106th Year - Week 37 PM 40007014
Money raised to date:
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Single Copy • $1.30 ($1.24 + 6¢ GST)
Homeless situation improving By Ryan Jensen Smithers/Interior News
OH CANADA Antje Seydlitz-Kurbach rows to silver medal at worlds.
POSITIVE STEPS The Terry Fox run goes through the Bulkley Valley Sunday.
INSIDE LETTERS A5 SPORTS A7 COMMUNITY A11 OUR TOWN A13 THREE RIVERS B1 CLASSIFIEDS B5
Steps are being taken to ensure no one is left out in the cold this winter. A room full of community health professionals gathered with town councillors last week to brainstorm ways to deal with the short-term needs of the homeless community before the mercury drops. “This has to happen now. This is an emergency. People need to have shelter,” said Joan LeClair with the Smithers Action Group Association. LeClair estimated the Smithers homeless population to be at between 50 and 100 and said she knows of three people who died last year due to the effects of sleeping outdoors. Strategies such as building permanent tent camps, gaining access to spaces at churches and gymnasiums, looking at renting available motel rooms, using modified shipping containers and utilizing vacant buildings were all thrown around as possible short-term solutions. By the end of the two-hour session, High Road Services Society executive director Dana Gorbahn said he would ask his board for the budget to purchase and set up three temporary housing structures on land they own on 16th Ave., across from the Hilltop Pub. While council and staff said the location on 16th Ave. and Main St. is still up for debate, most seemed to agree the proposal could work for the coming winter. Three shelters could accommodate up to 12 people. High Road would coordinate health care for the individuals living in the units. “Another important part is they’ll have a specific location so they can access health care, get a post office box, get identification,” Gorbahn said. “You can’t get those things unless you have a physical location so this could help them achieve those kinds of things.” High Road Services Society is one organization that is currently working on building a supportive housing project in Smithers. The other is the Smithers Action Group Association. Town council has given that group a piece of land for a development they are working on. The SAGA project would allow homeless people to have their own space and access to health care services, LeClair said.
ACES WILD Downhill mountain biking enthusiasts took to Ptarmigan Trail over the weekend to train with Trail Dynamic’s Steve Wilson, who flew up from Vancouver to hold his Four Aces camp. Nolan Kelly photo
NWCC offers free mining course Aiming to get unemployed back to work
By Ryan Jensen Smithers/Interior News
In response to growing industry demands, Northwest Community College is now offering a mining fundamentals course free to eligible particpants. The program was developed to assist unemployed individuals gain entrylevel employment in
“This time we changed it up because mining is heating up,” -Charlynn Toews NWCC
the mining industry and to ensure there is a well-trained workforce in place to staff the major projects taking
place in the region, explained Charlynn Toews, workforce training and continuing studies with NWCC.
Fridgemates Limit 4 per family purchase
see page A-16
In the past, the college has run a similar program for construction helpers and labourers but with the increase in mining activity, they changed the focus this year, Toews said. “The funding we have is for people who are unemployed and not on EI,” she said. “This time we changed it up because mining is heating up.” See MINE on A3
12x355 ml Plus Deposit, plus Eco-Fee
A2 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
The Interior News
RCMP targeting distracted driving
he Smithers RCMP has teamed up with ICBC to launch a monthlong distracted driving campaign. “It seems to be a temptation for many drivers, not dependant on where they live, to talk or text using a cell phone while they are driving,” said Smithers RCMP Cpl. Weeres. “The local detachment will be performing targeted patrols with respect to driving while being distracted throughout the month of September, charging
drivers under Section 214 of the Motor Vehicle Act.” According to ICBC, distracted driving is the third leading cause of fatal crashes in the province, behind speeding and impaired driving. On average, 91 people are killed every year in B.C. due to driver distractions, such as using a handheld electronic device behind the wheel. n Sept. 6, RCMP were called to a motor vehicle accident in Telkwa. Several vehicles had
Police Beat slowed in traffic while eastbound on Hwy. 16 near Telkwa High Road. A dump truck attempted to make a stop behind this traffic and was unable to stop before colliding with a pickup truck, which in turn was pushed into a SUV. The driver of the SUV, which sustained minor damage, was
not injured. The pickup truck, which sustained severe damage, had three persons in total in the vehicle, one of which was a young child who was in a child seat. Two dogs were in the box of the truck. All of the occupants were taken to the Smithers hospital by EHS with no apparent injuries. The dogs were not hurt. The driver of the dump truck was charged with Drive Without Due Care and Attention, Section 144(1)(a) of the Motor Vehicle Act.
CALDERWOOD REALTY 250-847-9222 LIS NEW TI NG
3261 Alfred Ave 4 Bed, 2 bath, 1743 sq ft. Large fenced yard, private location, lots of upgrade.
3532 4th Ave
3575 4th Ave MLS N229325
Fri. & Sat. – 7:30 & 9:30 Sun., Mon. & Tues. – 8:00 • PG
ver the Labour Day long weekend, Smithers RCMP monitored the Telkwa Barbecue. Multiple road checks were conducted and officers conducted foot and bike patrols at the BBQ grounds during the concerts. There were no significant issues on the grounds; however, police did arrest 13 persons for Public Intoxication during the concerts. Two other males were arrested and charged for Failing to Comply with court imposed conditions.
1175 Main Street, Smithers
One Direction: This is Us
Visit our website at: www.calderwoodrealty.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Fri. & Sat. – 7:00 & 9:00 Sun., Mon. & Tues – 7:30 • PG
10214 Old Babine Lake Rd 320 acres in Driftwood area. 2006 house and outbuildings. Established services. Unbeatable views! MLS N230615
N PR EW IC E
N PR EW IC E
Sat., Sept. 14th 1 - 3 pm
LIS NEW TI NG
17764 Quick East Road ¾ bd, solid home on 5.65 acres nicely renovated all around. Call to see & appreciate.
3658 17th Ave 5 bd + 3 baths, great hill location and redone in 2013.
7898 Fir Road Custom home on 5 acres. Open + Bright. Lrg kitchen + bdrms. Great yard + back ½ is fenced.
Lot 1 15th Ave Hill Section 53x122 level building lot. Make your move!
5171 Willow Road Immaculate 3253 sqft country home on 5 ac. Beautifully landscaped. Nice shop and garage! Lake Kathlyn area.
300 Lunan Road Outstanding riverfront 57 acres with home & outbuildings just 2 mins from town.
3478 Old Babine Lake Road 2885 sq ft rancher, 8 acres, minutes from town. Enjoy the amazing views and open living space.
3530 16th Ave Great rancher in central location. Private yard, carport and paved drive.
17973 Quick East Rd 4 bed home, 40 acres, barn, fenced, chicken & duck coops, new well & lagoon.
650 Kidd Road Very nice, big + bright family home on 2.3 acres.
John Butler - Broker/Owner Casda Thomas - Managing Broker Cell 250-877-9366 Cell 250-877-2141
Jeremy Penninga - Sales Cell. 250-847-0830
Niomi Mio - Sales Cell 250-877-9040
3877 10th Ave New Hazelton 3bdrm full bsmnt with ensuite, f/p, spectacular view + private. Great price!
DJ Mio - Sales Cell 250-877-3677
Jesse Butler - Sales Cell. 250-877-2471
Lee York - Sales Cell 250-877-3258
Fri. & Sat. – 7:15 & 9:15 Sun., Mon. & Tues. – 7:45 • 14A
Suskwa Rd Prime 320 Ac with 100 ac in hay and 40 ac more in pasture. Power & phone available.
Dan Hansma - Houston Sales Cell 250-845-8234
TUESDAYS: ALL SEATS $7.00 250-847-2440
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
NWCC mine CUPE talks continue course filling fast By Nolan Kelly
From NWCC on Front “We are looking to match the job vacanicies that are out there now.” The five-week program includes such areas as sustainable mining, safe work practices, mine rescue training, workplace communication and a mine site visit. Safety training and certifications such as first aid, WHMIS, S-100 Fire Supression, transportation of dangerous goods, industrial fall protection, forklift operation and airbrakes, is also a big part of the program. There are 12 spots available in the course and Toews said they are filling up fast. The course runs from Sept. 23 to Oct. 31. The original deadline of Sept. 9 has been extended. For more information or to register, call Charlynn Toews at 250-635-6511 ext. 5357 or email email@example.com.
Negotiations between the province at the Canadian Union of Public Employees continued this week in Victoria, but the two sides were unable to come to a deal. CUPE issued a statement on Friday, stating that they are making progress, but they insist the threat of a strike looms. “There has been give and take for the first time at the table,” said CUPE president’s
council chair, Colin Pawson. “Discussions are ongoing, but negotiations have reached a critical stage.” The message from the other side of the table suggests that if talks continue and progress is made, they don’t expect workers to walk off the job. “Although there are rumours of a job action starting next week, the union is giving no indication that job action will commence while talks continue,” Deborah Stewart, Public School Employers
Association, human resources consultant, said. If talks do break down, parents will received a 72-hour advance strike notice. More negotiations are scheduled for this week. “Because talks are still ongoing, no news is good news,” said CUPE Local 2145 representative, Barbel Schroeter. “We are hopeful we can reach an acceptable agreement.” Schroeter was expecting an update at some point this week.
Sunday BREAKFAST Buffet 250-847-2828
1314 Main St, Smithers
Hours: Mon-Thurs 11-8 • Fri-Sat 11–9 • Sun 10-8
SM I L E F OR T H E WE E K A man travels the world over in search of what he needs and returns home to find it. – George A. Moore
Tracey Turko, RD
1142 Main Street, Smithers • 847-5318
First Impressions Count
The start of the school year is an exciting time for children and we want to help make sure they get to and from school safely. As people return to work and school from summer holidays, drivers should plan for more traffic, be extra cautious and watch for children, especially in or around school zones and cyclists who may be using the 3rd Avenue bike routes to and from school or work. For drivers • • • • • •
Now that school is back in session, don’t forget that every school day, unless otherwise posted, a 30-km/h speed limit is in effect in school zones from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. When you’re dropping off your children in school zones, stop and allow them to exit the car on the side closest to the sidewalk. Never allow a child to cross mid-block. If a vehicle is stopped in front of you or in the lane next to you, they may be yielding to a pedestrian, so be prepared to stop. Always yield to pedestrians – it’s the law. School buses will be back on our roads. Vehicles approaching from both directions must stop for school buses when their lights are flashing. Before getting into your vehicle, make a habit of walking around your vehicle to make sure no small children are behind it. Always look for pedestrians when you’re backing up.
