40 for a 10 x pass. Contact us for information at firstname.lastname@example.org or 250-542-6243 NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Women’s Topic Meeting Mondays at 6:30 p.m. at the People Place, 3402-27th Ave., room 002. Our 24-hour helpline is at 250-503-3260 or 1-866-918-3574.
8909 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream
250-550-4471 Register your child for 3 months of pre-school starting September & GET THE 4TH MONTH FREE! (New Families Only) www.appletreechildcarecentre.com email@example.com
Weekly Summer Care ECE Certiﬁed • Limited Space Available
SENIORS’ ACTIVITY CENTRE, ARMSTRONG We’re at 2520 Patterson Ave. Are you 55+ and looking for something to do? Visit the Activity Centre for fun and friendship. Monday to Friday it’s snooker at 12:30 p.m. Friendship Club 2nd and 4th Monday each month at 1 p.m. Each Wednesday it’s carpet bowling at 1 p.m. For information call Joy at 250-546-8907 or Nancy at 250-546-8158. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 25 VERNON Where else can you play free pool all day? Come on down Mondays with a member and sharpen your skills. Or become a member and take advantage of all we have to offer! We close at 6 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Country Concrete LAWN N ORNAMENTS ORN NAMENTS AM NT
• Benches • Bird Baths • Fountains • Planters & Other Misc. Statuaries • Baby Koi
Open 7 Days A Week 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Wanda & Gyl • 250-545-7581 Cash & Cheque
6115 Pleasant Valley Road, Vernon BC
SURONG NAILS Pedicure & Manicure Combo SPECIAL Gel Nails $ 00
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Wax $1500 Lips & Eyebrows Surong with with Pedicure $3000 including parafﬁn wax 20Esthetician years experience Call Surong for rates at 250-306-6685 MON. - SAT. 9 - 6 • EVENINGS & WEEKEND BY APPT. 5300 26th Street (Located inside the Vital Path Health Centre)
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B5
Community Calendar APRIL 25 TOPS (TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY) MEETS Mondays at First Baptist Church, 1406-32nd Ave. Weigh-in from 6 to 6:45 p.m. with meeting from 7 to 8 p.m. All ages welcome. Call Joan at 250-5429328 or Judy at 250-545-5491. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES Ladies Auxiliary meets second and fourth Mondays at 7 p.m. All members urged to attend. OKANAGAN TURNER’S GUILD Meets at Vernon Christian School wood shop the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Guests are welcome to visit and see if they wish to join the guild — membership fee $30/yr. Recent lathe projects are on display and we usually have a brief lesson at each session. For info., call Ian at 250-542 7148. HALINA PATTERN DANCERS Welcomes new couples to join and have fun pattern dancing. Practices held every second and fourth Monday at the Halina Seniors’ Centre from 2 to 4 p.m. For more information, please call John at 545-0119.
APRIL 26 STRENGTHENING FAMILIES TOGETHER Six Thursdays, May 5 - June 9 from 6:45 – 9:15 p.m., People Place. Do you have relative or friend living with depression, bipolar disorder, anxiety or schizophrenia? Free workshop for families and friends provides info. on mental illnesses, coping and communication skills, problem solving, medications and treatments, how to support your loved one and self-care. Call Dianne at 250-260-3233 by April 26 to register. APRIL IS AUTISM AWARENESS MONTH Many events to celebrate: April 26, a sensory-friendly movie, at the Galaxy Cinemas. The lights are on, sound turned down, walking around and talking permitted. Make this sometimes daunting event a more friendly family experience. Movie is Hop and starts at 4 p.m. Tickets are $5.50 per person. Great for all ages. April 29 from 9-11 a.m., showing of movie about Temple Grandin. Everyone welcome to all events. For families of the NONA Autism Services Program, barbecue April 28 from 5-7 p.m. at NONA Clubhouse. Contact Rebecca at 250-260-7884 or firstname.lastname@example.org FILM SCREENING AT VERNON PUBLIC ART GALLERY April 26 at noon, The Empire of Signs, a PBS Home Video documentary Gallery is at 3228-31st Ave. Call 250-545-3173 for information. MONOPRINTS: SPRING CREATIVITY Workshop April 26 from 1-3 p.m., Vernon Public Art Gallery. We invite families, youth, youngsters and seniors to join us for an afternoon of hands-on-art making. The afternoon will be devoted to trying your creative hand at Monoprints, drawing and painting onto plexi-glass plates with water-soluble paints and inks that will then be run through a highpressure printmaking press. This technique of image making is easy and the end result is always surprising! Gallery is at 3228-31st Ave. Call 250-545-3173 or see www.vernonpublicartgallery.com ICAN OF NORTH OKANAGAN International Cesarean Awareness Network invites the public to join them for their monthly support and information meeting. ICAN is for all who are striving to prevent unnecessary cesareans through education; who need support for cesarean recovery; or who want to promote or learn about vaginal birth after cesarean. A safe place to share birth stories, ask questions, receive advice, find and give support; as well as find the resources you need. Meetings are every fourth Tuesday of the month. Please join us for coffee and great conversation at 7 p.m. at Talk’n Donkey. For more information contact Shantelle at 250-545-4372, icanofnorthokanagan@gmail. com or see www.icanofnorthokanagan.com WOODCARVERS The North Okanagan Carver Society meets Tuesdays from 1 to 3:30 p.m. at the Vernon Community Arts Centre, 2704 Highway 6. Come and meet other carvers, share techniques and ideas. New members welcome. ARMSTRONG TOASTMASTERS 2645 Are you shy in social situations? Do you get that lump in your throat when you have to talk to strangers? Toastmasters will help you learn communication and leadership skills. We meet every
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Tuesday evening in Armstrong. Come as a guest! Bring a friend &/ or spouse with you to your local Toastmasters Club to observe how we learn to think & speak & listen effectively, in a fun and supportive atmosphere. For more information, visit http://armstrongtoastmasters.webs.com/ or ArmstrongToastmasters2645@gmail.com MOTHERS FOR RECOVERY PEER SUPPORT GROUP For any mother in recovery wishing to help herself and other mothers within her community struggling with addictions. The purpose of this group will be to help addicted mothers obtain recovery and parent successfully. Takes place every Tuesday, 9:30 a.m. to noon at Kekuli Centre, 2905-28th Ave. Child care available at Early Childhood Development, 2902- 29th Ave. For more information please call Caroline at 250-542-5448 or Maureen at 250-542-5311. ANAF HOSTS SPORTS FUN Darts Tuesdays at 7 p.m. at the Army, Navy & Airforce, in the Hangar. Every level of player welcome. Open crib every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Intercity pool fun league every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. ROYAL CANADIAN SEA CADETS for boys and girls 12 to 18 meet every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. in Hut B15 at the Vernon Army Camp. New cadets are welcome on any parade night. Further information may be obtained from the Commanding Officer ay 250-503-8345. THE ENDERBY TOASTMASTERS CLUB Meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Enderby & District Museum, 903 George St. The Enderby Toastmasters Club provides a mutually supportive and positive learning environment in which every member has the opportunity to develop communication and leadership skills, which in turn foster self-confidence and personal growth. Guests and new members are always welcome. Visit enderbytoastmasters.webs.com to learn more. PAINTING/DRAWING DROP-IN SESSION Tuesdays 9:30 a.m.1:30 p.m. at the Vernon Community Arts Centre. Bring your art supplies and work in our studio with others who love to paint and draw. Drop-in fee $3.36 members/ $4.48 non members. For more information call 250-542-6243. MONASHEE TOASTMASTERS IN LUMBY Meets every Tuesday from 11:30 to 1 p.m. at the Blue Ox Pub. Lunch meet and greet 11:30 to noon, formal meeting runs 12:05 to 12:55 to enable working people to attend. We heartily welcome guests to come and see what Toastmasters is all about: learning leadership and public speaking skills with a fun and supportive group of people. Drop in or for info. call Louise at 547-6480 or Marjorie at 547-2020. POWERED PARAGLIDING CLUB Join the Okanagan Free Flyer’s Powered Paragliding Club and take to the skies under a paraglider with an easy foot-launched backpack model engine. Good chance to meet up with fellow pilots and cruise around the beautiful Okanagan. Meets Tuesday evenings and Sunday mornings. Call James at 546-2812 or e-mail email@example.com for regular meeting times, locations . TUESDAY EVENING MEDITATION GROUP A short reading, followed by a 45-minute silent meditation at the Okanagan Centre for Positive Living, at our new location, 2913-29th Ave., 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. RESTORATION AND HEALING FOR WOUNDED SOULS A Christcentred approach to recovery from Life’s Controlling Problems. Everyone welcome, every Tuesday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Vernon Family Church (beside Lincoln Lanes). Call Bonnie at 306-6187 or Wayne at 542-5878. COCAINE ANONYMOUS MEETS Every Tuesday at 8
p.m., at All Saints Anglican Church, 3205-27th St. If you think you have a problem with cocaine, please join us.
LADIES FIRST EVENT Saturday, April 30th
Be a “PRINCESS” tonight!
(Must be in aƩendance to win)
$500 Shopping Spree 3-Piece Luggage Set (Approx $350 Value)
$350 Beauty Basket TICKETS $10 Each
Includes an $8 Coupon
redeemable in CosmeƟcs, Fragrances, jewellery & Accessories
Plus a $2 DonaƟon
to Canadian Women’s FoundaƟon
House Call Veterinarian
The Visiting Vet
Quality Pet Care e since 1975
Stress free pet care in the comfort of your home
Dr. George B. Foukal D 250-558-6700
B6 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
EDITOR: KRISTIN FRONEMAN
Lights meet their match with Millie Young cast get to dance and sing their way through the Roaring ‘20s KRISTIN FRONEMAN Morning Star Staff
Some thought it was chic and adorable, others thought it was odd and Sodom and Gomorrahble, or so goes the title song from the musical Thoroughly Modern Millie. The Roaring ‘20s was the decade of bobbed hair, jazz music, and going against societal norms. It was about sneaking a quick drink in the speakeasy, and smoking cigarettes out of those long filters. After the long-battled suffragette movement, and the First World War, women were starting to liberate themselves in a different manner –– raising their skirts and their fists at the establishment. Set in 1922 New York, Thoroughly Modern Millie, which will be presented by the Vernon Community Music School’s Lights of Broadway at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre May 6 and 7, captures those times in song, costume and story. It first saw life as a 1967 film starring Julie Andrews, and was translated to the stage as a Broadway musical in 2002, winning six Tony awards, including Best Musical. “I’ve always loved movies and theatrical productions that make me happy and am always looking for things the cast will connect with, and make the audience feel happy during and after they leave the show,” said Lights of Broadway’s director Charity Van Gameren, whose presentation of The Sound of Music last year was a resounding success and sold out all four of its performances. Describing Millie’s music as jazz, jazz, and more jazz, Van Gameren says she’s excited to present a musical set during the time when women were coming out and rebelling against what was normal
LINDSAY FORSLUND/PHOTO SUBMITTED
Jenae Van Gameren (centre above) plays Millie in Lights of Broadway’s upcoming musical presentation of Thoroughly Modern Millie at the Vernon Performing Arts Centre May 6 and 7. Brandon Dorsey (below) plays Millie’s paramour, Jimmy. in society. “They were throwing off their corsets,” she explained. “In the first 25 seconds of the play we see Millie go from long red hair in a frumpy farm dress to this sparkling outfit.” For Jenae Van Gameren, the young actress about to take on the role of the young Kansas girl who moves to New York City to find a husband, transforming herself from a farm girl into a flapper in the process, the ‘20s in New York is a little more exciting, and dangerous, if you will, than the hills of Austria circa 1930s. “Millie Dillworth is quite different from Liesl,” said Van Gameren about the character she played last year. “The Sound of Music brought us to our peak, but it’s exciting not to have to do the same thing two years in a row. We’ve gone from nuns to flappers, from singing requiems to Goodbye, Goody-Goody Girl! It really is quite the opposite.”
“These are show stoppers, the audience will love them,” said Charity. Providing a love diversion comes in the form of charming handyman Jimmy Smith (Brandon Dorsey). “She has her eyes set on the goal, but then Jimmy stumbles upon
CHOOSE FROM ONE OF THE FOLLOWING ENTREES: PEROGIES AND FARMER SAUSAGE Served with diced onions, bacon bits and sour cream. ONE PIECE FISH AND CHIPS Served with tartar sauce and coleslaw.
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Once Millie arrives in New York, she gets a job as a stenographer, and sets her sights on her new boss, Trevor Graydon III (played by Steve Braun, last seen as Danny in Powerhouse Theatre’s production of Grease), who here has to sing the mile-a-minute number The Speed Test. “It’s nice to sing in my voice register,” said Braun, referring to the higher pitched doo-wop songs he had to perform in Grease. “There’s a bit of everything in this show, romance, comedy and dancing.” With 15 songs in the mix, everyone in the cast gets their turn to shine –– there’s solos, quartets, duets, and ensemble jazz harmonies. In addition, Accentz Dance Studio, led by school owner Becky Martselos with Karina Hettler (Lights of Broadway’s choreographer), are leading a troupe of 15 tap dancers to perform in The Speed Test as well as the number, Forget About the Boy.