Tips for parents, students and cyclists
Post these safety tips in your home and review them with your children – even older children need to be reminded about road safety. • Remove your headphones and put away your phone or other gadgets when crossing the street. Focus on the road so you can see, hear and respond safely. • Make eye contact with drivers, so you both know you see each other. • Teach your child to cross at intersections that have a pedestrian crossing light or a marked crosswalk whenever possible. Even at a crosswalk, be aware of traffic and always make sure that vehicles are stopped before walking. Use designated crossing points and follow pedestrian traffic signs and signals. Walk your bike across at these crossings. • Dress to be seen. Wear bright or light colored clothing. In dark or bad weather, wear reflective material on clothes or accessories. • Always walk on the inside edge of the sidewalk. This way, you’re further away from traffic. If there is no sidewalk, walk facing traffic so you can see oncoming vehicles and drivers see you. • Never cycle on a sidewalk, pedestrians and drivers exiting buildings, laneways, parking lots, and driveways often don’t expect to encounter cyclists on a sidewalk. • Be aware of parked vehicles in a parking lot or on the road. A driver may not see you between parked vehicles and you may not see them moving. Before crossing or walking through a parking lot, stop and look leftright-left around parked vehicles. Children should avoid taking shortcuts through parking lots. • If cycling any distance through town, the Town of Smithers encourages cyclists of all ages to utilize the newly designated bike route on Third Avenue. Council will consider a bylaw to reduce the speed limit to 30 km/h on Third Avenue in the near future.This reduction in traffic speeds should increase safety for all road users including cyclists.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER AWARD 2012
CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER AWARD 2013
POINT O F V IEW
Action on homeless encouraging I
was very impressed with the ideas and the immediate action coming out of a community discussion hosted by the Town of Smithers, looking at a short-term solution to the issue of homelessness last week. The meeting was initiated by Melanie Monds of Positive Living North, who, in July, wrote a letter to town council requesting assistance in facilitating a gathering between community partners to see what can be done to address the issue before the snow flies. “We’ve identified this as a huge problem but we don’t know what the solution is,” Monds told The Interior News earlier this summer. “What are we going to do this coming winter? What’s our interim plan?” It was estimated by service providers at the meeting there are between 50 and 100 people who would be considered homeless currently living in the community. For a town of this size, that number is staggering. Currently, two organizations, High Road Services Society and the Smithers Action Group Association, are working on proposals to build facilities that would help to address this issue, but those projects may be as long as five years away from completion. Some of the ideas shared at the meeting included setting up a temporary “tent town,” near town-owned washroom facilities, asking churches to share their space during the winter months and utlizing vacant buildings in the town to house homeless people. At the end of the session, Dana Gorbahn, executive director of the High Road Services Society, committed to asking his board for enough money to purchase and set up three temporary shelters, enough to house up to 12 people, and provide health care services to them for the winter. That’s a great start. This is a crisis and a community as innovative and creative as Smithers should be able to come up with a solution. “This has to happen now,” said Joan LeClair with the Smithers Action Group Association. “This is an emergency.” Ryan Jensen, The Interior News
Canucks trip to the north is long overdue
he Vancouver Canucks made their first trip to the north coast of British Columbia in the franchise’s 43-year history this week, and it was long overdue. It’s hard to imagine that not once in forty plus years, has the province’s lone NHL team made a trip north of Kamloops. In that time, they’ve held training camps in Victoria, Powell River, Duncan, Parksville, Kamloops and Vernon. They’ve even held a camp in Sweden. Which is to say, that at one point in the Canucks history, building a brand in northern Europe and jet setting across the world
was more important that recognizing and appreciating their own die-hard fans in periphery areas of their home province. The Canucks’ indifference might not show in the north of B.C., but it does in the East of the province, where towns like Revelstoke, Golden and Cranbrook boast more Flames and Oilers fans than they do Canucks fans. Of course, their trip to the north isn’t a training camp, it’s a simple meet and greet. Canucks Meet the North includes visits to the communities of Prince Rupert and Massett, B.C. as part of a team activity to the West Coast Fishing
KELLY’S CALL Nolan Kelly Club in Haida Gwaii. A few photo-ops a few autographs and a chance for new players to mix with old in the hopes of speeding up the team bonding process. But is it really asking a lot that the Canucks organization picks one
Serving Smithers, the Bulkley Valley, the Hazeltons and District, Houston and District, and published on Wednesday of each week at 3764 Broadway Avenue, Smithers, B.C. Copyright number 321634. Stories, photographs, illustrations, designs and type styles in The Interior News are the property of the copyright holders, its illustrations repo services and advertising agencies. Reproduction in whole or in part, without written permission, is specifically prohibited. Authorized as second-class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash. PM40007014
town in B.C. every year to host a team bonding trip or a training camp? It’s profound, how much a simple gesture, a three-day trip, can mean to the citizens of these towns. Kids who rarely get a chance to meet NHL heroes might get an autograph, becoming a fan for life. Assistant GM Lawrence Gilman gets it. “We are always looking for team building ideas and this allows us to get out to see many of the fans who otherwise never get a chance to see their heroes,” he said. “It also is really humbling to see the fan response and interaction. The whole organization is reminded of the
opportunities and responsibilities we have with our fans.” Joe Pelletier in The Terrance Standard summed it up perfectly: “Prince Rupert and Haida Gwaii may not be your typical hockey towns. But they are Canucks towns. They gather around the TV (or maybe the radio on the many fishing boats, in this case) and follow the ups and downs of their favorite team, just like people in the Okanagan or the Lower Mainland. They are very different types of Canucks towns, but on [the] weekend Prince Rupert and Haida Gwaii proved that the famous slogan really is true: “We are all Canucks.”
• ESTABLISHED APRIL 13, 1907 • MEMBER OF THE B.C. PRESS COUNCIL
MEMBER: B.C. and Yukon Community Newspaper Association Canadian Community Newspapers Association International Newspaper Promotion Association B.C. Press Council THE INTERIOR NEWS IS A POLITICALLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY BY BLACK PRESS GROUP LTD.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES including GST: Local – $40.50 per year Seniors – $30.00 per year Out of Area – $55.00 per year USA – $230.62 per year
We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada though the Canadian Periodical Fund (CPF) of the Department of Canadian Heritage for our publishing activities.
The Interior News 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 within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R-2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
UNTAPPED POTENTIAL Smithers Mayor Taylor Bachrach looks over a site map of Seabridge Gold’s proposed KSM copper/gold project located 65 kms northwest of Stewart last week with Seabridge’s manager of environmental affairs, Elizabeth Miller. KSM is one of the world’s largest undeveloped gold projects, with proven and probable reserves totaling 38.2 million ounces of gold and 9.9 billion pounds of copper. The BC environmental assessment process for the project is currently underway. Seabridge Gold will be seeking public comments at an open house on Oct. 2 in Smithers.
Sound volume ruined concert Editor: The following is an open letter to the Bulkley Valley Kinsmen. I would like to comment on one aspect of your wonderful, well organized weekend barbecue. When I learned that Emerson Drive was coming to your event, I was really excited as they are one of the best country and western bands ever. Five of us bought the $45 tickets and were prepared to have a good time. We were very disappointed as the sound volume was so loud we couldn’t hear the music. The band was putting on a good show and the lead singer was singing his heart out but we couldn’t hear his great voice. The drums, the stomach churning bass and some horrible screeching drowned him out. Someone on the sound board should have clued in that the volume was too high when the announcers’ voices were distorted
before the music even started. All of us had tissues stuffed in our ears and we left early because we were not enjoying ourselves. Hillbilly Scrabble was great and their sound volume was perfect so what happened later? Respectfully, D.J. White
a few times and go to our own Midsummer Music Festival yearly. Never once have I heard music as loud as this so it was actually noise and hurt your ears. Letters to the editor policy Noticing that Letters are welcomed up to a maximum of 250 words. Letters are subject to editing for the friend next clarity, brevity and legality. All letters must include the writer’s name, daytime telephone number and hometown for verification purposes. Anonymous, or pen names will not be to me was not permitted. Not all submissions will be published. Letters may be e-mailed to: editor@ enjoying herself, I interior-news.com. decided to get in a huddle and ask the rest if they wanted to stay or leave. It Sound at was a unanimous decision to leave. I concert a set for Emerson Drive. It the volume of the drums found that in itself speaks disappointment started with a bang. and guitars completely volumes when people Editor : Yes, literally, the drowned them out. spend $45 for a ticket. I was so looking volume of the music was After half an hour, So because of forward to going to a so loud that all hands people were saying they the volume of the concert at the Telkwa went for our ears. You were leaving. At this music it has become a BBQ this year because I had to shout to the point, I got enough disappointment for all of had missed out getting a person next to you and courage to go to the us. The five of us went ticket the previous year. then could barely be sound mixer and having home, vowing not to Although I had seen the heard. And the noise, not to shout, I asked if the return next year. Emerson new stage, I hadn’t heard music, continued. volume might be too loud Drive was not appreciated a performance on it. A We all thought the because people were in for their dynamics, they group of five of us chose sound mixers would fact leaving. After about look like a really great to go to Emerson Drive, recognize that the volume 10 minutes, he took a band. the country performance, was too loud. Though little walk forward in It was a and even Googled them the lead singer showed a circle but nothing disappointment for all the to hear some of their such energy you couldn’t changed. Telkwa people who got songs. understand a word he was I am by no means an that wonderful stage built After enjoying the two saying. You never heard expert but I have gone to so we can bring in talent opening acts, we were all the keyboard, because the Merritt music festival like Emerson Drive. And
Grant Harris Publisher
Ryan Jensen Editor
Laura Botten Front Office
Ada Wohland Production
T HE E DITOR
a disappointment for the Telkwa Kinsmen who work so hard to put on the BBQ each year. That’s my opinion. Jackie Hoskins
Bikers should pay Editor : The Smithers taxpayers should not have to pay all the costs for the infrastructure used by the bikers. It is high time that the bikers pay fees to support and pay for their use of the streets, the roads and any sidewalk or trail designated for bike use. All bike riders should have to purchase a license. They may only get a license after passing real tests based upon public safety and the normal rules of the road. The license may be cancelled should the holder be charged with unsafe use, etc. It seems that these people have the protection of third-party insurance to avoid extreme costs when there are accidents. D.E. “Herb” Green
THE INTERIOR NEWS, P.O. Box 2560, Smithers, B.C. 3764 Broadway Ave. • Phone 847-3266 Fax 847-2995 NEWS: firstname.lastname@example.org • ADVERTISING: email@example.com
Tara Palm Office Assistant
Otto Koldyk Sales Representative
Jerome Turner Reporter
Nolan Kelly Sports Reporter
Amara Janssens Student Reporter
Doug R. and his son Mark R. Suzanne S. and her father Bruce H.
Ford Owner - 45 Years Ford Owner - 4 Years
SHARE OUR EMPLOYEE PRICE
99 1.99 **
Ford Owner - 2 Years
JOIN OVER 425,000 CANADIANS
2013 FOCUS S
SEDAN 5.5L /100km 51MPG HWY*** 7.8L /100km 36MPG CITY***
Employee Price Adjustment /// Delivery Allowance /// Total Price Adjustments ///
NOW WITH $0 DOWN
2013 ESCAPE S
620 250 $ 870
OR OWN FOR ONLY
PURCHASE FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS
SHARE OUR EMPLOYEE PRICE
ELIGIBLE COSTCO MEMBERS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL 6.3L /100km 45MPG HWY*** 9.5L /100km 30MPG CITY***
Total Price Adjustments
145 4.99% @
OFFERS INCLUDE $870 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,650 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
PURCHASE FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS
NOW WITH $0 DOWN
OFFERS INCLUDE $995 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
WHO HAVE ALREADY SHARED OUR PRICE
2013 F-150 XLT
SUPER CAB 4X4 5.0L
OR OWN FOR ONLY
SHARE OUR EMPLOYEE PRICE
HOSKINS FORD SALES LTD
Ford Owner - 20 Years
YOU STILL PAY WHAT WE PAY WITH UP TO †
ON MOST NEW 2013 MODELS (F-150 SUPER CREW PLATINUM 4X4 5.0L AMOUNT SHOWN)
14,000 IN TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS *
PAYLOAD LA GAMME POWER ‡
SUPER CREW OFFERS INCLUDE $11,079 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
15 MORE A MONTH
ON MOST NEW FORD VEHICLES
YOU PAY WHAT WE PAY. BUT ONLY UNTIL SEPTEMBER 30TH
DE CAMIONS LA PLUS VENDUE AU CANADA
10.6L /100km 27MPG HWY*** 15.0L /100km 19MPG CITY***
Employee Price Adjustment /// $4,423 Delivery Allowance /// $7,250 Total Price Adjustments /// $11,673
OR LEASE FOR ONLY
PER MONTH FOR 24 MONTHS WITH APR $1,500 DOWN.
SUPER CAB OFFERS INCLUDE $11,673 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
OR STEP UP TO THE F-150 XLT SUPER CREW 4X4 5.0L FOR ONLY
WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Purchase a new 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine $16,779/$22,204/$29,226/$31,720 after Total Price Adjustment of $870/$995/$11,673/$11,079 is deducted. Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $620/$995/$4,423/$3,829 and Delivery Allowance of $250/$0/$7,250/$7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Total Price Adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700/$1,700/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $214/$314 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$145 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $1,209.67/$4,148.90 or APR of 1.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $17,988.67/$26,352.90. Offers include a Delivery Allowance of $250/$0 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ††Until September 30, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine and get 0.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 24 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $29,226/$31,720 at 0.99% APR for up to 24 months with $1,500 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $374/$389, total lease obligation is $10,476/$10,836 and optional buyout is $19,223/$21,400. Offers include Delivery Allowance of $7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. Excess kilometrage charges are 12¢per km for Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Fusion and Escape; 16¢per km for E-Series, Mustang, Taurus, Taurus-X, Edge, Flex, Explorer, F-Series, MKS, MKX, MKZ, MKT and Transit Connect; 20¢per km for Expedition and Navigator, plus applicable taxes. Excess kilometrage charges subject to change, see your local dealer for details. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy]/2013 Escape FWD 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.5L/100km (30MPG) City, 6.3L/100km (45MPG) Hwy]/2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, vehicle condition, and driving habits. ‡When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payloads of 3,120 lbs/3,100 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8/3.5L V6 EcoBoost 4x2 engines. Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR. ‡‡F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. ▲Offer only valid from September 4, 2013 to October 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before August 31, 2013. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2013/2014 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, C-Max , Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV, Medium Truck and Lincoln) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.
A6 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013 The Interior News
SIMPLY VISIT YOUR BC FORD STORE OR BCFORD.CA TO GET YOUR EMPLOYEE PRICE† TODAY.
Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription
This is Ford Country 250-847-2237 1-800-663-7765 www.hoskinsford.com
Hwy 16, Smithers
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
www.interior-news.com A7 Sports Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Seydlitz-Kurzbach wins silver at worlds By Nolan Kelly Smithers/Interior News
Smithers native Antje SeydlitzKurzbach and her three Canadian teammates, Carling Zeeman, Kate Goodfellow and Emily Cameron, shocked the rowing world in Korea last week, winning silver in the 2,000-metre women’s quadruple sculls. It was Canada’s first medal in the event in more than a decade and SeydlitzKurzbach’s first medal at the senior level. After a summer of mixed results in Europe, including a recent ninth-place finish in their last competition, the Canadian coaches decided to switch things up in the lead up to the rowing worlds. They replaced two of the four rowers on Seydlitz-Kurzbach’s team, but she survived the chopping block. In their first race, the Canadian women’s sculls team was ranked dead last and were
Antje Seydlitz-Kurzbach, right, helped her team win silver at the world championships in the 2,000-m quadruple sculls. Jackie Skender photo, Rowing Canada Aviron
given an outside lane and an outside shot of making it through the opening heat. The team’s goals were modest: make it through to the final race. On the first day of competition,
the Canadian team found themselves in a heat with four other countries they had previously lost to this season: Poland, Austria, the U.S. and Belarus. The Canadians fell behind the leaders
from Poland early, but rowed a strong second 500 metres to take the lead. For the next 1,000 metres the two teams battled neck and neck, exchanging leads, but in the final 500 metres the Canadians pulled away and never looked back.
The victory meant Seydlitz-Kurzbach and the Canadian rowers qualified directly to the final, avoiding the repechage three days later. “Earlier in the year, it was our goal to make the A final,”
Seydlitz-Kurzbach said. “As we got closer to the competition, we realized we had a bit of speed and power, and we adjusted our expectations and aimed for a podium finish.” With a week off between events, the
team trained twice a day and opted to stay in a secluded hotel, away from the crowded competition. In the final, the favourites from Germany came out quickly. They built a two-second lead on Canada and Poland by the 500-metre mark. Germany continued to pull away from the group, but Canada managed to put some distance between themselves and Poland in third place by the 1,000-metre mark. Poland came storming back during the last half of the race to within milliseconds of second place, but Seydlitz-Kurzbach and her team dug deep to hold on for the silver medal. “It was nerveracking, trying to hold off the Poles,” SeydlitzKurzbach said. “But exciting at the same time.” For SeydlitzKurzbach, the victory was sweet; it was the culmination of years of effort. See CANADA on A8
Smithers Bowl NEW
Starting Wed., Sept. 11th FUN MIXED LEAGUES Monday & Thursday Nights Openings available. Not too late to register, join a team! Phone Smithers Bowl for more info 250-847-9840 email@example.com
All Your Smithers Merchants are open til 8 pm every Friday Night! Alpenhorn Bistro & Bar, Barb’s B odacious Boutique, Big Smiles, Bug Wood Bean, Carters Jewellers, Cloud Nine, Dawn 2 Dusk, Heart Strings Home Decor & Gifts, Hetherington & Hooper, Kitchen Works, La Petite Maison Decor & Design Inc, Larkspur Floral Design, Mainerz, Marks Work World, McBike & Sport, Dan’s Source for Adventure, Dan’s Source for Sports, Outdoor Essentials, Pharmasave, Rayz Board Shop, Salt Boutique, Sedaz Lingerie, Smithers Home Hardware, SpeeDee - Interior Stationery, The Belle Curve Boutique, The Dollar Store, The Source, Totem Audio, Wooden Mallard
A8 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
O C T O B E R
Canada holds off Poland in final From SILVER on A7
“I’ve thought about it and this is definitely my favourite moment of my career so far. I won gold at the Under-23s but it’s a whole different ball game at the senior level.” After a week to relax and soak it all in, Seydlitz-Kurzbach and the Canadian team are already back to the grind. Now, SeydlitzKurzbach begins the arduous journey towards her next major goal: the 2016 summer Olympics in Rio De Janeiro. It’s not going to be easy. She’s moved from Victoria, where she was finishing her undergraduate degree in microbiology, to London, Ontario for full-time training with the Canadian rowing team. Rowers with the national team participate in three training sessions a day, four days a week. Her days begin at 7:30 a.m. and finish 12 hours later. She’ll train in London until next summer, when the next round of big rowing competitions begin in 2014 and
The Interior News
“This is definitely my favorite moment of my career,” -Antje Seydlitz-Kurzbach
the national team heads back to Europe for the World Cup schedule and the world championships in Amsterdam. In between, she’ll have to find time to study for her four online courses as she attempts to finish off her degree. After she finishes her schooling, she’ll begin to focus solely on rowing for the foreseeable future. “I would like to go back to school at some point,” SeydlitzKurzbach said. “I’m interested in medicine and medical research, but that’s too far away to know at this point.” She credits the sacrifice she’s made for her sport with teaching her the discipline necessary to get through such a tough schedule. “I have learned so much through rowing. I guess sometimes the volume of training can be a negative, especially
with school. But its taught me to have dedication to my goals and I know that if I work hard, I can achieve those goals.”
Personal bests, like the silver in Korea, will get her through the long winter months ahead. “Sometimes you question why you do it,” she said. “The insane amounts of time and effort you put in and you don’t get any rest. But when you are on the water you get so much speed.” “It feels like you are flying, it’s effortless.”
SAVE THE DATE
Bulkley Valley Foundation
Gala Dinner & Silent Auction
Wednesday, October 2nd, 2013
Hudson Bay Lodge Cocktails: 6:00 pm Dinner: 7:00 pm Tickets: $85/person or $680/table
Keynote Speaker: Ms. Julie Devaney Author of My Leaky Body Silent Auction, 50/50 and much more!
Tickets available from Cloud 9 or call 250-877-0229
National Forest Week September 22 - 28, 2013
During National Forest Week, Canadians are invited to learn more about Canada’s forest heritage and to raise awareness about this valuable and renewable resource. Forests are fundamental to our economy, culture, traditions and history — and to our future. Communities, families and individuals depend on forests for their livelihood and way of life. The theme for the 2013 National Forest Week is The Greenest Work Force, which highlights the vital work of forest professionals and practitioners in creating a sustainable forest future and managing all aspects of our forests. For more information, visit www.canadianforestry.com.
National Forest Week activities in the Bulkley Valley: • Elementary school poster contest • Tours of West Fraser/Pacific Inland Resources • Elementary school forest tours
Join us for a
Walk in your Community Forest Sept. 28th 11:00 a.m. (Lunch provided)
Call Silvicon to sign up 250-847-3680
Local National Forest Week events sponsored by In cooperation with . . .
Summit Reforestation & Forest Management West Fraxer Mills (Pacific Inland Resources) New Pro • Northwest Fire Centre • Canadian Helicopters Ministry of Forests, Lands & Natural Resource Operations Office of the Wet’suwet’en • Woodmere Nurseries
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Thank you to
for buying my 2013 Market Steer. Rebecca Huxtable
• Kidney Disease causes death in many high blood pressure, and raises the ris • Healthy kidneys reduce the risk of he pressure? If detected early, Chronic Kidney Diseas reducing the risk of complications of dia and heart attacks. The Kidney Foundation of Canada, BC
Did you know? • Kidney Disease causes death in many people with diabetes and high blood pressure, and raises the risk of a heart attack? • Healthy kidneys reduce the risk of heart attacks and high blood pressure?
Take the quiz poste www.bcrenal.bc.ca see if you are at ris developing Chr Kidney Dise You could be sa your own (and you c win a pr
If detected early, Chronic Kidney Disease can be treated, thereby reducing the risk of complications of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart attacks.
Please generously wh canvasser come call, or donate on at www.kidney.b
The Kidney Foundation of Canada, BC Branch 200-4940 Canada Way, Burnaby, BC V5G 4K
Grant Maskiewich became the first golfer from Smithers to win the Northern Open in more than a decade over the Labour Day long weekend.
Photo by Nolan Kelly
Maskiewich wins Northern O By Nolan Kelly Smithers/Interior News
Smithers born and raised golfer Grant Maskiewich became the first local resident to win the Northern Open in more than a decade, with his two-stroke victory over Kitimat’s Dave Venman during the Labour Day tournament. “It’s been a dream of mine ever since I caddied for my dad as a kid,” Maskiewich told the crowd at the Smithers Golf and
Country Club shortly after his victory. “Thanks everyone for the support, my family for everything they have done for me, I couldn’t have done it without them, my playing partners. It was great playing with you. Dave Venman, sorry for ruining your streak — but not really –– I hope to see everyone next year.” The three-day event came down to the final few holes. It was between Venman, current title holder of the Terrace Open,
Prince Rupert Open and Kitimat Open, and Maskiewich. With the hometown boy up by three strokes with only four holes to play, Maskiewich bogeyed the par five 15th, and Venman birdied to pull within one. “I was definitely feeling nervous at that point,” Maskiewich said. But on the following hole, Maskiewich settled down and rattled off the first of three straight pars. Venman
bogeyed 16, and Maskewich held on for a two-stroke victory. “I’m excited and relieved,” he said right after the tournament. See SMITHERS on A10
Did you know?
• Kidney Disease causes death in many people with diabetes and high blood pressure, and raises the risk of a heart attack? • Healthy kidneys reduce the risk of heart attacks and high blood pressure? If detected early, Chronic Kidney Disease can be treated, thereby reducing the risk of complications of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart attacks.
Take the quiz posted atwww.bcrenal.bc.ca and see if you are at risk of developing Chronic Kidney Disease. You could be saving your own life (and you could win a prize!) Please give generously when a canvasser comes to call, or donate online at www.kidney.bc.ca
The Kidney Foundation of Canada, BC Branch 200-4940 Canada Way, Burnaby, BC V5G 4K6 1(800) 567-8112
3 col x 1.5”
Thank you to PIR for buying my 2013 Market Steer !
THIS IS WHAT SAFETY LOOKS LIKE AT THE PORT OF PRINCE RUPERT.
At the Port of Prince Rupert, commitment to safe shipping is part of who we are. Local experts and organizations work together every day to apply industry-leading practices in vessel handling and harbour safety. Reyann, Tania and their colleagues at the Canadian Coast Guard’s Marine Communications and Traffic Services are part of the picture. Get the facts today at www.rupertport.com/safety.
Print layouts corrected size.indd 14
8/19/2013 2:06:17 PM
A10 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
S PORTS Smithers native posts two-stroke victory
1st low gross in flight: A) Dave Venman, 217 B) Randy Szylik, 236 C) Larry Steinke, 243 D) Dennis Rasmussen,
The Huisman and Butler families are happy to announce the engagement of Kevin Huisman and Kelly Stephenson! Wedding to take place in 2014.
251 E) Dan Bate, 281 1st low net in flight: A) Don Olson, 207 B) Ron VanDriel, 210 C) Teru Yamamoto, 210 D) Cody Latimer, 212 E) Gord Sebastian, 212 2nd low gross in flight: A) Harold Feddersen, 219 B) Syd Koldyk, 238 C) Cory Jackson, 246 D) Wade Decoomen, 265 E) Gord WIlliams, 288 2nd low net in flight:
A) Rory little, 209 B) Bill Maskiewich, 211 C) Dana Atagi, 212 D) Don McMillan, 212 E) Sean Tome, 221 3rd low gross in flight: A) Scott Rigler, 223 B) Darren Grange, 239 C) Roy Cage, 252 D) Joe Hirak, 267 E) Ken Zimmer 3rd low net in flight: A) Dennis Wiliams, 217 B) Rod Gourlay, 214 C) Bruce Poulin, 218 D) Jeremy Alfred, 214 E) Walter Joseph, 224
Lap prizes: A) Gross: Ian Robinso, 72. Net: Alex Stirling 68 B) Gross: Mel Young, 79. Net: Andrew Weissner, 70 C) Gross: Phillip Prince, 82 Net: Trevor Sandberg, 75 D) Gross: Larry Flynn, 88. Net: Mike Moore, 73 E) Gross: James Horne, 98. Net: Gary McKinnon, 7
Road Closure SNC Lavalin Inc, Environment and Water will be conducting roadwork on Highway 16 from King St to Main St from September 11 to 13th 2013, between 5:30 pm and 11:30 pm. King St southbound traffic will be re-routed onto Highway 16. King St northbound will remain open.