Millie, and a love triangle/polygon starts going on,” said Dorsey, whose deep baritone resonates when singing in the mostly female 18-member chorus. “Jimmy and Millie lead to romance, but their love story has some friction, and they don’t like each other off the bat, but you can tell there is this chemistry.” An even zanier side story ensues where Millie sets up residence, where she befriends Dorothy (Zoë Robinson), who moves from her glamorous, rich lifestyle in California, to try and make it in New York, and ends up at the Hotel Priscilla, a boarding house for aspiring actresses. There, their dreams are dashed by the villainous hotel proprietress Mrs. Meers (Brittney Wernicke.) “Everyone loves to hate her,” said Wernicke about her character. “The things she does are dreadful. She’s like Cruella de Vil, but it’s a lot fun to play her and let go.” Adding to the comic relief is New York socialite Muzzy Van Hossmere (Melissa Cochrane), whom Millie meets at a party. “She’s more of a superstar, a diva, who hangs out with the elite of New York,” said Cochrane. “(However,) she’s not originally from New York and has a rags to riches story. She’s more like a mother figure to Millie.” With sets that include an office, hotel, and a Manhattan apartment, set designer Dave Brotsky has been like Woody Allen trying to recreate 1920s’ New York architecture, studying about Art Deco, while his partner in life and design, Lorraine Johnson Brotsky, has created costumes that are the “bee’s knees,” said Charity. “I can’t wait for audiences to see the effort that has been put into this show. It’s upbeat and so much fun. Anyone who comes will be glad they did.” Thoroughly Modern Millie takes the stage at the Performing Arts Centre May 6 at 7 p.m. and May 7 at 2 and 7 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults and $22 for students/seniors at the Ticket Seller, 549-7469, www. ticketseller.ca.
LIVER AND ONIONS Tender breaded liver topped with caramelized onions, mushrooms and rich beef gravy. Served with seasonal vegetables and your choice of potato.
TURKEY AND APPLE SAGE STUFFING Served with cranberry sauce, seasonal vegetables
and your choice of potato.
SALISBURY STEAK Topped with sauteed onions and beef gravy, served with seasonal vegetables and
your choice of potato.
Ve r n o n • 3 9 0 8 - 3 2 n d S t r e e t • 2 5 0 . 5 4 5 . 4 4 8 4
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B7
Music makes an infinite book list
enthusiast and indepento life. usic stands dent record store owner These rich musical as a language Rob Fleming has just snapshots of romantic that speaks to been abandoned by his triumph and heartbreak everyone in different yet long-term girlfriend. will leave readers longmeaningful ways. This event inspires ing to sift through the Be it Beethoven, Bob most significant playlists Rob to reflect on past Dylan, or Lady Gaga, loves, heartbreaks, and, of their own emotional musicians have long most important, the histories. shared the inner workmusic that inspired him –– A Visit from the ings of their minds Goon Squad by throughout his life. through song. Packed with selfJennifer Egan. What is it deprecating humour and Readers that resonates with a passion tremendous warmth, most with this novel offers the for experipeople when often-neglected male mental fiction they listen to angle on love, and was and innovamusic? What adapted as a film in 2000 tive prose will power do starring John Cusack. melodies have surely enjoy –– Nick & Norah’s the time-hopin shaping Infinite Playlist by ping, nonlinourselves? Maureen Curry Rachel Cohn and David ear narrative These five Levithan. of Egan’s novel. authors explore those In an effort to make This inventive work crucial questions and the his ex-girlfriend, Tris, draws readers into the role music plays in so jealous, quirky bassist lives of kleptomaniac many of our lives. Nick persuades Norah personal assistant Sasha –– Love is a Mix to pretend to be his girlin contemporary New Tape: Life and Loss, One York and her music pro- friend for five minutes. Song at a Time by Rob Recovering from ducer supervisor, Bennie Sheffield. her own recent tumult, Salazar. The veteran Rolling Norah reluctantly agrees. We follow Sasha as Stone contributor chronFor the dynamic pair, she attempts to balance icles his relationship love, life, and profession- this spontaneous ploy with Renee Crist, his wife and fellow music alism in the big city, and unfolds into an epic Bennie as he flashes back evening of shared music, fanatic. to his past life as a musi- heartache, and romance. The two shared the A great escape for young cian during the quinteslanguage of music, and readers experiencing sential period of 1980s in this deeply moving their first pangs of love memoir Sheffield reveals Bay Area punk rock. and for adults nostalgic –– High Fidelity by the extended sound for days of youthful Nick Hornby. track that accompanied passion. This novel was London music the couple’s romantic highs and lows, as well as the profound loss that separated them forever. –– Cassette from My Ex: Stories and Soundtracks of Lost Loves, edited by Jason Bitner. Drawn from the popular blog of the same For the month of April Little Bird name, this is a compenTattoo is taking Donations for dium of stories and mix Tattooers for Japan. A $10.00 tapes from 60 noted donation gets your name in a draw writers who bravely to win $300.00 toward a tattoo. share their youthful This is a great cause, Please pop in and experiences with love check it our at our shop located at #3 and the music that most 4205 27th Street Vernon, 250-549-2473(BIRD), or on our website brings their memoirs of littlebirdtattoo.ca or on the charity’s the joy and sorrow of website tattooersforjapan.com crushes and breakups
OFF THE SHELF
Vernon Jazz Club Where the Music is Always Amazing!
presents… “The Dylan Cramer Quartet” “One sweet sax blowin’ Latin and jazz classics” Saturday, April 30th at 8 p.m. Doors open at 7:15 p.m. The Vernon Jazz Club 3000 - 31st Street, Vernon, B.C. Members $15 • Non-Members $20
ADVANCE TICKETS @ BEAN SCENE & BEAN TO CUP See www.vernonjazzclub.ca for details
also the basis for a film, released in 2008. Parts of this column originally appeared in Library Journal. All books
Capsule Comments with
and the two feature films (as well as their soundtracks) are available through the Okanagan Regional Library.
CHRIS SHIDELER The pace of medical research is astounding. We’ve heard much about stem cells over the past few years. Much controversy surrounded the subject initially because the stem cell sources was from fetuses. Now, stem cells taken from a 4x3 cm patch of a patient’s skin can be used to make blood identical to the patient’s own blood. This will open up all sorts of treatment opportunities. Exciting! It’s a few months into the New Year and some of our sincerely-made plans to exercise may have not stuck. Since walking is an easy exercise and beneﬁcial to our health, buy a pedometer and wear it daily. Get an ideal of how many steps you take in a normal day and then increase that by 3,000 steps. Pedometers can give us a visual viewpoint on how much walking we are actually doing. Diabetics are looking forward to the day that blood glucose can be measured without pricking the skin. For years, this idea has been in development but so far hasn’t made it to the market. It looks promising during the next few years. If you are over 50, you can experience pain in your knees. There are many causes of knee pain but being overweight or obese can contribute to the problem. Dieting and doing exercises that can strengthen the quadricep muscles (those on the front of the thigh) will help reduce knee pain. Physiotherapists can help. As we age, there are many problems that can start to nag at us. You can certainly feel comfortable talking to our pharmacist staff about health problems. We can listen and certainly help guide you in the right direction.
Dinner Banquet with Guest Speaker
Russ Moyer of Eagle Worldwide Ministries
Special Music by Tehillah Ministries - A Successful Business Man for 21 Years with over 100 employees - Set Free from a life of Drugs, Alcohol and Anger through the transforming power of God - A Graduate of Brownsville Florida Revival School - President of Eagle Worldwide Ministries
Have Your Prescriptions Filled With Us
Come and hear his Amazing Story! Sunday, May 1 , 2011 Tickets $20.00 Children 12 and younger 6:30 pm 1/2 price Schubert Centre For reservations 3505 - 30th Ave. & information call Vernon, BC 542-5961 or 308-9404 st
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B8 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Arts Don’t be afraid to enter Rabbit Hole
stories I’ve seen in a ’ve crumpled a long time. few Kleenex in my The beauty of the day while watchplay is how it builds up ing films, or reading tension through simple novels. tasks, and very talkative I needed therapy conversation (and a few after seeing Sophie’s F-bombs, for Choice, and those sensipractically tive to that.) downed a People we bottle of never meet Tylenol from or see are disthe pain in cussed, TVs my brain are turned at the end on, laundry of Cormac is folded, and McCarthy’s Kristin Froneman lots of deliapocalyptic cious looking tale The Road. baking is consumed, And the floodgates just as if we were peerstill open every time ing into this family’s I hear Cyndi Lauper’s window and watching song True Colors, and as life unfolds. believe me, I have no At the centre of the idea why either. story is mother Becca Yes, I am a sap. (played admirably by So when I went Katja Burnett). Her to see Powerhouse Theatre’s presentation of David LindsayAbaire’s Pulitzer Prize winning play, Rabbit Hole, I expected to be sobbing uncontrollably. Like many people who hear the play’s premise –– about how a family deals with the death of their four-year-old boy –– I was pretty sure I was going to lose it by the first scene. But I ended up laughing, a few times, and not from discomfort. Rabbit Hole is not a pathos-ridden story of last regrets, and feeling sorry for oneself, it’s about how different personalities cope with loss, and it’s one of the most humanistic, real
Great Mother’s Day Gift
grief at losing her son, Danny, to a car accident, is buried deep within her, but it surfaces every once a while, and not in the way you would expect. She deals with things in her own way –– endless baking of sweet treats, depriving her husband of sexual relations for eight months, refusing to attend therapy group, badgering her sister for her wily ways, and banning the family dog from the house –– that help you understand her suffering without banging you over the head with it. Then there’s her husband Howie (a subtle performance by Zyan Panagopolos) who is the complete
opposite. He wears his grief on his sleeve every time he goes upstairs to Danny’s room –– still the way it was before he died –– to watch the video of him playing with the family dog. He doesn’t want anything to change
and balks when Becca insists on selling the house. You see the fractures in their relationship that exist in many partnerships, even when the death of a child is not at the centre of the discourse.
to all our 2011 North Okanagan/Shuswap Regional Science Fair ParƟcipants Top awards went to:
Cierra Walthers • 1st Place Grades 4-6
See HANKY on page B9
Laura Stothers Dawson • 1st Place Grades 7-8
Valley Vocal Arts Presents … Mel Brooks’
ChrisƟan Michalewicz •1st Place Grades 11-12 Laura Stothers Dawson • Top Overall Project
Laura will be travelling to Toronto to represent our region at the Canada-Wide Science Fair in May. Follow her journey on the Okanagan Science Centre’s Facebook page.
to everyone who helped make this fair a success:
* Okanagan College *Cobs Bread *Starbucks *Panago *Summit Environmental Consultants *Volunteer Judges *Science Fair FoundaƟon of B.C. *Province of B.C.
Book by Mel Brooks & Thomas Meehan, Music & Lyrics by Mel Brooks, Original Direction and Choreography by Susan Stroman, presented through special arrangement with Musical Theatre International
Thursday, May 19th - Saturday, May 21st at 8 pm and Sunday, May 22nd at 2 pm Powerhouse Theatre Directed / Accompanied by Melina Moore Choreography by Lisa Schoﬁeld
Tickets: www.ticketseller.ca or 250-549-SHOW
Sunday, April 24 6:00 TSN
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Predator” ’ Å (5:00) Movie: “William & Wedding Wedding Rich Bride, Poor Bride Movie: “William & Kate” (2011) Ben Cross. Prince Royal Wedding of a Kate” (2011) Ben Cross. SOS Å SOS Å “Princess Bride” Å William meets Kate Middleton at college. ’ Lifetime ’ House “Fidelity” Sexually The Simp- The Simp- Movie: ››› “The Simpsons Movie” (2007, Comedy) News TMZ (N) ’ Å Deadliest transmitted disease. sons ’ sons ’ Voices of Dan Castellaneta, Julie Kavner. ’ Catch ’ Untold Stories of a Royal Royally Astounding: 30 Untold Stories of a Royal Royally Astounding: 30 Charles & Di: Once Upon a Time Charles and Diana’s Bridesmaid (N) ’ Deﬁning Days Bridesmaid Å Deﬁning Days wedding. ’ Å (4:30) Movie: ›››› “E.T. The Borgias “The Borgias (:10) Movie: ›››› “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” (1982, Science Fiction) (:40) Movie: ››› “Pleasantville” (1998, the Extra-Terrestrial” in Love” Lucrezia has an Henry Thomas, Dee Wallace, Peter Coyote. 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(N) ’ Å News (N) Upfront tants travel to Las Vegas. Supernatu- Joyce Joel Osteen Beyond Letters to Peter Popoff Even Armor of Jack Van Tomorrow’s Supernatu- Tribal Trails ral Meyer Today ’ God Å Greater God ’ Impe World ’ ral Å Å ’
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B9 Evening
Monday, April 25 6:00
At least one hanky is required Continued from page B8 Nothing ever bogs down in the depths of despair because of this “realness” and secondary characters also help to lighten the load. There’s Izzy (in a great performance by newcomer Beckie Turner), Becca’s feisty sister, who gets into a bar fight and later informs everyone she is pregnant (hence the eating of all those tortes, crème caramels, etc.) Her scenes with Becca are just as poignant as the ones with Howie, making her a more sympathetic character than is first alluded. Then there’s Nat (the perfectly cast Joanne Feenstra) whose wine consumption and loose lips often irritate her eldest daughter, especially when she compares the loss of her 30-year-old son, who died of a heroin overdose, to that of Becca’s loss. We all know she means well, and the reconciliation between mother and daughter near the end of the play, again in its subtle way, is the most heartfelt.
The latest music is reviewed every Friday in Street Sounds
Not to give too much away, but Rabbit Hole’s saddest scene comes when young Jason (the even younger seeming, and sweet Ross Freeman-Marsh) visits the family. He’s the boy that was driving the car that killed Danny, when he swerved to miss the dog. At first, he is not welcomed by Howie, when he walks in unexpected during an open house, but Becca later meets with him. His innocence is so credible, and Becca’s grief finally comes to the surface, that you’d be inhuman not to shed at least one tear.
Audiences should not be afraid to enter the Rabbit Hole. And they should see this play before grabbing the DVD of the film version, starring Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart. There’s something about the immediacy of the stage that makes this story fraught with emotion –– both happy and sad. And at least one hanky is required. Rabbit Hole continues at Powerhouse Theatre today at 2 p.m., and Tuesday through Saturday at 8 p.m. Tickets are available at the Ticket Seller box office, 549-7469, www. ticketseller.ca.
★ Vernon Town Cinema ★ Movie InformationHome Line 250-545-0352 www.vernoncinema.com of the Vernon Film Society ★ Sunday, April 24, 2011 ➠➠➠ Thursday, April 28, 2011 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ 6:00PM NIGHTLY 7:50PM NIGHTLY 9:20PM NIGHTLY ★ EXCEPT THURSDAY PG EXCEPT THURSDAY PG EXCEPT THURSDAY PG Coffee House ★ The Coldstream comes to ★ VERNON TOWNE THEATRE for the End-of-Season ★ OPEN MIKE NIGHT Thursday, April 28 ★ 7PM ★ $ ★ SUNDAY & MONDAY MATINEES • All Seats 4.00 ★ ★ JUSTIN BIEBER ★ NEVERSAY NEVER SAYNEVER NEVER ★ 9:45AM SUNDAY & MONDAY G 11:00AM SUNDAY & MONDAY G ★ ★ ★ ★ 12:55PM SUNDAY & MONDAY PG 2:25PM SUNDAY & MONDAY PG ★ ★ ★ 4:15PM FRI., SAT., SUN. & MON. 14A ★ ★ • ADULTS $6.75 • SENIOR/CHILD $4.75 • TUESDAY - ALL SEATS $4.00 ★ • MATINEES - ALL SEATS, ALL AGES $4.00
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
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Property Brothers “Julie & Love It or List It “The Love It or List It Robert Peter” Julie and Peter. Smith Family” (N) and Kim. 8 Simple How to Be Splatalot Splatalot Prank Patrol Prank Patrol ’Å ’Å Å Å Rules Å Indie Å CBC News: The National CBC News: The National CBC News: The National ’Å ’Å ’Å ’Å ’Å (N) ’ Å Relic Hunter Finding the Rookie Blue “Honor Roll” Movie: “Presumed Dead” (2005, Suspense) Sherilyn Endgame Finding Jia’s NCIS ’ Å (DVS) ’Å Golden Falcon. ’ Å Fenn. ’ Å missing suitcase. (N) ’ Junk Raiders 2 Å (DVS) Junk Raiders 2 (N) Å Finding Atlantis Å (DVS) MythBusters Duct tape’s Junk Raiders 2 Å (DVS) Dirty Jobs Monkeys run (DVS) strength and adhesion. wild. ’ Royal Wedding of a Tabatha’s Salon Takeover ET Canada Happened The Millionaire MatchTabatha’s Salon Takeover Project Runway “Takin’ It Lifetime ’ Salon owner’s shtick. To maker “Kevin/Anthony” Salon owner’s shtick. to the Streets” Å How I Met/ Everybody- Two and a Two and a House House must make The Chicago Code News The Ofﬁce TMZ (N) King of the ’Å Mother Raymond Half Men Half Men a dangerous decision. “Cabrini-Green” ’ Å “Broke” ’ Hill Å Royally Astounding: 30 Wild About Prince Harry William & Kate: A Royal Royally Astounding: 30 Wild About Prince Harry William & Kate: Inside ’Å Deﬁning Days (N) ’ Å Love Story Updated ’ Deﬁning Days the Royal Wedding ’ Playlist Bon- Criminal Minds “Tabula Prince William & Catherine: A Royal Law & Order “Excalibur” Without a Trace “Midnight The Marilyn Denis Show nie Brownie. Rasa” Suspected serial Love Story (N) ’ (Part 1 of 2) Jack McCoy’s job is Sun” A man and his daugh- The hottest trends in eco killer awakes. ’ Å threatened. ’ Å ter disappear. weddings. ’ Å WizardsMovie: “Lemonade Mouth” (2011) Bridgit Mendler. Five (:25) Debra! Sonny With Overruled! Ned’s De- Aaron That’s So Life With ’ ’Å Place high-school students form a music group. ’ a Chance classiﬁed Stone ’ Raven ’ Derek ’ Law & Order: Special Seinfeld Seinfeld Movie: ››› “Kiss Kiss, Bang Bang” (2005, Suspense) Movie: ›› “Enemy at the Gates” (2001, War) Joseph ’Å ’Å Victims Unit “Honor” ’ Robert Downey Jr., Val Kilmer. Å Fiennes, Jude Law, Rachel Weisz. Å Minute to Win It ’ Å Ghost Hunters “Glimmer Destination Truth ’ Å Man v. Man v. Ghost Hunters “Glimmer Destination Truth ’ Å Men” ’ Å Food Å Food Å Men” ’ Å Ancient Aliens “Alien Ancient Aliens “Alien March of the Dinosaurs Dinosaurs descended upon Ancient Aliens “Mysteri- Ancient Aliens Aliens and Devastations” ’ Å Contacts” ’ Å the North Pole. (N) ’ Å ous Places” ’ Å human evolution. ’ (5:00) Movie: ››› “Death Movie: ››› “Death Wish” (1974, Crime Drama) Movie: ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” (1985) Sylvester Movie: ›› “Big Trouble in Wish” (1974) Charles Bronson, Hope Lange. Å Stallone, Richard Crenna. Å Little China” Å The 10 The 10 Car Warriors Southern Pinks - All Out The 10 The 10 Car Warriors Southern NASCAR Race Hub Fried D’Lite from Texas. Fried D’Lite from Texas. PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Å Ask This Priceless Antiques Roadshow American Experience “Stonewall Upris- Out in the Silence ’ Å The Artist Old House Antiques “Billings” (N) Å ing” Police raid the Stonewall Inn. (DVS) Toolbox ’ NBC Nightly KING 5 Evening Inside Edi- Chuck Casey and Morgan The Event “Strain” Illness Law & Order: LA “Bene- KING 5 Tonight News (N) News (N) Magazine Å tion (N) Å track Chuck and Sarah. strikes the White House. dict Canyon” A stylist is News (N) Show With ’Å (N) ’ Å shot while driving. (N) ’ Jay Leno EastEnders Emmerdale Passion Original version of The Passion Naked ArMovie: › “Being Human” (1994) Robin Williams, John Turturro. Five Peter Popoff ’Å ’Å Å of Christ. ’ chaeologist historical shorts depict character named Hector. ’ Å
Property Brothers “Stefan & Owen” iCarly ’ Å Everybody Hates Chris CBC News: The National
Tuesday, April 26 TSN
NHL Hockey San Jose Sharks at Los Angeles Kings. (N Subject to SportsCentre (N) (Live) Å That’s Hcky Blackout) (Live) Å Global Na- CHBC News Entertain- ET Canada House House must make The Chicago Code Hawaii Five-0 McGarrett’s tional (N) ment ’Night a dangerous decision. “Cabrini-Green” ’ Å sister is kidnapped. CTV News (N) ’ Å etalk ’ Å Big Bang Dancing With the Stars (N Same-day (:31) Mike & Law & Order: LA A stylist Theory Tape) ’ Å Molly ’ is shot while driving. (4:00) NHL Hockey CBC News: To Be An- To Be Announced To Be Announced CBC News: The National ’Å Conference Quarterﬁnals: Vancouver nounced Teams TBA. (N) Å (N) Å KIRO 7 CBS EntertainThe Insider How I Met Mad Love The Big (:31) Mike & Hawaii Five-0 “Ke Kinohi” Eyewitness Evening ment Tonight (N) ’ Å Your Mother (N) ’ Å Bang Molly ’ Å McGarrett’s sister is kid’ News News/Couric (N) ’ Theory ’ napped. ’ Å (5:59) News Hour (N) Å EntertainET Canada House House must make The Chicago Code Hawaii Five-0 “Ke Kinohi” ment Tonight a dangerous decision. ’ “Cabrini-Green” A bomber McGarrett’s sister is kid(PA) Å (N) ’ blows up a city building. napped. ’ Å (5:00) MLB Baseball Toronto Blue Jays at Texas Rang- Sportsnet EPL Review Å MMA Con- Sportsnet Connected (N) ers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Connected nected (Live) Å Dogs With Canadian- Be the Creature “JapaLost Kingdoms of Africa Mr. Prince Broadway Architects of Change Jobs Å Parks nese Macaque” Å “Great Zimbabwe” Å director Hal Prince. (N) “Made to Last” (N) KOMO 4 News Lewis. Wheel of Jeopardy! Dancing With the Stars (Same-day (:31) Better (:01) Castle “Knockdown” (N) Å Fortune (N) Å Tape) ’ Å With You Castle and Beckett grow (N) Å (N) Å closer. Å Jail ’ Å Jail ’ Å Jail ’ Å Jail ’ Å Jail ’ Å Jail ’ Å Disorderly Conduct: Disorderly Conduct: Video on Patrol Video on Patrol Relapse A gay prostitute is Paranormal Paranormal Paranormal Paranormal (:01) Intervention “Jenna” (:01) Relapse “Kelly; Å also an alcoholic. (N) State (N) State (N) State Å State Å Johnny” ’ Å Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360
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SHOWTIMES FOR FRIDAY, APRIL 22 TO THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 2011 **WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG - Violence) Friday to Monday 1:25, 4:10, 7:15, 9:55; Tuesday to Thursday 7:15, 9:55. **RIO 3D (G - Violence) DIGITAL 3D Friday to Monday 12:50, 3:45, 6:10, 8:50; Tuesday to Thursday 6:10, 8:50. SCREAM 4 (14A - Frequent Violence) Friday to Monday 2:05, 4:45, 7:25, 10:00; Tuesday to Thursday 7:25, 10:00. HANNA (PG - Coarse language, violence) Friday to Monday 1:35, 4:15, 6:55, 9:35; Tuesday to Thursday 6:55, 9:35. SOUL SURFER (G) DIGITAL CINEMA Friday to Monday 12:55, 3:40, 6:15, 8:55; Tuesday to Thursday 6:15, 8:55. ARTHUR (PG - Violence, coarse language) Friday to Monday 1:55, 4:35, 7:05, 9:45; Tuesday and Wednesday 7:05, 9:45; Thursday 9:45. HOP (G - Violence) Friday to Monday 1:45, 4:25, 6:45, 9:25; Tuesday and Thursday 6:45, 9:25. THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: CAPRICCIO ( ) Saturday 10:00. MEMPHIS (PG - Coarse language, violence) Thursday 7:00.
NHL Hockey: Capitals at
EverybodyRaymond Untold Stories of a Royal Bridesmaid Å Kate: The New Diana? Prince William’s relationship. (N) ’ Å Suite Life Wizardson Deck Place Law & Order: Special Victims Unit ’ Å Minute to Win It ’ Å Cities of the Underworld (5:00) Movie: › “Death Barrett-Jackson Special PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Å NBC Nightly KING 5 News (N) EastEnders Emmerdale ’Å
Cash & Cari Homewreckers iCarly Everybody “iBloop” Å Hates Chris CBC News: The National
SportsCentre (N) (Live) Å CHBC News Final (N) Å CTV NaCTV News tional News (N) Å
KIRO 7 Late Show News at With David 11PM Letterman News Hour Final (N) Å
Hockey UEFA SocCentral (N) cer Coming to Light Å KOMO 4 (:35) NightNews Lewis. line (N) Å (N) Spike’s Most Amazing Videos “Hell on Earth” (:01) The First 48 “Caught Up” Å Anderson Cooper 360
Help! My House Is Falling Property Brothers “Matt Restaurant in Our Living Down “Staines” (N) & Aleya” Room 8 Simple How to Be Family Biz That’s So Prank Patrol Prank Patrol ’Å Å Å Rules Å Indie Å Weird ’ CBC News: The National CBC News: The National CBC News: The National ’Å ’Å ’Å ’Å (N) ’ Å Endgame Finding Jia’s Movie: “Black Rain” (2009) Sara Canning. A scientist King “T-Bone” Jess recruits NCIS ’ Å (DVS) missing suitcase. Å traces the source of contaminated rain. ’ Å a biker. ’ Å Deadliest Catch “Proving Daily Planet Technology, Destroyed Destroyed Deadliest Catch “Proving How It’s How It’s Grounds” (N) Å nature. Å in Seconds in Seconds Grounds” ’ Å Made Å Made Å The Real Housewives of ET Canada Happened The Millionaire MatchThe Real Housewives of Project Runway “Hey, Beverly Hills (N) Å To maker “Omar & Nick” Beverly Hills ’ Å That’s My Fabric” Å Two and a Two and a Glee “Born This Way” Glee club learns Raising News The Ofﬁce TMZ (N) King of the ’Å ’Å Half Men Half Men about self-acceptance. (N) ’ Hope (N) Hill Å What the What the William, Kate and 8 Royal Untold Stories of a Royal What the What the Royally Astounding: 30 Sell?! (N) Sell?! (N) Weddings Å Bridesmaid Å Sell?! Å Sell?! Å Deﬁning Days Spectacle: Elvis Costello Criminal Minds “Lo-Fi” Law & Order “Rumble” Without a Trace “Maple The Marilyn Denis Show With... Elvis Costello with People are killed at Stockbroker’s death leads Street” Videotape analysis. Relationship advice with ’Å Elton John. ’ random. ’ Å to a battle. Å Ashley Howe. ’ Å Sonny With Hannah Suite Life Pair of Wingin’ It ’ Overruled! Ned’s De- Aaron That’s So Life With ’Å a Chance Forever on Deck Kings Å classiﬁed Stone ’ Raven ’ Derek ’ Seinfeld Seinfeld Movie: ›› “Enemy at the Gates” (2001) Joseph Fiennes. Two snipers Movie: › “Playing God” (1997) David ’Å ’Å face off during the Battle of Stalingrad. Å Duchovny, Timothy Hutton. Å Ghost Hunters Strange Destination Truth ’ Å Man v. Man v. Ghost Hunters Strange Destination Truth ’ Å events at Fort Henry. ’ Food Å Food Å events at Fort Henry. ’ William Shatner’s Weird Swamp People “Big Head Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Canadian Pickers “Take It Museum Secrets “Vatican or What? ’ Å Bites It” ’ Å (N) Å (N) Å and Run” (N) ’ Å Museums” ’ Å Movie: › “Death Wish II” (1982) Charles Bronson, Jill Movie: ›› “Big Trouble in Little China” (1986, Action) Movie: ››› “Romancing Ireland. Vigilante architect loose in L.A. Å Kurt Russell, Kim Cattrall. Å the Stone” (1984) Speedmakers State-ofAmerican Ticket to Barrett-Jackson Special Speedmakers State-ofNASCAR Race Hub the-art design. Trucker Ride Edition the-art design. Outdoor R. Steves’ Black in Latin America Frontline Drop in number Independent Lens “Marwencol” Mark “Prisoner Idaho Europe (N) ’ Å (DVS) of autopsies performed. Hogancamp creates his own therapy. Past” Evening Inside Edi- The Biggest Loser Half- The Voice (Series Premiere) Vocalists are chosen the KING 5 Tonight Magazine Å tion (N) Å mile car-pulling challenge. judges’ teams. (N) ’ Å News (N) Show With (N) ’ Å Jay Leno Due South Team guards a Decoding Christianity Movie: ›› “Made in Heaven” (1987, Romance-Com- Unscripted Peter Popoff council candidate. ’ “Miracles” ’ Å edy) Timothy Hutton, Kelly McGillis. ’ Å ’Å Å
B10 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Arts Intensive ESL Immersion for English as a Second Language
More cat than mouse Hanna: â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… out of 5
anna is a rarity; an art film that will play well with action fans. In other words, itâ€™s an adrenaline kick without that guilty feeling the next morning. The concept actually sounds pretty familiar: Reluctant government agent who wants to walk away, lab-created superhuman who only wants to be normal. Yet, Hanna is a unique picture â€“ very ruthless, very focused, and as cool and cold as the titular character. The movie stars Saoirse Ronan, who also appeared in director Joe Wrightâ€™s Atonement. Ronan is very good, mostly because in much of her work, she has the ability to haunt. Her pale blue eyes can earn sympathy or just as easily burn holes right through you. She definitely has a presence, and itâ€™s one that fits Hanna perfectly. As Hanna, Ronan is the daughter of a widower and former spy (Eric Bana), raised in solitude in remote Finland. As part of a one-time experiment to turn children into warriors with super strength and intelligence, Hanna is an exceptional child. Enter ruthless CIA operative, Marisa Wiegler (Cate Blanchett), who oversaw the project and (for whatever reason) ordered all participants eliminated. Suddenly,
the movie ect), Hanna becomes is a beauty a violent, â€“ maybe one globe-trotting with a little round of catmore brawn and-mouse. than brains Co-written (even though by B.C. it is a 16-yearborn Seth old girl doing Lochhead Jason Armstrong the damage), (originally but a consisas a film school projtently slick motion pic-
ture, nonetheless. When I saw Wrightâ€™s name on it, Hanna automatically got a head start in the respect department â€“ then I sat through it, only to confirm that respect is well earned. The feature is currently playing at Galaxy Cinemas in Vernon.