Congratulations! *New Baby? **New to Town? Bride-to-be? If you would like free information and gifts from your Welcome Wagon Hostess then give Laura Botten a call at 250-846-5742. (*babies born at BVDH in past 3 mths) (**new to Smithers/Telkwa area in past 6 mths) Advertising space donated by The Interior News
• MARTINI SETS • FONDUES • DINNERWARE • HENKELS KNIVES • COFFEE MAKERS •
N E H ITC
S K R WO
ers m o t K t cus e and s N e b A ds, TH , Su very n d e e i i h v r t f a l to al rse D ly, good u u o o c i y heir of t k m a d r n f o a n f y rs. Th ea ts a l m e n b f y a a o h in st rc st 18 a l imag nd the re thers me e i or th ea f m v s S e t k r r S o cited the x o W e e n h m e t itch nd a job. and K a e f h o m c o ort o mu an awes s supp e ope h m o i t d y l e l o wil d can on e had ed th h y o w j e en hav Ron t an I s o e t s b a r I hav very tion d ove c e n a h a f t s h all to sati m h i c h u h OUR as m I wis Y s a R h he G FO . s N r I that a H e ERt he y t V r E e ORE ov M S K d OR N an W E ams i N l H l E i C H KiT Liz W KITC
05 2 • t e e tr S n i Ma 0 3 12
50 9 7 84
COFFEE MAKERS • HENKELS KNIVES • M A RT I N I S E T S • D I N N E RWA R E • CO F F E E M A K E R S • PA STA M A K E R S
“I just wanted to give myself a chance to win and that’s all I can really ask for,” said Maskiewich.” “It was a tough start, I was scrambling a little bit, but I made a few good putts and I held it together.” It was a great day for local golfers in Smithers, who were happy to see one of their own take home the trophy. “Yeah, it was nice to see him win,” said organizer Chris Herkel. “It’s been a long time since the last local won it. Grant was a junior member here for years until he went off to school, it was nice to see him come out on top after all the hard work he’s done on his game. He’s getting better and better all time.” After the victory, Maskiewich celebrated the win and his 21st birthday with his family. He’s has already gone back to school at Camosun College, where he is currently beginning his second-to-last year in his university program. This month, Maskiewich and the Camosun golf team will travel to four different tournaments around the province in an an attempt to qualify for the nationals in Quebec. Camosun has tied for first place in the province in each of the last two years.
Grant plans to finish off his degree at Camosun College and think about his golf career after that. “Its going to depend on how my game progresses and where I’m at after college to decide if I want to pursue a career in golf or go elsewhere,” Maskiewich said. Overall, the tournament was a rousing success. In total, 155 players competed in five different flights. The course was in great shape, the weather held up and the players had fun. After the tournament finished, players gathered at the restaurant to receive their prizes. “We always want to keep players coming out to our event, and we think we run a very good event, especially for the out-of-towners,” Herkel said. The only criticism from the weekend seemed to be the five- to six-hour rounds, which resulted in complaints of slow play. Chris Hinkel was pragmatic. “It happens from time to time. We have so many people at different levels, so its not like everyone plays like a PGA tour player. We just have to deal with it.” Results:
M A RT I N I S E T S • D I N N E RWA R E • CO F F E E M A K E R S • PA STA M A K E R S • VICTORINOX KNIVES • KITCHENAID
From OPEN on A9
The Interior News
• CANDY MOLDS • PASTA MAKERS • KITCHENAID • MARTINI SETS • DINNERWARE •
The Interior News
C ommunity Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Const. McCreesh prepares for Tour de North By Ryan Jensen Smithers/Interior News
Smithers RCMP Const. Jennifer McCreesh is preparing for a gruelling 900km bike ride across northern B.C. to raise money for paediatric cancer research. The demanding Cops for Cancer Tour de North begins Friday in Fort St. John and travels through Prince George south to Williams Lake. Riders will complete the trek on Sept. 19. “It’s an amazing opportunity, not only to meet new people and try something different, but I also love to hear everyone’s stories about why they are riding and what motivates them,” McCreesh said. This year’s Tour de North team is made up of 23 RCMP members, one BC Ambulance
rider, two members of the community and one media representative. For McCreesh, as with many of the other riders taking part, the Tour de North is a personal journey. “I have lost a few family members to cancer and it was very humbling to see some of the strongest people I had ever known just waste away,” she said. She is also riding in memory of good friend and previous tour teammate Greg Pichler. This is McCreesh’s four consecutive year taking part in the ride. Because of her previous experience, she is also the Tour de North’s nutritional adviser. In preparation, McCreesh has been pedalling between Smithers and Houston regularly as well as taking part in dryland training sessions.
Last week, McCreesh hosted a Jail n’ Bail fundraiser, bringing in more than $8,000. Twentysix individuals were brought to jail over the six-hour fundraiser, almost double the number who had originally signed up to take part. “Over the course of the day, people were wanting revenge on the people that put them in the cell,” McCreesh said. “There were a lot of people involved who I didn’t expect and everyone was a really good sport about it.” One prisoner, Chris Hui, raised about $1,200 of that total. The Jail n’ Bail event was also supported by Bulkley Valley Wholesale, Extra Foods, Safeway, McDonalds and the Canadian Cancer Society. Money brought in
Smithers RCMP Const. Jennifer McCreesh begins a demanding 900-km Cops for Cancer Tour de North bike ride this Friday, raising money for paediatric cancer research Contributed photo
during Tour de North also goes to help fund Camp Goodtimes, a summer camp for children suffering from cancer. The camp is staffed entirely by
volunteers and doubles as a fully-functioning medical facility. The Tour de North is one of four Cops for Cancer bike journeys going on across the
province this month. The others are Tour de Coast – Greater Vancouver, Tour de Rock – Vancouver Island and Tour de Valley – Fraser Valley.
To contribute to the Tour de North on Const. McCreesh’s behalf, go to www. copsforcancerbc.ca and click on the “Support a Rider,” link.
Smithers and Quick host Terry Fox fundraising runs By Ryan Jensen Smithers/Interior News
More than 30 years after the Marathon of Hope, Terry Fox continues to inspire. On Sept. 15, Bulkley Valley residents will join runners of all ages from around the world in raising money for cancer research for the annual Terry Fox Run. Last year in Smithers about $2,800 was raised by 176 participants, said Terry Fox Run organizer Beck Lake. In Quick, 43 people brought in $800.
Volunteer Irene Williams has been involved in the event in one way or another since the very beginning and said she vividly remembers when Fox began his cross-Canada journey in 1980. “I think I was inspired because he was such a young man,” she said. “The fact that he was so young and moved so many people made a huge impression on me. I think he is a real inspiration to our youth.” She began participating in the event as a runner
Sept. 15 is the annual Terry Fox Run in Smithers and Quick.
The Interior News file photo
when living in Yellowknife, but has
since shifted her focus to volunteering.
“[When I started running again] I used
Imagine your New Car ! See us today. • The Hazeltons • Smithers • Houston & District • Lakes District •
Terry Fox as my inspiration,” Williams said. “I would train on what was the Terry Fox route. When I hurt my knees and could no longer run, I decided that I could participate as a volunteer.” Two runs are taking place in the Bulkley Valley on Sunday. The Smithers event begins with registration at noon at the Central Park building at Main St. and Hwy. 16. The five or 10 km run will follow at 1 p.m. In Quick, registration begins at 1 p.m. at St. John’s Anglican
Church and the run follows at 1:30. The 10 km gravel route is not suitable for wheelchairs, strollers or rollerblades. There is no entry fee to take part and no minimum donation is required. The Terry Fox Run began in 1981, and now takes place in more than 60 countries across the world. It is the world’s largest one-day fundraiser for cancer research. In just over 30 years, more than $500 million has been raised to go toward cancer research.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
No drugs down the drain!
Drugs come in different forms like pills, creams, liquids, patches or injectables, and may be prescribed or overthe-counter. Your health care provider recommends drugs just for you, so they shouldn’t be shared with anyone else. When you no longer need these drugs or they pass the “best before” date, the pharmacy is the only place for them. These drugs will help you but they are bad for the ground, water and air around us. DO: • Take out-of-date drugs to the pharmacy where you got them
• Take unused drugs to the pharmacy where you got them • Tell your friends and family to do the same!
Speed Watch volunteers were out last week, in an effort to remind drivers to slow down in School Zones.
Ryan Jensen photo
Mucklestone a master at steeking
n my walk with Rosie the pug we see a great variety of mushrooms. White button ones, dark and light brown ones, some that look like small saucers with pale yellow and cream colors around the rim. Even small black ones. Tried to grow mushrooms once, won’t do that again as it totally creeped me out. Instructions were to grow them in a dark place so I put everything in a closet and checked on them often. Suddenly it seemed like the entire closet was covered in a sort of white dust/ mould. It was on everything. It took all my inner strength to get rid of everything, felt like I could not sleep until all of it was gone or it would take over my place, take over me and
a new season
VIEW FROM THE PORCH
my bed! Mary Jane Mucklestone, Fair Isle expert and author of Fair Isle Style speaks on the history of Fair Isle knitting. Originated in British Isles’ northernmost tiny island of Fair Isle. Produced continuously for 200 years or more, is still popular. Looks complex but is actually simple to create. True Fair Isle knitting never uses more than two colors in any row and with the instructions by Ms. Mucklestone you can turn out beautiful items, even master the technique of steeking, a shortcut used in knitting sweaters in the round without interrupting your knitting for openings or sleeves. You complete a tube then cut a straight line along the center of a column of stitches, making room
for an opening. The steek is a bridge of extra stitches, was developed and is associated with Fair Isle. I would be terrified to cut into a knitted garment but there seems to be a set of instructions to do it right. A word I haven’t heard in a long time: skedaddle – to run away hurriedly, flee. A big Happy Birthday to Marg Lubbers who is entering her 90th year! She says she still has lots to do so here is wishing you time to do everything on your list. Saw Betty Kennedy uptown and she told me she had attended a family reunion in Whistler. Forty-three members attended, from four months to the eldest at 77. The group contained seven brothers and sisters
and they spent nine days enjoying what Whistler had to offer. Betty took the Peak to Peak gondola and was brave enough to take an open chairlift back. Her 69-year-old sister went ziplining with grandchildren, others went bungee jumping. Betty’s brother Chuck Price is now visiting in Smithers until October, taking a side trip to Stewart to visit Betty’s son John. It sounds like everyone had a great time and visiting is continuing for awhile longer. Victor Borge is my favourite musician. He combined comedy with music; his antiNazi jokes put him on Hitler’s enemies list. He died in 2000. Closing with: Laughter is the closest distance between two people. Victor Borge.
Thursday, September 26,2013
Montreal Guitare Trio They're back! MG3 always give a fantastic performance. Don't miss it! Brought to you by
3772 - 4th Avenue, Smithers 250-847-4612
DO NOT: • Flush drugs down the toilet • Throw drugs in the trash • Put drugs down the sink • Give drugs to other people to use
Monday-Friday 9am-9pm Saturday 9am-6pm • Sunday & Holidays 10am-5pm
Seniors’ Day every day • 10% off (some exclusions may apply) 3752 4th Ave • Smithers, B.C.
Bulkley Village Shopping Center
It adds up when you ask for your returns to be donated to the BC Special Olympics at the Smithers Bottle Depot Advertising space donated by The Interior News
Betty Egan 1921 - 2013 Passed away peacefully at the Bulkley Valley Hospital on Sept 3, 2013 surrounded by her loving family . Born July 25, 1921 Hebburn , in the County of Durham, England and moved to Speers, Saskatchewan in 1926. After meeting her husband Orval in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan in 1938, they married in 1940 and soon after began their family of 6 children . Betty will be remembered for her unconditional love for her family and for those she held dear always willing to listen without conditions. She had quick whit and a sense of humor throughout her life until her final days. Betty’s faith kept her strong...... She had many passions throughout her life, she enjoyed cooking, gardening, crafting, playing the organ and harmonica, to name a few. Later in life she took up bowling and square dancing which she loved and excelled in. Predeceased by husband of 46 years Orval, her son William Egan, Great Grandson George Carroll and her companion later in life Walter Beattie. Survived and will be so dearly missed by her children and their spouses - Carol & Bob, Donna, Pat & Betty, Colleen & Brian and Debbie & Darrell. 16 Grandchildren and their spouses Chris & Pete, Tim, Jody & Ray, Donna & Lorne, Jordy &Rose, Billy &Terry, Daryl &Lonnie and Shawna & Dave, Stephen & Mehrnoush and Penny & Dan, Jody & Dennis, Orval Jason and Bill & Kim, Jennifer & Connor, Shawn & Yuko and Heather. In addition 34 Great Grand Children and 18 Great Great Grandchildren As well never to forget her faithful pup Mickey Betty requested no funeral service and a family gathering will be held at a later date. ~ God saw you getting tired and a cure was not to be so he put his arms around you and whispered, “Come to Me” With tearful eyes we watched you and saw you pass away and although we love you dearly we could not make you stay. A Golden heart stopped beating hard working hands at rest. God broke our hearts to prove to us He only takes the best
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
O UR TOWN
www.interior-news.com A13 firstname.lastname@example.org
Ehrstien turning Rejected into paying job By Ryan Jensen
“I’m staying sober and focusing — that’s the key,”
Dale Ehrstien is still being a jackass. But now, after years of hurting himself while filming stunts for the internet, Ehrstien seems poised to be able to make this his full-time, paying gig. Ehrstien and his friends, the Rejected crew, grew up in Smithers and first made headlines in The Interior News in 2006 after some of their hi-jinx gained the attention of school officials and the RCMP. The key, Ehrstien said, was getting off drugs and cutting down on his alcohol consumption. “I just had to get off the weed,” Ehrstien said. “I’m staying sober and focusing — that’s the key.” It was a near fatal ecstasy overdose in 2009 that helped convince Ehrstien he needed to get his life back on track. Currently living in working in Prince George, Ehrstien is in the middle of working his way through a carpentry apprenticeship while filming stunts he creates in his spare time. He also has his own graphic design business, Nork Designs and Clothing. “People think I’m this messed-up weirdo on drugs but it’s actually the
-Dale Ehrstien Rejected co-founder
Dale Erhstein may finally be turning his love for extreme stunts into a full-time job.
opposite — I have a pretty sturdy life,” he said. “I don’t do drugs, I barely drink.”
The Rejected crew first caught the attention of a producer of NBC’s primetime series Most
Ten FREE Workshops!
Helping Canadians Live with Mental Illness Bipolar, Depression, Anxiety, Psychosis Obsessive/Compulsive Disorder, Schizophrenia For anyone who has a caring relationship with anyone who has a mental illness. Learn the facts about mental Illness, new medications and treatments, and discover how others support their loved ones.
Wednesdays 7:00 – 9:00 pm Workshop Series starts October 4 For information or to Register: Toby Coupe Phone: 250-847-9779 Email: email@example.com Deadline to register: September 26
Outrageous Moments and their videos have since appeared on shows such as The Colbert Report.
The clips are not for the squeamish and shouldn’t be viewed by kids, but there is a certain segment of the population that can’t get enough of them, Ehrstien said. “Basically, we say it straight forward — ‘Do you want to see a video of me on fire?’,” Ehrstien said. “It’s the shock value that makes people watch it. We make sure it’s not directed at the wrong audience. I’m not going to show my grandma this stuff.” The original Rejected movie, filmed and edited by Smithers’ Stuart Smith, is still garnering attention and just surpassed 92,000 views on YouTube and their YouTube channel still attracts about 2,000 views a week. Last year, Ehrstien was added to Canadian hip-hop artist Madchild’s family of musicians, DJs and athletes, the Battleax Warriors. The movement is a worldwide community of like-minded people who all support each other in their various projects.
Madchild performs in Smithers on Sept. 27 and said he loves to see when his friends are taking steps to improve their lives. “I love when Battleaxe Warriors have their own things going on and represent the family and represent the positivity and aren’t afraid to go out there and be different, be a non-conformist and not be afraid to have goals and achieve them,” Madchild said. “If he wants to light himself on fire and ride a bike in my next video, he’s more than welcome.” More recently, Ehrstien was contacted by the producer responsible for MTV’s Careless Teens about being a part of his new show called, Saved by the Status. With his ultimate goal of supporting himself by filming and producing over-the-top stunts getting closer to reality, Ehrstien said he would like to share his message with high school students, encouraging them to stay away from drugs and to follow their dreams.
To list your nonprofit coming events please drop off your listing at The Interior News, 3764 Broadway Ave., fax us at 250-847-2995, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline for submissions is Fridays at noon. Maximum 25 words. Limited space is available. We regret we cannot accept items over the phone.
Gitxsan Health Society’s Wellness Congerence Sept. 12-13, 9p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Gitxsan Hall. All ages can attend. Door prizes, contests, food, health, information, vendor tables, ‘50s fashion show, storytelling, Airband contest. Dress up in 1950s style and mingle. BC Thanksgiving Food Drive Saturday, Sept. 14 volunteers will come to your doorstep and pick up any donations left for the food bank of non-perishable items. Have your bag ready by 9:30 a.m. If it is not picked up by 1 p.m. or for more infomration contact 1-778-890-2366. Sponsored by Safeway, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints and High Road Services. http://bctfooddrive.org. Quick Terry Fox Run Sunday, Sept. 15, 1:30 p.m. Anglican Church on Quick West Rd to the Quick School. Registration 1 p.m. Refreshments at the School. Zita and Dave 250846-9342. BVFMS AGM: Monday Sept. 16, 7 p.m. at the BVFMS Warehouse on the Smithers Fall Fair Grounds. Mother Goose at the Smithers Public Library. Newborn to 18 months, Tuesdays, 10-11 a.m., Sept. 17-Dec. 3. 18-36 months, Thursdays, 10-11 a.m., Sept. 19-Dec. 5. 250-8473043 for more info or to register.
Story Time at the Smitehrs Public Library. 3-5 year olds Wednesdays, 10-11 a.m., Setp. 18-Dec. 4. Pre-registration is required. 250-847-3043 for more info. BV Dart League Final Pre-Season General Meeting, 7 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 19 at the Royal Canadian Legion (Branch #63) in Smithers. New members are especially welcome. Erica Corfe at 250-877-2897 or Shane Wadden at 250-9178767. Head’s Up: An Introduction to Brain Health Thursday, Sept. 26, 1-3 p.m. at the Healthy Living Centre. Leanne Jones speaks on protecting and maintaining your brain in aging. To register 866-564-7533 or ljones@alzheimerbc. org. Mental Health Family Education Workshop Series Oct. 2-Dec. 3. Ten free workshops. Learn the facts about mental illness, new medications and treatments, and discover how others support their loved ones. email@example.com, Toby Cope 250-847-9779. The Smithers Art Gallery proposals for shows March 2014 to February 2015. Solo and joint/group shows (thematic or non-thematic). Art in all media. Download an Application Pack from our website or pick one up from the Gallery. Deadline for receipt of applications: Monday, October 7, 2013.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
A simple shampoo the way to go
Tryouts Smithers Civic Arena Saturday Sept, 14th
SPICE OF LIFE Brenda Mallory
wanted shampoo not lunch! What is this ingredient frenzy with shampoo products. Fruit and vegetables rubbed on our head are supposed to give us great hair. Maybe not like the people on TV with long flowing locks, but it will do wonders for follicles. I don’t know about you but I had always thought that good hair was from good nutrition. Hair is washed when it looked like it needs it. I know that because of the new concept of constant shower needs hair might be washed many times a week or even a day. I wash my hair every two days. Too often will
Shogun Dojo owner Marwan Abu Khadra shares information about his programs at Club’s Day on Saturday.
Nolan Kelly photo
remove the good oil from your hair as well as your skin. People can’t be that dirty — can they? There are supplements that they say will help you have good hair. Flax seed oil, vitamin E,Vitamin C, and omega 3 fish oil. Of course you can eat tuna or salmon. Chow down on swiss chard and spinach. If your nails are not that great use some gelatin to help that. Swallow it, don’t rub it on. You won’t need those ugly stick on variety. How do you decide
on the shampoo that will clean your hair? There is the kind for thick hair, coloured hair, frizzy hair, gray hair or blond. There is shampoo that contains all manner of vitamins and fruit etc. that we are told will make your hair thick and shiny. You can buy conditioner or a shampoo that has both conditioner and shampoo. How many varieties do we need for clean hair? I just wanted shampoojust shampoo. Fancy containers, enticing brand names, anything
to get your dollar. Why not look for a simple shampoo, don’t wash your hair too much and eat well. Rain water makes for great hair and vinegar rinse will get rid of residual soap. What did I buy? I bought Pantene for regular hair. I will take flax seed oil and a few other supplements to make my hair and nails worthy of my age. Maybe a good haircut is in order. Call me at 250-846-5095 or e-mail your lovely hair secrets to mallory@ bulkley.net.
SMITHERS RECREATIONAL HOCKEY Smithers Oldtimer Annual General Meeting Will take place Wednesday, September 18th at the Hudson Bay Lodge at 7:30 pm.
Two ts h g i n only
Thursday Sept.19th 9:00 – 10:30 pm for more information call: Tom at 847-3109 (evenings)
GOING GREEN Smithers, BC The Aspen Inn & Suites and Riverhouse Restaurant are trying to do their part in going green. Over the years they have collectively worked on ways to minimize the impact their facility has on the environment. Colin Bateman general manager of The Aspen Inn & Suites and Riverhouse Restaurant said, “ In the restaurant we now use biodegradable napkins and use 100% recycleable take out cups and containers. In addition, in the kitchen the cooking oil is picked up and used to power vehicles and the left over food is used to feed livestock.” The hotel portion of the business also plays its part by offering a salt water pool and a towel program to encourage patrons to use what is necessary. This has saved the hotel almost 20% in detergent cost. Bateman said, “ We are always looking for ways to improve and better our product and this initiative is one of them.”
Starting September 30th Visit Our Website sites.google.com/site/smithersrec For Sign-up Details Individual Sign-up Fee: $375 Formal Sign-up Ends September 23
9:00 – 10:30 pm
4268 Hwy 16, Smithers
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
A ROUND TOWN
ime is running out to get a 50 per cent discount to this year’s BV Concert Association series. For $60, you can see all five shows — which works out to $12 per show. Regular adult tickets are $25, seniors are $20 and student tickets are $16. The offer ends Sept. 26. This year, the BVCA is hosting the Montreal Guitar Trio on Sept. 26, western swing group Woody Holler and his Orchestra on Oct. 16, the Fung Chiu Duo on Jan. 18, Jesse Peters Trio with Lizzy Hoyt, Strings and Swing, on Feb. 13 and Shay Keubler/Karoshi dance and takio drum on April 19. Individual and season tickets can be purchased at Mountain Eagle Books. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
MG3 RETURNS The Montreal Guitar Trio performs in Smithers at the Della Herman Theatre on Sept. 26. Tickets are on sale now at Mountain Eagle Books. They are $25 for adults, $20 for seniors and $16 for students. The performance is the first BV Concert Association production of the year. Contributed photo
he Smithers Film Series’ first showing of the year was Sunday. On Sept. 22 at 7:30 at The Roi Theatre, the group presents The Reluctant Fundamentalist. Others being shown include: Mud (USA), Fruitvale Station (USA), The Hunt (Denmark) and No (Chile).
Huge Annual Fall
GARAGE SALE Saturday, September 14th ONLY Plumbing Fixtures
Vanities, sinks and toilets. Limited Quantity
75 OFF %
Tim-Bits for the kids!
Come on down Saturday Sept. 14th and enter into the draw to win an
Display Storage Sheds
Fireplace Giveaway! No purchase necessary. Limit of One Entry Per Person. (Not exactly as shown)
Free coffee aturday and cake S Morning
They gotta g o!!
% Up to assorted clearance Fishing Lures.
TOOL & HOUSEHOLD STORAGE CLEARANCE! Check the Tent!
SATURDAY ONLY! Buy 4 Winter Tires, have them installed in our shop and get a
FREE OIL CHANGE!
Conventional oil change, includes 5L of oil and oil filter.
Tool Storage Units
Ready to assemble Furniture at prices you will not believe!
Plus many more instore specials, don’t be late. Sale starts Saturday 9 am. Advertised items are available only at Canadian Tire Smithers
3221 Hwy 16 • Phone 250 847-3117
TIRE CLEARANCE! Skids of Tires
up to 75% OFF WINTER & ALL SEASON TIRES Be early to check out the selection before they are gone!
A16 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
The Interior News
M E AT
Center Cut Pork Chops Boneless, Superpack, 6.59 kg
NO MEMBERSHIP REQUIRED!