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Register at Okanagan College Vernon Campus For more information contact Jennifer Kerr 250 545-7291 local 2264 www.okanagan.bc.ca/international
Saoirse Ronan stars as a young bionic woman running for her life in new action-thriller Hanna.
Develop strong English Communication skills that are transferable to school, the workplace and everyday life. Students focus on the foundational skills of speaking, listening and pronunciation, with some guidance from instructors on grammar and writing. The goal of the program is to increase communication abilities through practical and fun learning experiences. No pre-requisites. Continuous monthly admission. Mondays - Thursdays 8:30 - 2:30 p.m.
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at O'keefe Ranch Sunday, May 8th First Annual SunFM Little Wrangler
Pancake Breakfast 9 to 11 am â€˘ Adults $6 and Kids 12 and under $4. EVENT ACTIVITIES FROM 11 AM TO 3 PM
Lots to See and Do! â€˘ Pony Rides â€˘ Tractor Rides â€˘ Model Railway Displays â€˘ Bounce & Play with Slide â€˘ Kid's Colouring Stations / Activities â€˘ Mural Painting â€˘ Animals and New Baby Lambs â€˘ Sheep Shearing Demonstrations â€˘ Old Fashioned Photo Parlor â€˘ and more
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Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B11
EDITOR: GRAEME CORBETT
Farmers’ markets harvest funds Morning Star Staff
across the province are connectYour local farmers’ market is ing people with farmers and food producers. coming out of hibernation. Quick Facts: Over the next several months, The number of farmers’ marfarmers’ markets across the North Okanagan head outdoors kets in B.C. has tripled over the to enjoy warmer spring weather last decade. Farmers’ markets contribute and welcome shoppers back to at least $118 million a their stalls. year to the province’s To kick off a new economy. season, the provincial Buying local progovernment is produce supports a family. viding a $75,000 grant Nine in 10 B.C. farms to the B.C Association are family-owned and of Farmers’ Markets. operated. “The food sold Local Markets at farmers’ markets Don McRae The Vernon Farmers’ is as fresh as it gets. Market runs Mondays Farmers are B.C.’s ultimate foodies, so most of the and Thursdays from 8 a.m. to produce is picked that very day,” noon at Wesbild Centre. The Armstrong Farmers’ said Agriculture Minister Don Market is open from 9 a.m. to McRae. “This food comes out of the noon Saturdays at the IPE fairearth just hours before it’s sold grounds. In Lumby, the Public Market and you can taste the difference. It’s crisp, colourful, healthy and runs Saturdays at the Arbour Park Mall from 10 a.m. to 2 above all, absolutely delicious.” The funds will be used to p.m. The Enderby Open Air implement the BCAFM’s 2011Market takes place every Friday 2016 strategic plan. “More than1,000 B.C. farm- at the corner of Cliff Avenue and ers sell their product at local Maud Street. The hours are 8 farmers’ markets,” said BCAFM a.m. to 1 p.m. Starting May 8, there will president Bob Callioux. “The $75,000 provincial grant be an organic farmers’ market will help us ensure that money every Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 spent on local food at farmers’ p.m. at Caravan Farm Theatre in markets stays in communities Spallumcheen. The Friday Night Farmers’ and continues to support farm Market is at Vernon’s Village families.” More than 125 markets in Green Centre starting the first urban and rural communities Friday in May from 3 to 7 p.m.
MORNING STAR FILE PHOTO
Farmers’ markets in the North Okanagan are ready for another season. Fresh produce will be available to local consumers throughout the spring and summer, and well into fall.
Incentives available for hiring young employees Program targets workers between the ages of 15 and 29 Morning Star Staff
Youth Skills B.C. is currently offering a new program which provides B.C. employers with a $2,000 incentive to hire eligible
youth between the ages of 15 and 29. An employer may hire up to three employees under this program. The Youth Skills B.C. program is funded by the Ministry of Regional Economic and Skills Development, and it has been designed to be easy-to-use for employers and employees. There is an additional training allowance of up to $1,000 should an employer
wish to train their new employees externally. To qualify for YSBC, the potential employee must be between the ages of 15 and 29, must not be currently receiving Employment Insurance and must not have received EI within the past 36 months or 60 months for a parental claim. You must not be a full-time student or returning to school, must be a resident
of B.C. and legally entitled to work in Canada, and must not be participating in any other government-funded program. To qualify for YSBC, the potential employer must have been in business for a minimum of one year and must be in good standing with WorkSafe B.C. To learn more about the program, which is available until March 2012, go to www.bowmanemployment.com/ysbc/.
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B12 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
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How to invest wisely
o you often are responsible for your feel that society happiness. today is drownInvest in your ing in data, but starving health for wisdom? The biggest chalI do. With increaslenge for most othering personal wisdom wise-healthy people as a goal, I offer these today is stress. Simply insights into put, stress is living with hurry sickgreater purness, causing pose. us to live Invest in faster than your relationwe were ships. A wise designed to person invests live. Most of in meaningful us need to relationships. slow down Kirbey Lockhart and let sucDecide who is most important to you cess catch up to us. and then prioritize your Stress manifests in free time around them. our body and makes Loneliness prous pay; migraines, back duces emptiness so it pain, high blood presis unwise to live life sure, sleeplessness, low friendless. sexual energy are but a Further, decide what few health issues exacis most important to erbated by stress. you and focus your free Some popular and time on those things effective ways to bring for you, and only you, your RPMs down
include yoga, rigorous exercise, getting a massage, travelling and reading a book. The smart thing to do is to find what works for you and do it â€“ regularly. Like happiness, you are responsible for your own health. Be proactive. Improve your overall health by reducing low-value interactions, maintaining perspective, accepting change, laughing often, and learning how to calm yourself. Invest in your future The wise investor pays herself first. It is imperative that you discipline yourself to start funding your future now. Think short term pain, long term gain. You will need 50 to 70 per cent of your pres-
ent income at retirement so load up your RRSPs with long-term investments, make effective use of the TFSA, the RESP for education and the new RDSP for people with disabilities. These types of registered accounts are set up by the federal government to reward Canadians for saving now for future needs. Contributing monthly works well for most people, after a few months you donâ€™t even miss the money, plus you participate in dollar-cost-averaging, a proven and effective way to invest long term. A few more sagacious financial strategies include paying off all credit card debt ASAP, setting up a contingency fund, procuring the proper amount PHOTO SUBMITTED
Dora Davison prepares a flower basket at Davison Orchards, which opens for another season Friday. The business will also be celebrating the wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton with a tea.
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CITY OF ARMSTRONG
City of Armstrong Drinking Water Week Public Open House â€“ Water Treatment Plant The City of Armstrong is inviting the residents of Armstrong to tour the new City of Armstrong Water Treatment Plant on Saturday, May 7, 2011. Residents under 18 years old must be accompanied by a legal guardian. Tours will be by bus from Armstrong City Hall at 3570 Bridge Street - no personal vehicles can be accommodated on site. Tour times are offered at 10:00, 11:00, and 12:00 noon. Bookings for the tours will be on a Âżrst come Âżrst serve basis. Please contact the City before May 4, 2011, at 250-546-3023, to arrange a time for your tour.
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of life insurance and keeping your will current. Finally, remember that information alone does not make one wise, but wisdom comes from implementing information. Now go out and live the life you were meant to live. Kirbey Lockhart is an investment advisor with RBC Dominion Securities. This article is provided for information purposes only. Consult with a professional advisor before implementing a strategy.
Itâ€™s just one more way BCAA is committed to protecting you at home and on the road. Plus, with Member savings of up to 15% and our industry-leading claims service, BCAA Home Insurance provides value thatâ€™s second to none. Contact us for a quote today.
Call 250-550-2400 for your local office Visit Vernon Square Mall, 4400 32nd Street Click on www.bcaa.com *Quantities limited. Some Conditions apply. Offer valid on new policies only and expires Aug. 31, 2011. Home Insurance is sold though BCAA Insurance Agency and underwritten by BCAA Insurance Corporation. Check Policy wording for actual coverages.
EDITOR: RICHARD ROLKE
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B13
116 - 5301 25th Ave, VERNON • 250-558-5832 Chuck
WINE BOTTLES AND CUSTOM LABELS ON 1ST ORDER. * $45 DOLLAR VALUE
• 24 hour Reverse Osmosis water vending
Wine of the Month
In-store vinting only. *Of no cash value.
ON THESE FEATURED WINE KITS
PIESPORTER CABERNET SAUVIGNON
Vernon Airporter Shuttle Service
NOTICE OF SCHEDULE CHANGE MARGARET DEEFHOLTS PHOTO
A camel waits for its passenger as visitors look over the old part of Jerusalem from the Mountain of Olives.
The way of the holy cross
853 Fairweather Road, Vernon, B.C. V1T 8T8 Phone (250) 542-7574 Fax (250) 542-7514 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
TO AND FROM KELOWNA AIRPORT
• SPRING, SUMMER, FALL & WINTER SCHEDULE • COSTS: ADULTS $32
* * * 7 DAYS A WEEK * * * DEPARTS V. LODGE HOTEL
ARRIVES KELOWNA AIRPORT
DEPARTS KELOWNA AIRPORT
ARRIVES BACK IN VERNON
DEPARTS VILL GREEN HOTEL
***1 2 3 4 5 ***6
EARLY MORNING SPECIALS ONLY IF PREBOOKED
Special To The Morning Star
ISRAEL - We are standing at a lookout point on the Mount of Olives in Jerusalem, and our guide, Carmela, with a theatrical sweep of her hand, announces, “Folks, I give you the Old City of Jerusalem!” A wag among our group says, “Really? You sure you don’t want it any more?” In the June heat-shimmer, the distant buildings within the crenelated old city wall, are a jumble of toy-sized blocks, but the one building that stands out is the glittering golden Dome of the Rock shrine on Temple Mount. Sacred to both the Jews and Muslims, the foundation stone is reputedly where Abraham prepared to sacrifice his son Isaac; it is also the place from whence, legend says, the Prophet Mohammed ascended into heaven. Jerusalem is also at the core of JudeoChristian tradition and, standing here looking at the Holy City, I find myself shedding adult scepticism and being drawn back into childhood’s simplicity of faith. Below our lookout and partly hidden by trees is the Basilica of Agony where Jesus once prayed: “O my Father, if it be possible, let this cup pass from me.” He was a sorrowful human being then, not the transcendent “Christ” figure he would later become. A little further down the hill is the Garden of Gethsemane marking the scene of Judas’ kiss of betrayal. We visit the “upper room” where Jesus and his disciples celebrated their last Passover meal together. Located over the ancient tomb of King David, this room, built at the time of the Crusaders has replaced the original chamber. It is almost stark in its simplicity: a Gothic vaulted ceiling, stairs leading to an inner room, a carved marble niche, and a symbolic bronze olive tree on a raised platform. It is here that Jesus instituted what endures as the most reverential of all Christian rituals — the offering of bread and wine as a symbol of His body and
CHILDREN 12 & UNDER $14
***TRIP 1 AND TRIP 6 MUST BE BOOKED & PREPAID FOR, AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE - COST IS $50.00 PER ADULT!!! (PAYMENT CAN BE MADE BY: CASH, VISA, M/C & AMERICAN EXPRESS)
EFFECTIVE APRIL 1, 2011 SPECIALS CAN BE ARRANGED BEFORE TRIP 1 OR AFTER TRIP 6 CALL FOR PRICES (250) 542-7574 SCHEDULE IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE WE ARE NOT AT THE KELOWNA AIRPORT TO MEET INDIVIDUAL FLIGHTS. WE SIMPLY RUN A SHUTTLE SERVICE FROM KELOWNA AIRPORT & TRY TO ACCOMMODATE AS MANY FLIGHTS AS POSSIBLE. THANK YOU!