Your Pantry Fill Specialists
PR O D U C E
Ground Turkey 9.90 per kg
Handypak, 20 lb box
Navel Oranges 4 lb
Rudolph’s Weisswurst Sausage 10.98 per kg
F R OZ E N
Delissio Twin Pack Pizzas
F E ATU R E S
Sun Rype Blue Label Apple Juice
Sun Rype Fruit to Go Bars
G R E AT BA R G A I N S Adam’s Natural Peanut Butter 2 Varieties, 1 kg
Catelli Healthy Harvest Spaghetti 1.81 kg
Cash & Carry Only
998 Pieces and Stems 12x284 ml
56 count 1.01 kg
Terra Delyssa Olive Oil
Western Family Mushrooms
2 Varieties 8x796 ml
Del Monte Fruit Stripes
Kraft Parmesan Cheese 500 gram
Plus Deposit Plus Eco Fee
Chapman’s Ice Cream 2 litre cartons
Sezme Sesame Snaps
Prego Pasta Sauce 2 Varieties 1.75 litre
Hunt’s Tomato Sauce
Extra Virgin 3 litre
2 Varieties 12x398 ml
Charmin Bathroom Tissue
Western Family Strong Paper Towel
2 Varieties 30=75 roll
999 12 roll
BULKLEY VALLEY WHOLESALE
Mon. to Thurs. 8 am - 7 pm • Fri. 8 am - 8 pm • Sat. 8 am - 6 pm • Sun. 9 am - 6 pm Prices in effect: September 11 - September 17, 2013
3302 Highway 16 Smithers, BC • (250) 847-3313 • 1 (800) 579-3313 • bulkleyvalleywholesale.com
Wednesday, September 11, 2013 Proudly serving Hazelton, New Hazelton, South Hazelton, Gitsequkla, Kispiox and Glen Vowell
Blackstock fights for kids’ rights By Jerome Turner Hazelton/Interior News
Cindy Blackstock, who is Gitxsan and has family in the Hazeltons, is nearing the end of a long battle with the Canadian government to determine whether inequalities for First Nations’ children exist. The dispute began in 2007 after the First Nations Child and Family Caring Society of Canada, of which Blackstock is executive director, and the Assembly of First Nations combined to launch a human rights complaint alleging the federal government funds child welfare on reserves worse than for the rest of Canada. The allegations received a substantial endorsement in 2008 from then-Canadian Auditor General, Sheila Fraser, whose office released a regular report including a chapter on the state
of aboriginal children’s services in Canada. “I don’t know if we are going to win,” Blackstock said. “But I think the evidence is overwhelmingly in our favour.” The CHR tribunal differs from any other to date in Canada because the issues it will address are ongoing and the Canadian government could be found to willfully discriminate against aboriginal children, especially in B.C. “This is about stopping harm from happening as opposed to looking back,” Blackstock said. The FNCFCS was working with both the federal and provincial governments to create solutions to the plethora of difficulties facing aboriginal children in the early 2000s. “It took us seven years of banging our heads against a wall to decide we had to take this to court,” Blackstock said about the governmental delay
in applying national policy solutions, adding the changes would have altered the face of childcare in Canada. “That’s an entire childhood of delay and a lot of children put in care that would have been able to remain in their home communities.” Shortly after the formal complaint was issued the Canadian government cut all funding for the FNCFCS, Blackstock said. The CHR tribunal hearing should be complete in January with a decision on the matter set for release in the summer of 2014. “It’s historic,” Blackstock said. “What would’ve happened if there’d been a trial like this on residential schools when they were happening? Could a difference have been made for those kids? Well, it wasn’t possible then, but it is happening now.”
I’M COMING AT YOU BRO Twin brothers, Robert and David Charette, who just started Grade 9 have made quite the impression on the mountainbiking scene. See story on page B7.
Win a trip for 2 to
• Round-trip ferry from Prince Rupert to Skidegate with BC Ferries • Four nights’ accommodation for two • Gift certificates at participating restaurants and giftshops • Entry to the award-winning Haida Heritage Centre & Museum • A ‘Haida Gwaii Discovery Tour’ • A day at the beach complete with watersport equipment
photo credit: www.haidagwaiiphotos.com
Participating Local Businesses: Bud’s Bar & Grill • Masset Haida Gwaii Discovery Tours • Masset North Beach Surf Shop • Masset Masset Waterfront Inn Japanese Restaurant • Masset Oceanview Restaurant • Queen Charlotte Sea Raven Motel • Queen Charlotte Harmonie’s Place • Port Clements Rubber Boots & Chickens Guesthouse • Port Clements Yakoun River Inn • Port Clements Moresby Explorers • Sandspit The Orange Roof Restaurant • Sandspit Haida Heritage Centre • Skidegate Longhouse Giftshop • Skidegate Riverside Bed & Breakfast • Tlell Chown River Gallery • Tow Hill Road All the Beach You Can Eat • Tow Hill Road
To enter, please visit www.gohaidagwaii.ca
B2 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
The Interior News
T HREE R IVERS R EPORT
RCMP warn of vacation caller fraud New Hazelton RCMP responded to a total of 78 calls between Aug. 29 and Sept. 4. Aug. 31 - Unknown persons entered a house on Andimaul Street in Gitsegukla, while the resident was away, leaving the house in disarray. Aug. 31 - A residence on James Woods Place in Glen Vowell was entered through a broken rear window after 11 p.m. Police are seeking witnesses or anyone with knowledge of the incident. Sept. 1 - In the early morning, police received a complaint of a vehicle stunting at the junction of Highway 16 and Highway 37. Sept. 2 - Police were called to a single vehicle incident on Highway 37 at the 30 kilometre mark. A motorcycle was
discovered, which was determined to have sustained a tire blow-out and entered the ditch. The rider was found injured and transported to hospital. Sept. 3 - During a vehicle stop in Gitsegukla, the driver displayed signs of impairment. The driver failed the roadside screening device and was investigated for impaired driving. Charges for impaired driving and prohibited driving are pending. Be aware of unsolicited calls where the caller claims that you have won a vacation. The caller then pressures victims to provide credit card information in order to book immediately and pay the taxes. Victims are losing, on average, in excess of $900.
Carly! From all of us
For news items or advertising The Interior News 250-847-3266
McDonald’s Store Ltd. MICROWAVE POPCORN
Orville Redenbacher, 10/99g Buttery, Extra Buttery, Light ...........................................................
Western Family, Pkg of 12 Double Rolls
Kraft, 890ml Regular, Calorie-wise ................................
SOUP MIX FRUITSATIONS Mott’s, 6/113g All Varieties
Fresh Produce Specials BULK GREEEN BEANS
HWY 16 • NEW HAZELTON, B.C. Monday to Friday: 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday: 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Sunday: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Lipton, pkg of 4 Chicken Noodle25% Less Salt, , Chicken Noodle, Onion .............................
Pkg of 10/200ml Minute Maid, Nestea, Five Alive, plus deposit .................... 2 for
ADVANCED NUTRITION STEAMERS DRY CAT FOOD VH, 283g-298 99 Cat Chow, 3.2kg-4kg ALL VARIETIES ........................................... 3 99 For all Cats, Hairball Control ................ 12 HUNGRYMAN DINNERS Swanson, 360g-455g BENEFUL DRY DOG FOOD 49 ALL VARIETIES ........................................... 4 Purina, 14kg Beef, Chicken, 99 Healthy Radiance .................................. 28 COKE PRODUCTS All Varieties ALL PURPOSE CLEANER 12 Packs Mr.Clean, 800ml 99 355ml Tins Summer Citrus, Febreze ............................ 2
Mr.Noodle, 24/85g Chicken, Beef, Chicken Lovers, Vegetable, Variety
Bounty, pkg of 2 S-A-S ...........................................................
Ziploc, pkg of 1-5 All Varieties ................................................
PRICES IN EFFECT: Sept. 9 - Sept. 14, 2013
We reserve the right to limit quantities. No substitutions • No rainchecks While quantities last.
The Interior News
T HREE R IVERS R EPORT
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Have a Story? Let us know
250-847-3266 Email email@example.com Find us on Facebook at Smithers Interior News THANK YOU TO OUR 2013 BUYERS LAMBS Grand Champion – Babine Animal Hospital Reserve Champion – Woodmere Cattle Co. Rob Brooks Smokescreen Graphics Dr. Pretorious Hoskins Ford Sales HOGS Grand Champion – Poplar Meadows Angus Reserve Champion – John & Ann Vandenberg (2) Bulkley Electric 2006 Ltd. (2) Perry & Co Turcotte Bros. Contracting Hoskins Ford Sales
Standing Together The Klabona Keepers, a Tahltan group which has successfully evicted Royal Dutch Shell from its territory, was joined by Gitxsan people, residents of the northwest and Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs Stewart Phillip, grand chief. The gathering is part of a roadblock in opposition to Fortune Minerals Inc.’s anthracite coal mine, which the Tahltan people don’t want to happen. Contributed photo
New funds for doulas available in B.C. By Jerome Turner Hazelton/Interior News
Funding for doulas, people who provide support for mothers before, during and after a baby’s birth, is now available through the B.C. Aboriginal Friendship Centre Society, but the services they provide are for every expectant mother, according to a local doula. “A doula is what is known as a motherto-the-mother,” Judy Calhoun, who is a doula trainer and has been a doula for 17 years explains. “We give physical and emotional support to the mother. A midwife or doctor is responsible for all the medical side of birth and a doula is
trained to deal with everything else, like staying with mother and child after birth to assist in getting breastfeeding going right away.” Doulas are invaluable to some, according to Calhoun. “Most women don’t invite just anyone to their children’s birth,” Calhoun added. “Doulas are people who can be trusted and relied upon in one of life’s most pivotal moments. We lower the need for medical intervention, decrease hospital time throughout pregnancy and increase the chance a mother will breastfeed, which is beneficial for both mother and baby.” Calhoun has travelled to nearly
BC Girl Guides
Register for a New Guiding Year Online!
Sign up for a great year of Sparks, Brownies, Guides, Pathfinders or Ranger fun from your own home in minutes
every town in the northwest to give support to mothers, who opt for the support of a doula, so flexibility is also part of what a doula offers. “We can be anywhere,” she said. “Whereas a nurse is bound to where they work.” A new development in B.C. regarding doulas is aboriginal women can apply for funding to pay for a doula through the B.C. Aboriginal Friendship Centre Society. This new development will enable the around a dozen doulas in
the Hazelton area to get paid for services they had previously offered for free, according to Calhoun. “Doulas are usually paid for out of pocket, whereas everything else is paid for through the B.C. medical system,” she added. “Most people these days don’t have extra cash lying around, so this is a substantial event. It is such an important step taken by the friendship centre society.” For more information about doulas visit dona. org, which is the site of the regulatory
Rescan Tahltan Environmental Consultants
Operations Manager Dease Lake, BC This role is responsible for day to day business operations of the office, client and community liaisons, and business development. This role will also contribute to scientific or engineering services provided by RTEC on projects throughout the Northwest BC and Western Canada. A post-secondary education, at least 5 years of experience in natural science or engineering and a professional designation (R.P.Bio, P.Eng. AscT, etc) is preferred. Qualified applicants should visit www.rescan.com to learn more about this role and our organization.
body for Doulas International. For more information about how to access funding through the Smithers BCAFCS call 250-847-5211.
STEERS Grand Champion – KJN Sales Reserve Champion – Sullivan Motor Products (2) Tony & Gina Strimbold Bandstra Transport Ltd. (2) Bell Bros. Nadina Truck Service Bulkley Electric 2006 Ltd. (2) J. Duursma Contracting Rugged Edge Holdings Giddings & Company LVN Contracting & Ross Co. Hauling Poplar Meadows Angus Coast Mtn GM Ranch Trucking Hoskings Ford Sales Smithers Feed Store Timber Peak Construction Glacier Toyota Trails North Powersports BV Home Centre & Tri Town Paciﬁc Inland Resources G. Windsor & Sons Trucking Paciﬁc Truck & Equipment HyTech Drilling Babine Animal Hospital Turcotte Bros. Contracting Houston Forest Products Giddings Law Firm BV Credit Union & DK Logging Thank you also to: All of our “unsuccessful” buyers, your bids and support made our sale a huge success. Thanks to our bid catchers: Tom, Matt, Dallas & Vicki Thanks to our ofﬁce & ring staff: Dayna, Karen, Susan, Joyce, Lois & LeRoy Thanks to our auctioneer: Charlie McClary of McClary Stockyards.
Smithers lions club BV exhibition 50/50 draws Friday, 8 p.m. (Red Ticket)
#676601 - $216.00
One MOre UnclaiMed Prize! Saturday, 7:30 p.m. (Red Ticket) #0245860 - $85.00
To claim prize contact Pat Kelly at 250-877-6245 Advertising space donated by The Interior News
ICount Alternate High School
is accepting registrations for the upcoming 2013-2014 school year in Moricetown, B.C. Breakfast and Lunch are provided to all students and transportation from Smithers to Moricetown is now available. Please note that applications can be submitted on-line at www.facebook.com/icounthighschool click on registration 2013-2014 or contact Alex @ (250) 847-1477 or 250-847-3166 or pick up applications at the Front Desk at the Multiplex. See you there! September 3rd, 2013.
B4 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
N. U S . T A S FRI.
T-Bone Steak Cut from 100% Canadian Beef. LIMIT TWO.
lb g 13.21/k
NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO CLUB
Product of U.S.A. 170 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT THREE.
ea. NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO CLUB
The Interior News
Bakery Counter Lemon Pudding Ring Cakes Or assorted varieties. 7 Inch.
Coca-Cola or Pepsi Soft Drinks
Assorted varieties. 2 Litre. Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT TEN - Combined varieties.
NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO
NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO CLUB
Phalaenopsis Orchids 4 Inch. In Terra Cotta Pot.
NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO
e Deli! From th
Bakery Counter Pizza Buns Or Cheese Swirls. In-store made. Package of 6.
NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO
Deli Counter Chicken Breast
Sliced or shaved fresh. Service Counter Only.
n You caarn still e
Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited.
AIR MILES® reward miles
/100 g NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO
Huggies Jr. High Count
Little Movers, Sung & Dry, Little Snugglers 72 to 144’s or Super Pack size 1, 108 to 128’s. LIMIT FOUR - Combined varieties.
Follow Canada Safeway
INTRODUCING The blog for people passionate about food!
Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, September 13 through Sunday, September 15, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slig htly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
BC LOWER MAINLAND
ea. NLY! 3 DAPYRSICEO CLUB
on the patient paid orthird-party private insurance plan portion of yourprescriptions*
*Cost of a prescription that is not covered by BC PharmaCare. No coupon required. Valid on prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pump supplies and blood pressure monitors. Not valid on insulin pumps. See Pharmacy for complete details.
SEPTEMBER 13 14 15 FRI
Prices in this ad good until Sept. 15th.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Your community. Your classifieds.
bcclassified.com ffax 250 847 2995 email il firstname.lastname@example.org l ifi d @i i 250.847.2995
Classiﬁed Ad Rates The Interior News 3764 Broadway Avenue Box 2560, Smithers, B.C., V0J 2N0
250-847-3266 Fax 250-847-2995
All classiﬁed and classiﬁed display ads must be prepaid by either cash, debit, Visa or MasterCard. When phoning in ads, please have your card number ready. CLASSIFIED LINE/SEMI-DISPLAY DEADLINE: 11:00 a.m. on the Friday preceding publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY AD DEADLINE: 3:00 p.m. on the Thursday preceding publication RATES start at $10.95 + HST for 3 lines per week.
ALL CLASSIFIED DEADLINES ARE ONE DAY EARLIER PRIOR TO HOLIDAY WEEKENDS.
Index in Brief Family Announcements Community Announcements, Travel Children Employment Business Services Pets & Livestock Merchandise For Sale Real Estate, Rentals Automotive, Marine
Standard Term Agreement - Classiﬁed & Display Advertising The Interior News reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to set rates therefore and to determine page location. The Interior News reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answer directed to the News Box Reply Services, and repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. Box replies on “Hold” instructions not picked up within 10 days of expiry of an advertisement will be destroyed unless mailing instructions are received. Those answering Box Numbers are requested not to send original of documents to avoid loss. It is agreed by the advertiser requesting spaces that the liability of The Interior News in the event of failure to publish an advertisement, or in the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published, shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion or the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising. All claims of errors in advertising must be received by the publisher within 20 days after the ﬁrst publication. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The Interior News reminds advertisers that under provincial legislations, no person shall use or circulate any form of applications for employment, publish or cause to be published an advertisement in connection with employment or prospective employment, or make any written or oral inquiry of an applicant that (a) expresses, either direct or indirectly any limitation, speciﬁcation or preference as to race, religion, colour, sex, marital status, age, ancestry or place of origin, or (b) requires an applicant to furnish any information concerning race, religion, colour, ancestry, places of origin or political belief.
GROW MARIJUANA Commercially. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention October 26th & 27th. Toronto Airport, Marriott Hotel. www.greenlineacademy.com Tickets 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.
SEEKING Nanny for 1 yr old & 3 yr old in Smithers. Possible evenings & night shifts required. Self-contained 1 bedroom furnished suite in home negotiable. Must have childcare experience & references. 250-877-0908
GROW MARIJUANA commercially. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention October 26th & 27th. Toronto Airport, Marriott Hotel. www.greenlineacademy.com. Tickets 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.
AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake • Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime • Paid Travel & Lodging • Meal Allowance • 4 Weeks Vacation • Excellent Benefits Package
Employment Information AL-ANON Phone Jean at 250-847-3749 or Lori at 250-847-3884. Meetings 7 p.m. Thursdays at Smithers United Church, corner of Queen St. and 8th Ave. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS If you want to drink, that’s your business. If you want to stop, that’s ours. Local Calls: 250-643-0794 Toll-free: 1-877-644-2266 SMITHERS MEETINGS: Sun., 7 p.m. Ranger Park, 3736-16th Ave.; Mon., 12 noon Courthouse, 3793 Alfred Ave., Main Floor Conf. Rm.; Tues., 7 p.m., Ranger Park, 3736-16th Ave., Wed., 7 p.m. Evangelical Free Church, corner 15th & Main; Thurs., 12 noon Courthouse, 3793 Alfred Ave.,Main Floor Conf. Rm.; Thurs., 7 p.m. Ranger Park, 3736-16th Ave.; Fri., 7 p.m. Evangelical Free Church, corner 15th & Main; Sat., 7 p.m. BVD Hospital, 3950-8th Ave., Conf. Rm. ARE you pregnant and distressed? Phone Smithers Pro Life 250-847-2475 or 1-800665-0570. Office hours MonWed-Fri 10:30-1:30. Free pregnancy testing, non judgmental lay counseling and adoption information. CAMP CALEDONIA: The varied and spacious facilities on Thyee Lake are available to rent over the next several months for your events such as weddings, workshops, retreats and ski weekends. Please phone 250-846-9096. Narcotics Anonymous Have drugs taken over your life? Do you have a desire to stop using? We can help. Narcotics Anonymous Meetings Smithers Friday 12 noon at the Courthouse, 3793 Alfred Ave., Main Floor Conference Room. 250-847-1726. THE Livestock Pedigree Act forbids selling a dog as purebred if unregistered. It provides fines of up to two months imprisonment for anyone who sells a dog as purebred and does not provide the Canadian Kennel Club registration papers. TOPS MEETING (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) every Monday evening 7 p.m. in the Baptist Church basement, Smithers. Everyone welcome. Call 250-847-9614 or www.tops.org for info.
Business Opportunities ALL CASH drink/snack vending business route. Complete training. Small invest. req’d. 1888-979-VEND (8363). www.healthydrinkvending.co GET FREE Vending machines 100% lease financing. All cash income, 100% tax deductible. Become financially independent, all Canadian company. Full details call now 1-866668-6629, www.tcvend.com GET FREE Vending machines 100% lease financing, all cash income, 100% tax deductible, become financially independent, all Canadian company. Full details call now 1-866668-6629, Website: www.tcvend.com. MAKE MONEY, save lives. Work from home. No selling. Turnkey business. Invest after installation. Small initial investment. 20 hours a month. Guaranteed 100% investment return. 1-855-933-3555; www.locationfirstvending.com
Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience.
Apply at:www.sperryrail.com/ careers and then choose the FastTRACK Application.
Education/Trade Schools 21 Week HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM Classes start November 18, 2013. Call for more information. Taylor Pro Training Ltd. 1-877-860-7627. www.taylorprotraining.com
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. FIELD CLERK Needed for out of town work site (21/7 schedule). Mature, flexible and positive communicator, understanding of importance of safety culture. Reporting to onsite foreman & Edmonton HO. Transportation to & from work site provided. Potential to grow with company; email@example.com Fax 780-488-3002. LAKEVIEW DENTAL Centre. Energetic, motivated F/T Hygienist required. Knowledge of the Cleardent Program an asset. Hours are Monday to Thursday. Please send resume to Lakeview Dental Centre, Box 310, Burns Lake, B.C. V0J 1E0 or fax to (250) 692-4251 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org TOW TRUCK DRIVER This position provides Roadside Assistance such as towing, tire changes, boosting, and lock outs. Candidates must have 1-2 years related work experience in a similar or related position. You must possess exception customer service skills, good geographical knowledge of the Smithers and surrounding area, a valid class 3 licence or higher with air (clear drivers abstract), and be able to pass a criminal record check. Mechanical aptitude required. You must also be flexible to work all shifts including weekends and holidays. Email resume to email@example.com
INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853 TRAIN TO be an apartment/condominium manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.
TRACKSIDE CANTINA has immediate openings for cooks, prep cooks, servers, dishwashers. Experience an asset, but willing to train. Please bring resume in person to the restaurant.
MT. MILLIGAN is currently accepting applications for; · Instrument Technicians · Mill Electrician · Metallurgical Technicians · Millwrights · Security Guards · Senior Dam Construction Engineer · Soil Technicians · Buyer
Please apply online at www.mtmilligan.com /careers
James Leland Curley Feb. 14, 1928 to Sept. 12, 1970
A true friend, great teacher, loving husband and father Forever loved and missed, Rose and Family
CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance Payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.
CLASS 1 DRIVERS w/ AIR Req. for DH Manufacturing, Houston BC. BC & Alberta routes to be determined based on experience. Hour Pay Based On Exp. & Full Beneﬁts After 3 Mos. Apply with resume & abstract by emailing: firstname.lastname@example.org
THE SANDERS SANDBOX LICENSED MULTI-AGE DAYCARE We provide quality childcare for infants to 12 years in a loving home environment. Art, music, puppetry, baking, stories, outings by an early childhood educator. Immediate openings in our Pre-school Readiness Program Taking registration now!
Lisa (250) 847-9256
Growing Together Playhouse WHERE HAPPINESS IS LEARNING & LOVING Providing quality care for infants-toddlers, 3-5 year olds & pre-kindergarten.
Experienced Early Childhood & Infant-toddler Educators. First-Aid Certified.
t r the mos caring fo ur life! pride in We take little people in yo t importan
Our beautiful and well equipped centre is a ‘Home away from home’
Lee Ciampichini March 6, 1952 to Sept. 11, 2009
Still with us... FOREVER and ALWAYS in our hearts Family and Friends
Tom Neufeld Trucking Ltd. is currently looking for an experienced
BUNCHER OPERATOR Top wages and benefit packages are available and camp is supplied. For more information please contact Ron at 250-845-8960. Fax resume to 250-845-3667 or by email email@example.com
FOR THE AFTERNOON CUP...
T HREE R IVERS R EPORT A ROUND TOWN Children’s Theatre TheatreSeptember 16 to 20, Blackbeard the Pirate will run at the Hazelton Secondary School. For more information on
John Field Elementary PAC/PF meeting- September 11, 5 p.m. Find out what is happening at JFE and volunteer to help with upcoming events. Refreshments and childcare available. Cancer Support Office - ReOpenedSeptember 11, 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Drop-in to speak with knowledgable volunteers about any issue relating to cancer at the Wrinch Memorial Hospital. For more information or to volunteer call 250-842-6161 or 250-842-5391. The office is open every Wednesday. Breastfeeding support groupSeptember 11 and 25 at the Grace Lynn/Starting Smart building. Both meetings begin at 1 p.m., but feel free to drop-in anytime before 3 p.m. Call 250-877-2813 for more information. Terry Fox Run- September 15, the 33rd Terry Fox Run will take place in Hazelton at the Northwest Community College. Last year $1,925 was raised. Registration begins at 9 a.m. with the run starting at 10 a.m. This is the second year that the run has been organized by the office of Doug Donaldson, MLA Stikine and the Northwest Community College staff. Approximately 40 runners participated last year. To find out more about the run or sign up to volunteer call Julie at 250-842-6338. Senior’s Monthly meeting- September 15, 3:30 p.m. at the Roche View Lodge. The meeting will be followed by a potluck supper. All people 55+ in age are welcome. Missoula
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
how to get your child into the play e-mail Barb at barbara.janze@ cmsd.bc.ca or call 250-842-5214. New Hazelton Elementary meet
the teacher BBQ and PAC meetingsSeptember 17, 5:00 p.m. for the BBQ and 6:30 p.m. for the PAC meeting. A new chair, vicechair, secretary and
treasurer will be elected at the PAC meeting. For more information call Annette at 250-8426560. Paleontologist shares knowledge-
September 17, 7 p.m. at the Hazelton Public Library. Dr. Bruce Archibald, paleontologist, will share some pictures of fossils from the Bulkley Valley in his
show: The Fossils of Driftwood Canyon Park: A Marvelous Window into the Past. A Q+A period with available refreshments will follow.
Choose to recycle your milk containers.
And choose a better future for all of us.
More people than ever are doing what’s right for the environment. That’s why over 666,000 kg of milk containers were recycled at Return-It™ Depots in 2012. And it’s easy to make the right choice a part of your routine; just bring them in along with your bottles and cans.
For more information and to find a Return-It™ Depot near you, call 1-800-330-9767 or visit return-it.ca/milk Zero deposit paid = zero deposit refunded.