FEATURED TOURS Silver Reef & Skagit Tulips - 4 Days • April 26* ................$309 Clearwater & Tulalip Resorts - 5 Days • May 2*, Sept 12 from $449 Oregon Coast Gamble - 6 Days • June 5, Sept 25, Oct 2 incl. 3 Rivers $569 Sedona, New Orleans, Branson & More! - 24 Days • Sept 1* $4499 Reno - 8 Days • May 14*, Sept 17*, Oct 8*, 22* ............from $319
LUXURY SHORT SPRING GETAWAYS
MARGARET DEEFHOLTS PHOTO
An altar with a window has been built over Golgotha, the site of the crucifixion. blood, sacrificed to redeem the world. The Via Dolorosa — the “Way of Sorrows” is a narrow cobbled street. Even in biblical times it was, just as it is today, a thriving market place. It is a swirl of movement and colour: tourists and touts, and the whole sad spill of tawdry religious debris — stained-glass images of the Virgin and the Last Supper, vials of holy
water, crucifixes, rosaries. A group of nuns flutter past like a flock of white doves, a couple of bearded Jews with long sideburns edge by me, and a hawk-nosed old man with smouldering eyes sits unsmiling in front of his souvenir shop.
See ANCIENT on next page
Tulalip - 3 Days • May 24*, June 20, Aug 23 ...................... $259 4 Days • May 9* & 30, June 6*, 12 & 27, July 4 & 18 $349 4 Days • May 12* Weekend ......................................$379 Silver Reef - 3 Days • June 8, July 6 ................................... $214 4 Days • May 1*, 24* & 31 ............................ $289 4 Days Weekend • Sept 22* & Oct 27 ......... $334 Northern Quest - 3 Days • May 29, July 24, Oct 23.......... $259 Clearwater Resort - 4 Days • June 6, Oct 11, Nov 14 .. from $325 Christmas in August at Clearwater Resort - 4 Days • Aug 14 .from $419 Lake Chelan & New Mill Bay Casino - 3 Days • Sept 5 .$189 Coeur D’Alene - 4 Days • Sept 18, Oct 25, Nov 8 ................. $249 Barkerville - 3 Days • June 20, July 24, Sept 13................... $219 Blue Jays in Seattle - 4 Days • Aug 15 ...............................from $689 Sips, Slots & Shopping - Ladies Only! - 3 Days • Sept 9, Nov 11 $339
SCENIC DESTINATIONS Yellowstone & Black Hills - 11 Days • Sept 6 .................$1409 San Francisco, Monterey & Santa Barbara - 14 Days • Oct 4...$2299 Majestic Canyons of the South - 13 Days • Oct 1 ...................$1639 Laughlin Including Vegas & Wendover - 11 Days • Oct 16 ........ $789 Las Vegas - 10 Days • Nov 3 ................................................. $724 *Indicates Guaranteed Departure. Prices based on double. All discounts incl. if applicable. HST on Canadian tours only. Subject to change. B.C. Reg. #3015-5
B14 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Travel Sunwest Tours
Ancient story captivating
Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 1:00 - 3:30pm
doorway, is faith at its most awe-inspiring. The life and death of Jesus of Nazareth is indisputably the most revered as well as the most controversial story of all time. For every cynic who calls it a tale of “crucifixion,” there are millions more who are deeply moved by the terrible yet humbling drama they believe took place here in the heart of Jerusalem 2,000 years ago — an event which changed the course of western civilization forever. Margaret Deefholts is with Travel Writers’ Tales, an independent newspaper syndicate.
Reno - June 11........................................... from $319 Coeur D’Alene - May 15, June 15 • 3 Days .......$179 Coeur D’Alene - May 29 • 4 Days ...................$249 Silver Reef Casino - May 25 • 3 Days...................$214 Silver Reef Casino - May 8, June 5 • 4 Days ...$289 Tulalip - May 18, June 1 • 3 Days................... $239 Tulalip - June 12, July 10 • 4 Days ..................$329 Tulalip - May 6 • 4 Day Mother’s Day Weekend .. $455 Tulalip - May 1 • 3 Days At the #1 place to stay “Tulalip Resort Casino” ... SPECIAL! $250 Wendover - June 19 • 7 Days ................... from $369 Lincoln City - May 22 • 6 Days .......................$559 Alaska & Yukon Adventure June 24 • 20 Days - $3958 7 Night Alaskan Cruise, explore Alaska & the Yukon by land as we travel South for 13 days!
Billy Barker Days - July 15 • 4 Days ................$359 Eastern Canada & Maritimes - Sept 9 • 20 Days Historical Passage - Sept 19 • 5 Days in the Kootenays $599 MARGARET DEEFHOLTS PHOTO
Children play at the entrance to the Via Dolorosa in Jerusalem.
LEGION 12th Annual
1 years ago we started a new, 12 very successful directory, including helpful hints & tips, listing several growers, suppliers & garden decorating businesses all on a full colour fold-up insert.
Please call to reserve your advertising space today! Booking deadline is April 29, 2011
Call Lynnaya today!
B r a n c h # 2 5 , 4 6 0 9 2 9 th S t r e e t 250-542-3295 • 250-542-2696 www.freewebs.com/legion25ver non
Kitchen is OPEN!
Tue. & Thurs. 11:30 AM to 3:00 PM • Wed., Fri. & Sat. 11:30 AM to 7:00 PM
Lunch & Dinner Specials
7:30 PM to 11:30 PM May 7 ➦ Art Taylor May 21 ➦ Legacy May 14 ➦ John Noren May 28 ➦ Carl McLaughlin
Sunday Jam Sessions 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Publication Date: May 11, 2011 Just in time for growing season. We will be printing 35,000 copies which will go directly into the homes of the North Okanagan.
BC Reg #1852
PICK UP AT VILLAGE GREEN HOTEL & SCHUBERT CENTRE
ALL ADS INCLUDE FULL COLOUR
NO HST on U.S. Tours!
Yet in the midst of this seething commercialism, suddenly for me — not a particularly devout Anglican — the story of this tragic Man of Sorrows takes on reality. I see him, scourged, crowned with thorns, staggering up the hill to Golgotha, thin and emaciated, his face streaked with blood and sweat, his back striped with welts while carrying the cross — a heavy wooden implement to which he would be nailed to die. I am impelled to place my hand in the print of Christ’s hand in the rock — worn smooth now by others before me — and to lean against the rock where he would have stood as Simon of Cyrene helped him to carry the cross. The Church of the Holy Sepulchre is unpretentious when compared to the grandeur of St. Peter’s Basilica in the Vatican, but it is unequivocally the most emotionally moving site in all Christendom. I climb the spiral stone staircase leading to the chapel of the Rock of Calvary. A glittering altar covers the actual spot where the crucifixion took place, and a woman kneels to touch the sacred Rock through a small aperture at the base of the altar. She rises and wipes her eyes she turns to leave. To the left of the main entrance, is the Rotunda, and leading off this is a small entrance into the holiest of shrines — the Chapel of the Holy Sepulchre containing Jesus’ tomb and a marble slab which marks the spot where the risen Christ emerged triumphantly three days after he was crucified. The line up of pilgrims, many with their eyes closed in prayer as they wait to enter the
Wednesday at 7pm • Griller’s Meat Saturday at 3pm • Butcher Boys KASPER DENTURE CLINIC
Serving B.C., Alberta & Yukon
3414 28TH AVE., VERNON, B.C.
542-7423 OLEY KASPER, DENTURIST DENTURES RELINES REPAIRS
MEMORIAL OF DISTINCTION Contact: Keith Franklin Ph/Fax. s Toll Free 1-877-511-8585 4316 29th Street, Vernon, BC
Continued from previous page
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B15
The Latest Buzz!
Planet Bee is proud to announce the opening of the MEADERY at Planet Bee and the introduction of our “Honeymoon Mead”
CORY BIALECKI/MORNING STAR
Delores Rondquist (centre) and Bev Fester, with the Army, Navy Airforce Association, present a total of $1,610 to Brian Travelbea (left), with Mr. T’s Triathlon, Wayne Lintott, with the Silver Lake Forest Education Society, and Valerie Bludell, with the North Okanagan Hospice Society.
ADOPTING A VILLAGE
Available in store now
is pleased to present
Live Life Well TRADE SHOW In Armstrong
WAYNE EMDE PHOTO
SATURDAY APRIL 30, 2011 9:00AM - 3:00PM
HASSEN MEMORIAL ARENA (at the IPE Grounds) Join Us To Learn More About
HEALTHY LIFESTYLE • SPORTS & LEISURE BUSINESS & COMMUNITY • SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS
Do you have a relative or friend living with depression, bipolar disorder, anxiety or schizophrenia? Would you like to learn more about his/her illness? Mental Illness Family Support Centre offers: Strengthening Families Together Six Thursdays from May 5 to June 9, 2011 6:45 - 9:15, Room 003 at the People Place, 3402 - 27th Avenue, Vernon This FREE 6-session workshop helps family members of individuals with mental illness understand and support your loved one while maintaining your own well being. Topics include: information about mental illnesses, coping and communication skills, problem solving, medications and treatments, how to support your loved one, self-care and emotional support.
Call Dianne at 250-260-3233 or email@example.com before April 27 to register. Sponsored by BC Schizophrenia Society - Vernon and Interior Health
NS IO T A R T S N O M E D IZES R P R O O D & S W FREE DRA NS IO S S E C N O C D O FO
More Than rs 50 Exhibito
FREE N O I S S I M D A
CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION 250.546.8155 PROUDLY SPONSORED BY:
DOWNTOWN REALTY LTD. ARMSTRONG
5011 Bella Vista Rd. Vernon 250-542-8088 www.planetbee.com
“Where Health & Honey Meet”
Armstrong-Spallumcheen Chamber of Commerce
Silver Star Elementary students Clare Schmidt (front left), Payton Thompson, Sydney Strand and Sydney Little present funds to Vernon Secondary School students Sylvanna Wilson (back left), Michaele Hamilton and Megan Fretz. Shane Valouch’s Grade 5 class raised funds to assist the VSS students who will travel to Kenya in 2012 to build a school as part of Save the Children.
Honey Farm & Meadery
B16 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
News READY TO RIDE
EVEREST TATARYN/MORNING STAR
Alyssa Cooper rides her bicycle during the recent Vernon MS Run, Walk And Ride fundraiser at Polson Park.
Thank You! We wish to thank our sponsors, suppliers and price donours for their support during our 2010 / 2011 season…
… from Silver Star
Adaptive Snow Sports
Corporate Sponsors and Suppliers: Silver Star Mountain Resort (SSMR) Quickturn Production Machining The Heidi Lussi Real Estate Team Len Ingram InfoSystems
The Cooperators Insurance Evolution Audio Visual Northern Lights Film Productions Paragon Home Healthcare
Rick Schaab, Investor’s Group TELUS Vernon’s Water Store Wilde Imagination Sign & Design
Carter Classic and Skiers’ Ball Prize Donors: A&W Food Services Advertising Works! Inc. Alexanders Pub/Liquor Store Armstrong Wine & Brew Ltd. Attridge Ski and Board Baker’s Dozen Bannister GM Vernon Body Heat Sportswear Bugaboos Bakery Coldstream Dry Goods Diana’s Monogramming Diving Dynamics EasySave 27 St Far West Fisher’s Hardware Fitness West Gallagher’s Canyon Golf Gerry O’s Cold Beer & Wine Store Hi-Pro Sportswear Home Hardware Holiday Park Resort Isidore’s on Main Street Kelowna Rockets
Manhattan Point Restaurant Okanagan Spirits Olympia Cycle and Ski Ousia Day Spa Outdoor Discoveries Real Canadian Superstore Rosters Sport Club SSMR Firelight Lodge SSMR Silver Grill SSMR Ski Dazzle SSMR Snow Sports School SSMR The Den SportChek Stussi Sports Summerland Sweets Sun-Rype Products Ltd. Sun Valley Source for Sports Telus The Rise Therapy Vineyards Rogers Foods Ltd. Twin Anchors Houseboats Valhalla Pure Out¿tters
Vernon Chrysler Dodge Ltd. Vernon Toyota Vernon Vinters VMR Communications Ltd. Watkin Motors West Jet Deb Bell Heidi Borgeaud Dave Crerar Josh Dueck Lyle Ens Caroline Fraser Kimberly Gilhooly Joanne Harrington Peter Herzig Lynne Hoever Barry Jackson Doris Linemayr Jackie Lowrie Andy Mather Mike Molnar Mark Pow Art Ratte Randy Schellenberg Glenn Wurtele
For more information, please go to our website … www.ssass.bc.ca
20 TH STREET ROAD CONSTRUCTION
The Corporation of the
City of Vernon SPRING LEAF EXCHANGE / CLEAR BAG PICK-UP One Week Program - May 2 - 6, 2011 Aldon Waste Systems Ltd. will provide curbside collection of leaves and garden refuse in CLEAR PLASTIC BAGS on your regular garbage collection day. City of Vernon residents may put out an unlimited number of clear bags by 7:00 a.m. at the same location as your garbage collection pickup. All coloured bags will be considered as household garbage that is limited to the usual two bags or container quota. Please do not rake leaves onto the street that will block storm drains and jam the street sweeper. SPRING LEAF EXCHANGE / PICKUP In an effort to encourage recycling and composting, residents are encouraged to put bags of leaves out a week earlier than the dates above for others to pick up for garden compost. Please visit our website @ www.vernon.ca.
City Calendar DATE Mon., Apr 26, 2011 8:40 am Mon., Apr 26, 2011 1:30 pm
pert Mayor Wayne Lip
Buff y Baumbrough
Please note that local trafﬁc only will be in effect for the duration of construction. Detour routes will be posted for through trafﬁc. Delays may occur periodically to ensure public safety. For further details regarding this project please contact Kerr Wood Liedal Engineering Consultants at 250-503-0841.
MEETING Committee of the Whole of Council Regular (Open) Meeting of Council
Construction of phase 2 of the 20th Street upgrade project will be starting the week of April 25 and continuing through to September. The project area is shown above and includes 20th Street from 46th Avenue to 48th Avenue.
VENUE Council Chambers Council Chambers
Dr. Shawn Lee
INFO. Patti Bridal, Corporate Ofﬁcer Patti Bridal, Corporate Ofﬁcer
Mar y-Jo O’Keefe Bob Spiers
3400 - 30th Street, Vernon, B.C. • 250-545-1361 • e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Agendas for Council Meetings are posted on the Internet at www.vernon.ca/council/agenda
ADVISORY PLANNING BOARD REQUEST TO FILL THREE (3) VACANCIES The Council of the Corporation of the City of Vernon is seeking to ﬁll three (3) vacancies on the Advisory Planning Board. The Board’s purpose is to provide City Council with advice and recommendations on proposed land use and planning changes, and related matters. The Advisory Planning Board meets every two weeks on Tuesday following Council’s Regular Meeting. The membership term runs concurrently with Council’s term, therefore the term of this vacancy will expire February 1, 2012. If you are interested in serving the community on this committee, you may pick up a copy of the Terms of Reference and a volunteer application form at Reception at City Hall or visit our website at vernon.ca/committees. Applications will be accepted at City Hall no later than Friday, May 6, 2011.
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B17
Boat launch closed
Morning Star Staff
The Bear Creek boat launch, at Bear Creek Provincial Park, on Westside Road is now permanently closed. The Central Okanagan Regional District, which has maintained and operated the facility for many years, has initiated the closure in advance of the upcoming marine season.
“Signs have been posted and the boat launch is no longer accessible,” said Bruce Smith, communications co-ordinator. “Later this year, the infrastructure will be removed and the site will be restored to its natural condition.” Smith said the closure is necessary because the shallow water level, continuing sedimentation and
the topography of the lake bed have combined to make the boat launch unsuitable for continued use. North Westsiude Road residents that require a boat launch can use the community boat launches at the end of Fintry Delta Road or in Killiney Beach Community Park on Hodges Road, or in Fintry Provincial Park.
WANT TO RECYCLE YOUR UNWANTED ELECTRONICS? Here’s where you can recycle them safely and free of charge in Armstrong and Vernon:
Armstrong Bottle Depot 3730 Pleasant Valley Boulevard, Armstrong (250) 546-2466
Interior Freight & Bottle Depot 4205 – 24th Avenue, Vernon (250) 545-5706
WHAT IS THE ELECTRONICS STEWARDSHIP ASSOCIATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA (ESABC) PROGRAM? ESABC is a not-for-profit extended producer responsibility program set up by the producers and retailers of electronics in British Columbia to provide a province wide recycling system for unwanted electronics.
WHAT ARE THE ACCEPTABLE ELECTRONIC ITEMS INCLUDED IN THE PROGRAM? Effective July 1, 2010, the following items can be recycled free of charge at any Encorp Return-It Electronics™ Collection Site: display devices, desktop computers, portable computers, computer peripherals, computer scanners, printers and fax machines, non-cellular phones and answering machines, vehicle audio and video systems (aftermarket), home audio and video systems, and personal or portable audio and video systems.
Venture Training Centre 4240 Alexis Park Drive, Vernon (250) 542-2374
ISN’T IT IMPORTANT TO REUSE BEFORE RECYCLING? While the program is designed to manage unwanted electronic products that have exhausted their reuse potential, we strongly encourage users to first reuse their products. If you choose to donate to a charity, make sure you have backed up your data and wiped your drives clean prior to donation.
HOW ARE ELECTRONICS RECYCLED? Electronics collected for recycling are sent to approved primary recyclers in North America. They are broken down using various manual and mechanical processes. Products are separated into their individual components for recovery. Through a variety of refining and smelting processes, the materials reclaimed from unwanted electronics are used as raw materials in the manufacturing of new products.
B18 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
ROTARY UPDATE • Kalamalka Club e Com •usArmstrong Club join !
• Vernon Club • Silver Star Club
For more information, please go to the websites:
www.rotary5060.org or www.rotary.org
Rotary Club of Vernon Youth Exchange Student off to Brazil Local student Stephanie Jones was heavily involved in the Global Education program at Clarence Fulton Secondary last year, and now she is about to get one of her own. Stephanie is this year’s Rotary Club of Vernon Youth Exchange Student and is off to Brazil for her ﬁnal year of high school. Rotary Youth Exchange students spend up to a year living with host families and attending school in a foreign country. As a result, they return home with a greater sense of the world and a deeper understanding of themselves and their own culture. “I expect to reap many rewards from an exchange experience, including serving as an ambassador for my country and community, beneﬁting from immersion in another culture while adapting to a new way of life, and making lifelong Rina Wheeldon, Rotary Club of Vernon President friends with other students from around the and exchange student Stephanie Jones world”, said Stephanie. More than 80 countries and over 8,000 students participate in the 75 year old program each year, which is administered at the local level by Rotary clubs. “The Rotary International Exchange Student program is the perfect opportunity to further my education in a dramatic way”, she added.
Rotary Club of Vernon Members Roll Up Sleeves at O’Keefe Ranch for Annual Work Day The annual Rotarians at Work Day for the Rotary Club of Vernon took place on Saturday, April 9th. The vision of the program is to have every Rotarian around the world participating in a service project of some kind. This year, the Rotary Club of Vernon once again descended upon the historic O’Keefe Ranch to help assemble some playground equipment, also donated by the Club. Rotarian at Work Day started in 2006 by the late Bob Watson, past governor of Rotary District 5340 in California, USA and takes place every April. The challenge is for Rotary clubs around the world to carry out hands-on grass-roots service efforts in their community. Watson’s vision was that by 2014, every club and every Rotarian would participate.
Rotary Club of Vernon Scholarships Pave Way for Higher Education The Rotary Club of Vernon continues to provide strong support for students who wish to pursue a higher education with a total of $11,000 in annual scholarship funding. The Club sponsors $1,000 scholarships at each of the local high schools that are awarded based on academic achievement and ﬁnancial need. The Kalamalka Campus of Okanagan College receives two similar $1,000 academic awards, two more for trades training and one for Aircraft Maintenance training. The winners of the scholarships are chosen not by Rotary Club, but by the respective institutions. The Rotary Club of Vernon Silver Star also funds scholarships totalling $6,000 and the Rotary Club of Kalamalka (Vernon) $4,000. This brings the total commitment of Vernon-area Rotary Clubs to over $21,000 to support the pursuit of post-secondary education by local area students.
“Service Above Self”
Rotarians around the world embody the Rotary Motto “Service Above Self” demonstrating exemplary humanitarian service through personal volunteer efforts in active involvement in helping others through Rotary. The four Rotary Clubs in the Greater Vernon area demonstrate this every day through their countless community and international projects.
Meeting Times Silver Star: Tues., 6:45 am/Vernon Golf Club Armstrong Rotary: Tues., evenings Vernon Rotary: Wed., 12:10/ Vernon Lodge Kal Rotary: Thurs., 12:10/ Vernon Lodge New Members Welcome
Rotary Member Club: Vernon Rotary Occupation: Denturist Family: Wife Pam Pleased to be a Rotarian and serving Vernon & District for 8 years!
W.D. Brian Butt RD, BPE Denture Clinic 250-260-1774
Rotary Member Club: Vernon Rotary Occupation: Photographer www.martinsphtostudio.ca Rotarian
Proud to be a member of a great group of people
Rotary Member Club: Kalamalka Rotary Employer: Investors Group Occupation: Investment & Insurance Advisor Family: Wife Naomi, daughters Jacqueline & Stephanie
Pleased to be a Rotarian since 2005!
Rotary Member Club: Silver Star Occupation: Dentist Family: Wife Judie, daughters Katie (22), Laura (17), and son Michael (20).
Pleased to be a Rotarian since 1987!
Craig Goplen 250-545-4466
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B19
HEMS AND BUTTONS AND ZIPPERS … OH MY!
BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL A couple of big-ticket items you’ve wanted for a long time but could not afford, will be within your reach in the year ahead. You might find them on sale or purchase them secondhand because they look like new.
PUZZLE NO. 203
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Certain objectives you want to tackle will be achievable, but they might not necessarily fit in with your other plans. See if you can improvise or make the needed revisions.
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 203
HOW TO PLAY: Fill-in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box. 100520
15 16 21
40 43 47
ACROSS 1 Stingy 6 Illustrious 11 Gaul invader 13 Dining area 14 Band 15 Flag 16 Patagonia loc. 17 Before now 18 Rank above maj. 21 Characterized by anger 23 Flat-needled tree 26 GI mail drop 27 London gardens 28 Bombay attire 29 Common fertilizer 31 Marched along 32 Gung-ho
33 Permeating profoundly 36 Gas in signs 37 Moo goo — pan 38 Bridal notice word 39 Winding curve 40 Rose pest 42 Come-ons 43 Seek damages 44 NFL scores 46 Wear off by scraping 49 A martial art 53 Wrinkled fruit 54 Habituated 55 Tortilla snack 56 Renowned recluse
DOWN 1 Shot meas. 2 Pith helmet 3 Poetic adverb 4 Everest locale 5 Red powdery condiment 6 Erupt 7 Oxy-5 target
8 Calendar abbr. 9 Day before 10 “The,” to Wolfgang 12 Feel sorry about 13 Help a crook 18 Incisor neighbor 19 Conjectures 20 Jackpot games 22 Anchors —! 23 Cooked cereal 24 Put a crease in 25 Narrow crests 28 R-V connector 30 Prez after Jimmy 34 Rum drink (2 wds.) 35 Auction action 40 Sound 41 Hammer part 43 Obi 45 Robber gull 46 Prince Valiant’s son 47 Bleat 48 Rocker — Ocasek 50 Label on seconds 51 New socialite 52 Preﬁx with meter 100127
F L A R E
AME D COV E NN E R E F I R S A R I T ROD U I NG N E E A D S S K I DO UR E D A R BO
B I D D I N G
P A P R I K A
R A E B G E R A T EW T E I M GA P H I E T E A N I
A U D I O
CH E A C A E S S T R I A CO L A PO N I T R I N T O N EON E S S S A B R A R A I S N A CH
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You have a wonderful imagination, but it can work against you as easily as it works for you. Something you envision as being quite difficult is likely to be just a paper dragon. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Someone with whom you’ll spend your day might not want to take part in everything you’d like to do. Take care not to dwell only on your wants, and consider this person’s desires as well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) In order to get along with your companions, you might have to make some rather large concessions. It’s up to you to make sure it is not merely a one-man show by being cooperative. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If it takes accepting responsibility for the mistakes of others in order to get things rolling, then you should do so. It’s better than having everything come to a halt or a standstill. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Some kind of deal that you’ve made with others that presently looks like a bummer can be constructively adjusted. You might not get all that you want, but you’ll still come out OK. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Unless you are cognizant of the needs of everybody with whom you’re involved, you could be accused of being selfish. Don’t focus on just yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Should you unintentionally say something that a friend finds offensive, don’t try to get off with an excuse.
Need sewing help? Try Open Sewing for help with these and other sewing issues.
Correct the infraction with a sincere apology instead of debate.
Tuesday 1 - 3 pm Thursday 6 - 8 pm Saturday 10 am - 12 pm
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Although this might be a day of rest for most, it behooves you to use your time constructively. Either get caught up on old, neglected chores or get a head start on next week’s duties. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Be flexible when dealing with others, or adverse results could easily be the order of the day. Your wit and resourcefulness can turn any negative situation into a positive one. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Even though you’ll have your share of ups and downs, in the final analysis things in general should work out rather well for you. Remain optimistic regardless of what is going on. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Something fun to do might pop up that you’ll want to be part of. The only problem is the activity could be more expensive than what you want to pay. The choice might be difficult.
HORMONES Q: I am having problems with sleep, sex drive, hot ﬂashes and weight gain. What can I do? A: These are just a few symptoms of hormone dysfunction. You need hormone testing (saliva or blood tests) to identify imbalances. Treatment includes the use of bioidentical, plant based hormones that closely duplicate hormones your body produces. Natural hormones also slow the aging process.
StudioCall or Email to reserve your spot 250-306-6373 #48 - 100 Kal Lake Rd in the Alpine Centre www.vernonfashionstudio.com • email@example.com
3 steps to bra heaven Once your bra is on, try this 3 point checklist to ensure a heavenly ﬁt ➊ Stand side on in front of a mirror, the back band that goes around your body should be horizontal.
Make sure that any wires at the front and under your arms are ﬂat against your ribcage and don’t dig in. The cups should enclose your bust comfortably, with no bulging or squeezing
3216 - 30th Ave. Downtown Vernon 545-9806
Where fashions and foundations meet! www.creatabls.com
from Dean Chapple at H&R Block April 30th is just around the corner. If you are self-employed or commission sales etc. with lots of receipts it is time to either sort them yourself into categories or make sure your tax specialist has them to sort for you so that your return can be completed in time. Although, technically, self employed persons have until June 15th to ﬁle, any taxes owing must be paid by April 30th to avoid interest, so it makes sense to ﬁle the return by this deadline. If you are using a bookkeeper, then all postings should be up to date by now with your ﬁnancial statements ready for tax preparation. Remember that debit receipts cannot be used alone, you must have the invoice or till receipt showing what was purchased. Receipts including any personal items on them need to be highlighted and the personal items removed. Come in and see our tax specialists for speedy, accurate service . They will advise you of any other deductions you may qualify for and/or if it is time to think about incorporating?
Dr. Denise De Monte, N.D.
De Monte Centre Natural Medicine 4007 27th Street
250-545-0800 ﬁnd out more at
Vernon #100, 2901 32 Street 250-549-3332 Hours: Mon. - Fri. 9-6, Sat. 9-5
Village Green Mall (Beside Food Court) #610, 4900 27th Street, Vernon 250-545-4333
Armstrong #2, 3305 Smith Drive 250-546-2854 Hours: Mon. - Sat. 9-5
Enderby 614 Cliff Avenue 250-838-2222 Hours: Mon. - Fri. 9-6, Sat. 10-5
B20 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
Colon Cleansing Constipation • Diarrhea • Gas Bloating • Stomach Pain • IBS Body Odour • Candida • Parasites Joint Pain • Headache • and more Gentle Cleansing and Detoxifying with Pure Water De Monte Centre Natural Medicine
Greater Vernon RecreaƟon
Kid’s Stuff Garage Sale Saturday April 30 9:30am-Noon Admission 50¢
Recreation Centre Auditorium Tables for the event have been sold out. Please watch for our Fall Kids Stuff Garage Sale in late September.
Soup to Nutz
CLEANPLUS housekeeping services
“It’s in the details” • Residential Housekeeping • Strata Maintenance • Post Construction Detailing
Frank and Ernest
Diane Peace: 250.212.8122 Ofﬁce: 250.766.4980 firstname.lastname@example.org
RAPID TAX CENTRE
DEADLINE APRIL 30TH Fast with reasonable rates Personal & Corporate Moderately Confused
Unit 105 2411 Hwy 6
Bridge by Phillip Alder Stephen Hawking, during an interview by Germany’s Der Spiegel magazine, said, “We are just an advanced breed of monkeys on a minor planet of a very average star. But we can understand the Universe. That makes us something very special.” In today’s deal, South has two minor suits at his disposal in three no-trump. Which should he attack ﬁrst and how? West leads the spade seven: three, 10, queen. North added one point for his good ﬁve-card suit; hence, his immediate jump to three no-trump. South had six top tricks: two spades (given the ﬁrst trick), one heart, two diamonds and one club. It looked normal to cash the
diamond king and run the diamond nine. But East won with his queen and returned the spade six (the higher of two remaining cards) to declarer’s ace. Then South ran the club queen, but East took the trick with his king and led his last spade: down one. North muttered about East’s being more likely to have the diamond queen, but playing a diamond to dummy’s king, then running the jack, risked West’s producing the queen, when South would have needed the club ﬁnesse to work. There was an even better approach. Suppose, at trick two, South leads a club to dummy’s ace and returns the club three toward his hand. Here, if
beside Tim Horton’s drive-thru
East goes up with his king, declarer has nine tricks via two spades, one heart, two diamonds and four clubs. And if East ducks his king, South shifts to diamonds. At the worst, West could take the club queen with his king and lead another spade. Then declarer needs either clubs to be 3-3 or to run the diamonds.
Vernon, B.C., V1T 5G4
Tel: 250-549-5089 Fax: 250-549-5168
days SAVE 4only!
wed., apr. 27 thru sat., apr. 30
! SALE UTIQUE) (EXCLUDING BO
HUGE SELECTIONES OF SPRING STYL DONATE • SHOP • VOLUNTEER
2725 Patterson Ave. Armstrong Mon thru Sat • 9:30 - 4:00
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B21
Your community. Your classiﬁeds.
250.550.7900 fax 250.558.3468 email classiﬁeds@vernonmorningstar.com
Coming Events 21st Annual Automotive Swap Meet, Saturday April 30, SOEC parking lot & Penticton Curling Rink, 8am-4pm, Vintage, custom, muscle cars, motorcycles, antiques and collectibles. Admission $2, Children under 12 free. Over 100 Vendors! Contact Ron at 250-492-5674, Organized by the South Okanagan Vintage Car Club.
Information CLASSIFIED WORD AD DEADLINES Monday - 5pm for Wednesday Wednesday - 5pm for Friday Friday -12:00 for Sunday Desperately seeking
WHUNDAS!!! Did you graduate from Westsyde Secondary School in Kamloops, BC in 1991? If so, we are looking for you! Please contact Beverly at: email@example.com so we can invite you to the 20 year reunion in July 2011. IF you want to drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, that’s ours. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 250-545-4933
SUNDAY WORD AD DEADLINE 12:00 FRIDAY Lost & Found Vernon & District Animal Care Society Lost & Found Cat Registry
250-542-3980 LOST: #1146 - “Gaffer” - Beige/pale orange, orange ears & tail, blue eyes, sht. hair, n. male, tattoo. 28th St., nr. Seaton High School. Reward. #1151 - “Vanilla” - Siamese, cream/beige, grey points, blue eyes, sht. hair, small young female. L&A Rd., up from Butcher Boys. Reward. #1152 - “Angel” - Dark grey tabby, sht. hair, small sp. female. 46th Ave., nr. Hunter’s Store. #1154 - “Jack” - Orange tabby, white bib/on face/paws/tum., sht. hair, small n.male, tattoo. 38th St., Mission Hill area. Reward. #1156 - “Boo” - Grey tabby, black stripes, white around mouth/chin/bib/tum., sht.hair, small sp.female, tattoo. From 31A St. Apt. ﬁre on Feb. 25/11.
Please phone Margaret at
about any lost or found cat. You may remain anonymous.
INGLIS, CELIA Longtime resident of the Vernon and Lumby area, Celia “Firle” Inglis, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, April 20th, 2011 at the age of 77 years. She was predeceased by her husband, Mike, and two sisters, Mary and June, and her grandson, Justin. Firle is survived by her loving family: two daughters, Shirley and Gordon of Revelstoke and Alix and Greg of Campbell River; two sons, Tony and Debbie of Vernon and Brett and Ronnalie of Calgary; seven grandchildren, three great grandchildren, three brothers-in-law, Brian and Sonja, Fred and Bill; nieces, nephews and extended family. The Graveside Service for Firle will be held at Pleasant Valley Cemetery on Thursday, April 28th, 2011 at 1:30 p.m. with Rev. Jane Bourcet ofﬁciating, followed by a reception in the tea room of Pleasant Valley Funeral Home. In lieu of ﬂowers, those friends wishing to make memorial contributions in memory of Firle may do so to the North Okanagan Hospice Society, the SPCA or the CNIB. Arrangements have been entrusted to: PLEASANT VALLEY FUNERAL HOME (250) 542-4333 Condolences may be offered at www.pleasantvalleyfh.com
Geraldine “Geri” Bowker nee Fitz-Gerald It is with heartfelt sadness that we announce the passing of Geraldine “Geri’ Bowker on February 3, 2011 in Vernon BC. Geri will be greatly missed by her husband Harry; her father Ted Fitz-Gerald; her sister Lexie Fitz-Gerald; her in-laws Linda (Bruce) Kline, Jim (Cindy) Bowker; her nieces Tara Wakefield, Jennifer Moran, Corinna Perry, McKenzie Bowker; nephews Nolan Bowker, Carter (Linden) Perry; as well as many relatives and friends. Wife, Sister, Daughter, Aunt, Friend, Storyteller, and Character. Geri was these and so much more to those who met and knew her. Life’s journey began in Vernon BC on November 11, 1947. Her father was in the Canadian Armed Forces, therefore Geri moved often, finally settling in Vancouver BC. It was in Vancouver that she met Harry, and the couple married on August 10, 1996. At retirement, they relocated to Vernon. A Celebration of Geri’s Life will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, April 30, 2011 at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch # 25 (4607 29 Street, Vernon BC). Expressions of sympathy may be forwarded to the family via email: firstname.lastname@example.org Arrangements entrusted to PERSONAL ALTERNATIVE FUNERAL SERVICES Vernon 250-558-0866 & Armstrong 250-546-7237
LOST - new iphone, lost mid February. Protective case. If found, pls call (250)306-4404
Vacation Spots Lakeshore vacation rental, cozy cottage OK lake, waters edge, priv/beach, warf, boat facilities, weekly rental, 250549-2225, 250-938-1101
Until there's a cure, there's us.
ALL YOU NEED TO KNOW
Frederick “Fritz” Farko
Funeral Planning Seminar
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Frederick “Fritz” Farko on April 15, 2011 in Vernon BC at 80 years of age. Fritz was born on April 26, 1930 in Vernon BC to Laura and Rudolf Farko. He lived in Grandview Flats all his life, on the Leduc Ranch for 60 years, and recently at the Gill farm. Fritz farmed, logged, and enjoyed IPE annually. In respecting his wishes, there will be a cremation and no service, his remains will be scattered at a later date by his family and friends. He will be missed by all. Expressions of sympathy may be forwarded to the family via email: email@example.com
Thursday, May 5, 2:00 PM Pleasant Valley Tea Room 4303 Pleasant Valley Road No Charge - Light Lunch TOPIC INCLUDE • Options • Cemetery • Process • Cremation • Costs • CPP • Estate Planning • Monuments • Q&A * • Long Term Care • * • Facilities • Insurance Presented by:
Pleasant Valley Funeral Home and Vernon Funeral Home
Arrangements entrusted to PERSONAL ALTERNATIVE FUNERAL SERVICES Armstrong 250-546-7237 & Vernon 250-558-0866
250-542-4333 TO RESERVE A SEAT
BOLTON, AGNES CHARLOTTE It is with deep sadness that we share the news of the passing of our mother and grandmother, Agnes Charlotte Bolton, on April 18th, 2011 at the age of 85 years. She passed away peacefully at Hospice House with her family by her side. Mom was born in Pinkie, Saskatchewan on September 4th, 1925. She married the love of her life, Barney Bolton, in Vancouver and in 1953 moved to Vernon. Mom will be remembered by her two sons, Kim (Debbie) Bolton and Brett Bolton; her daughter, Lisa Bolton, all of Vernon; her four grandchildren: Neil (Jennifer) Bolton of Lake Country, Sarah (Brayden) Deederly of Lake Country, Emily Deederly of Vernon, Cory (Stephanie) Hintz, great grandchild, Peyton Hintz of Kamloops, and one nephew, Allan (Linda) Tidball and their family of Regina, Saskatchewan. She was predeceased by her husband, Barney Bolton; granddaughter, Sherri Deederly; sister, Irene (Leonard) Tidball, and parents, Burt and Agnes Beach. The Celebration of Life will be held on Tuesday, April 26th, 2011 at 1:00 p.m. in the chapel of Pleasant Valley Funeral Home with Mr. Brian Jackson ofﬁciating. Reception to follow in the Tea Room. In lieu of ﬂowers, those friends wishing to make memorial contributions in memory of Agnes may do so to the Vernon Jubilee Hospital Endowment Foundation, 2101-32 Street, Vernon, BC V1T 5L2 or to North Okanagan Hospice Society, 350627th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 1S4. Arrangements have been entrusted to: PLEASANT VALLEY FUNERAL HOME (250) 542-4333 Condolences may be offered at www.pleasantvalleyfh.com
Glenn Nelson Dale Newman It is with great sadness, heavy hearts and millions of tears that we announce the very sudden passing of Glenn Nelson Dale Newman on April 15, 2011. Glenn leaves behind to cherish his memory his life partner Angela Killen; his son Cody (Rozanna) Newman; his daughter Monica (Neil) Penner of Calgary; and his grandchildren Asia, Silas and Aeran Penner of Calgary. He will also be missed by his siblings Nancy (Harry/Herman) Zielke of Winnipeg, Jim (Alma) Newman of Duggald MB, Kathleen Schoenberger of Vernon, Gaylord (Liz) Newman of Beausejour MB, and Lorelei (Ron) Buss of Beausejour MB and several nieces, nephews, extended family members, coworkers, and friends. Glenn was predeceased by his parents, two brothers Tim and Searle and brother-in-law Hans Schoenberger. Glenn was born on September 23, 1944 in Winnipeg MB to Annie and William David Newman. He grew up and spent an adventurous childhood with his dog Trigger. He then went to Prince Rupert, Houston, back to Manitoba and in 1980 returned back to the Enderby - Armstrong area. He moved to Enderby in December 2002. Glenn worked in construction, logging, farming, and the past 30 years for Banah Blasting. The most important thing in Glenn’s life was family and friends, and he enjoyed spending time with them all. He loved the outdoors, hunting, ﬁshing, reading and travelling. As an expression of sympathy, those who wish to do so may send a donation in Glenn’s memory to the Shuswap Hospital Foundation (Box 265, Salmon Arm BC V1E 4N3). Funeral Service will take place at noon on Tuesday, April 26, 2011 at Shuswap Community Church (3151 - 6th Avenue NE, Salmon Arm BC). Expressions of sympathy may be forwarded to the family via email: firstname.lastname@example.org Arrangements entrusted to PERSONAL ALTERNATIVE FUNERAL SERVICES Armstrong 250-546-7237 & Vernon 250-558-0866
B22 Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star
ARTHUR EDWIN FISHER CD Sept. 15, 1926 - Jan. 30, 2011 A memorial service will be held Saturday, April 30, 2011 @ 2pm at The Eagles Hall, 5101 - 25th Avenue, Vernon, BC In Memoriam
Bert Albrecht Aug. 12, 1930 Apr. 27, 2010
Jan. 11, 1956 Apr. 25,1972
Those we love donâ€™t go away, They walk beside us every day, Unseen, unheard, but always near, Still loved, still missed and very dear.
In Memory of My Husband
The years may come, the years may go, We could never forget how we loved you so. With each day, We remember anew, Those precious years we spent with you.
is offering a meeting room for non-proďŹ t organizations. Available for day & evening. Contact Elaine Collison @ 250-558-6585 or email to email@example.com to set up appointment.
PROCARE INSTITUTE has been in operation since 1987 and is an accredited institution, with Private Career Training Institute Agency (PCTIA), the ofďŹ cial career body responsible for registering and accrediting all the private colleges in the province. Our curriculum exceeds the standard set by the Provincial Government. The beneďŹ ts of ProCare training are: â€˘ Over 98% employment rate â€˘ Proven method of training â€˘ Instruction on site by experienced nurses â€˘ Small class sizes â€˘ Earn $18-$22 an hour after graduation â€˘ Convenient locations Requirements for the program are: â€˘ Grade 11, or have adult student status We require photo ID as proof of age for our adult students. â€˘ Medical clearance, TB test, Criminal Record Check
THE COURSE INCLUDES â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Intro to Health Care, & Philosophy & History of Continuing Care Communication Skills for the Health Care provider Techniques and Skills for Dementia Care - a CertiďŹ cate Course Home Support â€˘ Assisted Living CPR Level C â€˘ InterRAI FoodSafe Clinical Experience - Intermediate Care, Extended Care, Community Care â€˘ Personal and Professional Development of the Caregiver â€˘ Job Search, Resume, Interview Skills
This full-time, 28 week program consists of two integrated modules: Instructional/Classroom and Clinical. The clinical program is conducted in approved long-term care facilities and hospitals.
PROCAREÂŽ INSTITUTE Call us for the next available start date
SUNNY PATCH Dayhome Full Pt openigs available July 1st. Nurse and at home mom offering childcare in a bright, spacious, Coldstream home on 1/2 an acre, just off Husband Rd. Lots of imaginative play, creative crafts, and outside activities! Call Andrea @ 250-545-2344.
EARN EXTRA INCOME. Learn to operate a Mini OfďŹ ce Outlet from your home. Free online training, ďŹ‚exible hours, great income. No selling required. www.123bossfree.com
INTERESTED IN A REAL ESTATE CAREER?
ROLL-OFF BIN BUSINESS. Operate from your home. Retiring, Selling assets $84,500. 2007 INTL 4300 & 6 bins. Call Harvey 250-547-7997
â€˘ Extensive Training â€˘ 6 Figure Income Potential in your ďŹ rst year â€˘ Market is Changing â€˘ Now is the Time Call for an appointment
Full-time opening available, starting age 0-2, lots of TLC, exc. refâ€™s, 20yrs exp. Wendy 250-558-0142.
ClassiďŹ eds Work!
ACCOUNTANT / BOOKKEEPER Required for The Marina in Sicamous commencing May 2, 2011. Must be experienced with Quickbooks. $20 - $25/hr. depending on experience. Send resume via e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org or contact Carol @ 250-836-3131
Loving & Missing you Forever, Sam Your wife Agnes, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren Also all the family in Ireland
THE KIDNEY FOUNDATION
NEXT VERNON CLASS STARTS 0N MAY 25
Tappen Waterfront private Summer rental, New beautiful 1bdrm, full bath, 1000sq.ft, pull out couch, vaulted ceilings, beach access, $950/wk. Book your summer vacation now! 250-835-0057, 250-517-9333
Kidney disease strikes families, not only individuals.
We thought of you today but that is nothing new We thought of you yesterday and will tomorrow too. We think of you in silence and make no outward show For what itâ€™s meant to lose you, only those who love you know. Remembering you is easy, we do it every day But the heartache of losing you will never go away. We will always remember the yesterdays you ďŹ lled with love and care The peace and comfort we felt of knowing you were there. As time goes by without you and the days turn into years It holds a lot of sadness and no end of silent tears. To us you were so special, in our hearts a special place These memories will be with us always, no time can erase.
Nixon Wenger â€˘ Morning Star
Feb. 5, 1939 - April 25, 2010
Samuel G. Nicholl (Sam)
Much Love, Mom, Dad, Nana, Todd, Laura, Kyler, Marlo, Family & Friends
Haileyâ€™s Garden has spaces open in the 3-5 program. Includes organic snacks, yoga, ďŹ ne arts, natural playground, exceptional preschool program & more. Susan 250-549-3203
Louise & Family
1970 - 1991
Join Canadaâ€™s Largest and fastest growing greek food franchise! please contact jeff young: 1 (866) 672-3566 ext. 2 email@example.com
www.opasouvlaki.ca FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY! VILLAGE GREEN MALL VERNON, BC
Drivers/Courier/ Trucking Drivers Wanted: TerriďŹ c career opportunity outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Experience Needed! Extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation & beneďŹ ts pkg. Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time Valid License High School Diploma or GED. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE
TRAVEL COORDINATOR/KAL AVIATION DISPATCHER VERNON, BC With over 220 locations, Kal Tire is the largest independently owned tire dealer in Canada. Our business philosophy centers on exceeding our customersâ€™ expectations and relies on our entrepreneurial team members to provide exceptional customer service. Kal Tire is seeking a qualiďŹ ed individual to become part of the Kal Aviation team. This position includes accepting ďŹ‚ight requests from travelers and booking Kal Tire corporate aircraft, commercial airlines, hotels and rental cars. Previous experience with SABRE GDS is required. In addition to a competitive salary range and beneďŹ ts package, employees share in a companywide proďŹ t sharing plan that recognizes individual and team contributions. A detailed job description and list of qualiďŹ cations along with further information regarding Kal Tire may be viewed on our website at www.kaltire.com/careers. Interested applicants should submit their resumes to Jolene Campbell, at Kal Tire, 2501â€“48th Ave., P.O. Box 1240, Vernon, BC V1T 6N6 or fax 250-558-3296 or email firstname.lastname@example.org by April 26th, 2011.
FINANCIAL OFFICER North Okanagan Hospice Society offers quality end-of-life care services in the North Okanagan. Our team of professionals and volunteers work out in the community and in the beautiful, home-like setting of Hospice House. The values of integrity, caring, cooperation, and humour guide our team in best practices throughout the organization. We are seeking an experienced Financial Officer to join our Leadership Team. This role requires financial expertise that will support and build on our success in the delivery of quality end-of-life care. The position is part-time (ideally three days a week) with key responsibilities being the financial and fundraising functions of the organization.
QualiďŹ cations: t1PTUTFDPOEBSZBDDPVOUJOHFEVDBUJPOJTSFRVJSFE $("EFTJHOBUJPOJTQSFGFSSFE t1SPĂśDJFODZJO4JNQMZ"DDPVOUJOH 8PSE &YDFMBOEQBZSPMMBSFSFRVJSFE t4USPOHPSHBOJ[BUJPOBMTLJMMT JOJUJBUJWFBOEUIFBCJMJUZUPQSPEVDFBDDVSBUF UJNFMZĂśOBODJBMSFQPSUTBSFSFRVJSFE t&YQFSJFODFXPSLJOHXJUIOPUGPSQSPĂśUBOEPSIFBMUIDBSFTFSWJDFQSPWJEFSTJTBEFĂśOJUFBTTFU t5FBNMFBEFSTIJQBOETVQFSWJTPSZFYQFSJFODFBSFSFRVJSFE t'VOEEFWFMPQNFOUFYQFSJFODFJTQSFGFSSFE t1SPWFOTVDDFTTJOHSBOUXSJUJOHJTBOBTTFU To view a full position description and to learn more about our philosophy of care and team environment, please visit www.nohs.ca. To apply, please provide your resume, cover letter and a 500 word description of your understanding of quality end-of-life care and the programs and services that support a comprehensive palliative care program. Applications will be accepted by email only to email@example.com. Closing date: May 2, 2011.
Sunday, April 24, 2011 - The Morning Star B23
CLASS 1-2-3-4-5-7 DRIVER TRAINING
Mountain & City Training Heavy Equipment Operator Training
2-3 years of management/ leadership experience, strong cooking and excellent communication skills preferred.
Financial Aid Available (for qualiďŹ ed students)
Taylor Pro Training Ltd.
Call toll free 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com
Farm Workers FARM WORKERS for thinning, picking, pruning. $9.28/hr up to 50 hrs/wk. June 26 to Oct 15. Contact DAVE BRAR. 15544 Old Mission Rd, Oyama, BC. (250)766-3745 Paulâ€™s Sunder Orchard Farm workers- apple thinning, picking, physical outdoor labour, $9.28/hr or minimum piece work. 60/work, 6 days/week, July 15, 2011- Oct. 23, 2011. (250)542-7403
Help Wanted TOROâ€™S
IS NOW HIRING FOR THE 2011 SEASON!
SHORT ORDER COOK WANTED
PERMANENT PART TIME POSITION
Apply in person with resume 1220 Kal Lake Road.
GOLDEN CROWN RESTAURANT F/T EXPERIENCED DINING ROOM SERVERS REQUIRED. Apply in person with resume after 4:00pm to 3006-28TH Ave. Vernon Aloha Laundry Cafe, P/T possible F/T, must be ďŹ‚exible, starting $10/hr. 250-307-7574 Asparagus Pickers needed Lansdowne Rd in Armstrong Great BONUS if you work entire season. 250-546-6634
Servers & Bartenders
Competitive Salary/Wage, Dental & Health BeneďŹ t Plan, Travel Discounts and other cool fun perks!
â€˘ Kitchen Staff including Line & Prep Cooks â€˘ Dishwashers â€˘ Hostesses â€˘ Food Runners Apply in person with resume & references to: Blue Heron Pub & Restaurant 7673 Ok Landing Rd, Vernon Mon. - Fri. 10am - 3pm NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE Attn: If you have 5-50+lbs to lose - we have a career for you! Ph)1-877-737-DIET email: www.provensolutionsonline.com
â€˘ Male & Female
Join our team today! Resume Attn: Dave Cabral - Executive Chef BEST WESTERN PLUS Vernon Lodge & Conference Centre
3914 - 32nd Street, Vernon, BC
ClassiďŹ ed Ads Work!
Round Lake Treatment Centre Great West Equipment, based in Vernon, is a Heavy Equipment Sales Service and Parts Dealer. We are currently seeking to ÄŽll two posiĆ&#x;ons in our Vernon LocaĆ&#x;on reporĆ&#x;ng directly to the Branch Manager. Service Manager â€“ The successful applicant will be responsible for overseeing the service & repair of equipment, prioriĆ&#x;zing service calls, scheduling technicians, ensuring adequate compleĆ&#x;on of warranty repairs, prepping new and used equipment, developing & scheduling of annual budgets for the service department. Territory Sales Manager â€“ The successful applicant will require extensive organizaĆ&#x;on and computer skills. You will be a self starter with ability to develop strong sales relaĆ&#x;onships with exisĆ&#x;ng and new customers with a strong emphasis on solving their customersâ€™ requirements. Interested Applicants should apply in conÄŽdence staĆ&#x;ng job Ć&#x;tle in the subject line by email to firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax @250549-3397.
FINANCIAL CONTROLLER Round Lake Treatment Centre, a 36-bed residential alcohol and drug abuse facility located near Vernon, BC is currently seeking a Financial Controller. Reporting to the Executive Director, the Financial Controller is responsible for the ďŹ nancial management of the Centre and its facilities, including the maintenance of ďŹ nancial policies, procedures, reporting requirements, and controlling an annual budget of approximately $2 million. Minimum Requirements: â€˘ Diploma in Business Administration with a minimum of 5 (ďŹ ve) years of senior accounting experience â€˘ Knowledge of relevant federal and provincial laws and regulations â€˘ Knowledge of fund accounting â€˘ Payroll and personnel experience â€˘ ProďŹ ciency in AccPac for Windows, Easypay, and Microsoft Excel QualiďŹ ed individuals should submit a cover letter, resume, and three professional references by noon on April 29, 2011 to: Round Lake Treatment Centre 200 Emery Louis Road Armstrong, BC, V0E 1B5 Fax: (250) 546-3227 or ďŹ email@example.com Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
Canadian 4 X 4 Recyclers & Repair, Enderby, BC, specializing in repair of 4 X 4 vehicles. Full time position available for licensed automotive technician with the following experience: t8IFFM"MJHONFOU4VTQFOTJPOt4OBQPO.PEVT t"JS$POEJUJPOJOHt"CPWF"WFSBHF%JBHOPUJD4LJMMT t#$(PWFSONFOU$FSUJmFE7FIJDMF*OTQFDUJPO 8FPGGFSBCPWFBWFSBHFXBHFT CFOFmUT BOEXFFLT WBDBUJPOUJNFUPTUBSUBTXFMMBTBOOVBMCPOVT
Submit applications via email only to firstname.lastname@example.org
Continuing Studies - Training You Can Trust! Many more courses available. VIEW classes & REGISTER online at www.okanagan.bc.ca/csreg