The Interior News
T HREE R IVERS R EPORT
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Bringing the NEWS home!
43 for 52 weeks
SS W S E W EW N SS r E W N S r o E W orrN S rNW rioiN EW e r S grerE i e t e b e r o S r g n r E r ieouneearbresN e rfo W ditS gkefsE ocrrW eiS ntenteteroierLuioLeebN uebN t sr rhW nr s creitd oE n aressgrckfaW e nr srh ed sgrkcfaE eareE nterieLuebN s o cr it
B.C S, ER . ITH SM , B.C S ER ITH . .C ,B RS
) ST ¢H 14 0+ ) 1.2 ST 4 ($ 4¢ H E 1.3 +1 •$ ITH .20 T) py 1 SM B.C. o S ($ C S, ¢H .34 gle ER 14 Sin y • $1 ITH . 0+ p 1.2 SM , B.C Co T) S m 4 ($ ¢ HS gle ER s.co Sin • $1.3 14 ITH n. ew 0+ py rSM Bo.C 1.2 ST) Co m S,ri 4 ($ 4¢ H co gle nRte s. .3 .i E in 1 w S H +1 ww •$ ne wIT .20 T) py o. rSM B.C Co 4 ($1 S m , teri le ¢H R.iSn s.co Sing $1.3 14 HwEw ew • 12 0+ py 20 SMITw o. r-n 1.2 T) Co 5, ri er B.C com 4 ($ HS gle n, te mb s. wR.iS Sin • $1.3 14¢ 12 ce + ew wHwE ry n 0 De 5, 20 p , IT o. ay r Co ($1.2 ) SM te Bri.C com sd be ST gle .34 nS, H ne cem s. .i R in d ¢ w w S • $1 12 HE 14 We , De . ne ww 20 IT .C orpy 0+ ay 5, ) SMS, Bteri Co 1.2 m ST esd ber R .in co gle m dn 4 ($ 4¢ H . HEww ws. Sin 9 1 We Dece 1.3 12 ITB.C ne k4 •$ , 20 SMS, w 0 + T) oree ay 5, py 1.2 HS ER -W er teri m Co esd 4 ($ 4¢ ar ITH w.in s.co mb M dn gle Ye 1.3 + 1) ce 49 w S12 We Sin ww r-ne • $ .20HST De , 20 5th 7014 eek , y 0 p 1¢ 1 4000 - W ay er 5 rio Co 4 ($14 r PM a esd mb nte m gle 1.30 + Ye dn ce 9 w.i s.co 12 Sin y •($$1.2 We , De 5th k4 ww p 20 ew 10 40007014ee ay 5, Co.34 r-n W er PM r esd rio m ingle• $1 a mb dn nte Ye s.co S py the 9 We ece 12 IM w.i at ew le Co 5th k4 A w , D , 20 o to 10 40007014 ee ids r-n g ES w ot ay ld W ph rK sd ber 5 TAK ady terio comSin pted ou PM r e l fo . N a e ec tem nt w ast m dn LO tes re as th .ionn ws. Mes Ye Mea 49 n at ie le an We Dece IATH le IMwwr-ne 1 Dat ta so his cltothe le. n 5th 14 eek o B 012BiathES Awwse m/B , ids y an o coTS ot 10 4000-70W K ne y ris. Lawsure pted 2 pa oussldib , whe ay ph rK R eS 5, BV TA e adte ec sd en tevemtont wpo l fo .SPO t rt nt ofr PMar ty ew g th er LONfor thswre.innon ou nt leas ne ea eMes at in b C ie s Ye to ha ou d te ve M as ou rsafe any th n cl 9 w ose m IATH2 thw leIM s thehe . am n ne said dur Dan ta New so hiam We ity w m ri 5th /B1 k4 Ane w s at an aw rner ece B201Bia ng wou o toy “Tdi held son ible 10 40007014 ee Hug d ot Tu terior L sure to ne te mun e ho ldss RTS Kid , BV KES ,D eS ,sh of ed pa ci a .i W O e ile ph y m r y 5 rt . th aw po th In pt ou en se TAw a id. fa ny r read . SP PM r ec mve w ou er l fo eft, s,”ntL ru nt detC r ykto rom s/ a d co to fety yeven sa es ing Ro s atteha nt wn nt k as th esou ve s ason esd mb 12 LONwwfo Je ither an sed y sa man’t all ie ou lehe Ye 9 ew Mea dur am ne thMe e St Cidro ie or e . gu ri O dn it . wdidn arsh t of t with ce 0 TH thleAteIM Sm rner or N soainl s clamth“T se on Dan ta tion rp un dg nhesa my cld for w 5th k 4 hi /B1 le ng nJuld at s at ri We , De 5, 2BIA BiaES an Hug hoI t. M mos no su mCP e le oen so e iled ib re ofpatoyy ld TS “T new Law 10 400070e14e cidi heou nG . e TuInte sa No to . fage su edpaposs de rtef,t,wshofLaw yk BVTAKthe y POR ay ber2 L t toecch. 2.Ronya g the S l for Kid ecey,phprotevall wasdtedcothmd etopeseop enrs saIidam rgerptto -W provn ar med f Sgevee illntwou h nts,” r ru rom ers/ Su en r PM ad ty S sd be r A ve m s l ou 1 ai w th af . N w ch t m k to fo nt 12 item e nt en e e a n re of fe y’t alce Je ith ees sh an 0 te ou in es) ve s en ha nt ofasCKya ou n cl atio du e St Ctoroer .”ie wor Ye leto amguILne dn ece, 2 THLO leteIMs ason lston Sm er NewLeunaiat clieum MEa momdayatD with ug dur ta Mea s DatatantthMDr,avMo arentisuonppsueorrpaunriloCseitteePyOrssa.,”wIStofmdianvodnMlut arofshfaost of tey. m -e,” ofooodn Lodg e he dg saheidovmynecl for so as d er sam so .td. (Knld im th A w se Gouhiax We y, bDer 5 BIA iaES rn rior awnH Ju n of 5th 7014 k 49 toy yth“T no /B1 y .1ib0dileng n so“T av a un ch rs le e dod dLawmun er w t an d M p er id lo an m e ou ’S H s m N 0 t. ho nt ce ev ot Tu S he N m a vi as le Bato er D B re ld 91 L ee TS ne 1 4000 ee fi phpr en k medpa,9 padessci ed thlusepee op sh rg A keL e, to 2. a ilege re m w w dm am 0 We s/Inentets SuLsa be rK .provfaar e aeneers idI.by surg nt l re eS r an na b A9 m a pt es rtt,e,hw BVTAKthe ady POR f Sg grou CalL onyk ofaw toill esdcem 38wou po s al d co entem ai be nagemeg wor ntee voto ef afar w nch thke clen sa to awer rom erev PM - W ya s,” ty stritth evnt NT lausEtaALodogment Dec.Rony ing th eal fo MeDesofavecvoeyluar, “T ) drrung ntde ve$6 T TO ceed ou sh he :.0fatoce to aa-ri1sOh2aonunop.ddsoitne odge na ntntduofas St dtcoofre,” d,nDe Kdg io erevo fe LON foter s re ason. S y’t lu st s eunen UJe r in seve ally neu at anworerselo t- ient on ri ro atha CJu al an epdu falho esIL A ith ie to .” ou St di e 9 ci le om ov ve O pp or a la ou ith M L th a ay sa st um th C to M t an cl m ur d e TH . so dn L ec os ay sh ri C Ine he as ana tu S ta n B a m undat w r am w le se dof or a m l 13sam id-p y clne raw nt (K W ay err dedg y rst di su ne du d Hfo y L at r, M rs owrpeseae PitO D ta Ye AB osSmfrrntoerwn NewGsoHai/Aou .gu -p e,C”Po imth tion atan ee sa nJu ” loartt isofosntr co tavt ey 49 sd hi .10te g foL BIA Biath AIM I mof /B1 “Taf ac ou IL. unfo erokwke t er eo leL. tdyk ldnnt w M er un nge mindo su ncihe Cnt bu ofax ot NTu ts oen toyy 91 lewph.t.e aM ee kn w“I en m ee “T enov k ids officeotev e rior Law th nITsuYre m ruwhe ou Hug e San ding am San dd rg A’Sso kes e, S ch 5th 2. byennoDputong0raan.nadoannaS2eemhaN ek so ble A9 Btoa alviouon melu arile me,op Ph W remed ssciibes ,9 ld RTS e ney wouitSg edpa ato te egrho re dmth paou saN enpr BV KthES rslu.ntid e ndInen ne peorriodthe by K was be bo em pr ahefa ofaw rK rger . ov luntl he rtht,, esh ri St 38 10 400070-14We edn pode se ,ph arstge the aim entCam PO It am ntim e evoti pe fe ar nttoyk ee ev na illnt m Su n- ht rear L en n ag stou NTHudusAtaLLodg t toDec. 2.Ronya ing th doeinarg w tyaf be m s/ev arou w er ecvo T TO al dteco vewpt$6 :in0ti to 1 s on p.seomn e efdg ths,” l fo sedrru MUen ili nch to N TA onw nten vocsas ed de for s read on. S er ya “T W ly co )ciey’tluev , ofduasCtK er k. stM t- lant nkLcleu ring t se an epye te es ey ep run A ClaE to orwerthtdaof ou ntIn thJu errs m PM ar 9 OU roith vedu seedveed alug th ou safe an onclieum an os icidtiov IL ur ween Nla es O s nenatstha to pp hadn from Deaavnt ars sh ro Sn ta Mn Baymomen seeitfayrs th y atrliomaskedu tSt ie.” wso leto DoftsheseeisfaalIectlcecanrofhodBcon’thriorteneydim9gt.eea famcen-p-e,a” CriPeOfooHonuddit Lodg he or depr Mea thanet M vo neentSt e ariselo so ouokntke. ally so ow m dexace acgtu THLOthIM .bu,”T AB JeSm Ye k 4 C-p nv cl e0af te. r .am ne am er guld M w CewLeu lete seas l/A13 day with ug d (K on ”’m ithe sang da erna 1 os su ic g , s fo er O at “T r D di IA ta so rg im ou w yk y r ar of w an e t kn ti at rp an dg to y. th ai ee a r, rn aw ng co ff ok n rs n h. ot an do P or he in o e hi y .1 B IL I yM in bo rm Law S ’S /B ee le rsO wsu s Y ofax t ov od en os d H er“Imun loim ciSme m yy91 ciibdile Lhu mun s Mse eopleeen ruhe ee ouvi nt Junou 2atno a 5th e so“T Tundtetsri Law r sokes Sunchat ardaddTfo Davpuan mee,ho Ph bo Bia A new g foen lewpitae“It.aim ITare LSttdw a firginer kribe e“Aam t K TS nNG m.ntid m topa etiC en a H ew San Kid aff offishce in sh am ne or bthoA9 Bto ot ev . even WeNou aa. n namS N ask.m ,9ld hersile .aovhu aw r ng su 10 r 40- 00W7014 In op ge inlgwreee by no ,” segr d pa edar em saUen thelu ntmetrsc dessesefrtt,e, th CealL TAafHteud arou BVKESthe y onntykpr ta t Ldge, t to . 2. onyrner or N the stt e rebembe Sg OR of r st wph,luprnt rgeredto dodg ar co vo w pe th ht s/ en ical po ou tby se hewder laas sonten Tn faar tom th re romarerev enALo eft ar esn’ erny n Nyk, mus strith un a 9 be pt w38 evoeylhosacalussaedidn’I am nt T TO vew$6ill voP, olsh“T aienhean teedth :g0fatoeeince0ti to-aari1s2Ohaonunp.ddsitoenm dge titoon ey ou eek. SuM s,” e-dse eee l fo MP deshoec w ntdu t ktocl N TAfosrread on. SP dghou rru deve m en ec eRTu teri ing eye veedn-ed rsieLnt seor n ag ya lyug of upefeiliStTntyerhaafdn co )pr y’tluev in fodu oft CK nt rito do kemeppaly ru A icngro entem al tostanor E es dienna haient av ert-ch fa.sa YeePMk 4 n th yng m s! seatdeS omw lastCOsM Dav D OUJe ith ou la ewPrielo gula B nLeu ecIce an os ofdaexse ay om ay Dwith ILcine ler,kerep e St .”as In ars on Dea dunvidC-pov m s/In ur ity an orthri9 t th ntokco .al S ,” leas soStru C gude hetor Juam ityhecl atrgio Mea RC neeMt un ic vo, shfa inceintugalso rna yrs Ho um n atl sst O clon d er THLO lete as Leu AB osSmfr toerwn New M di ntr dof r wso as am rp ar th Mtingtikn cohe ffpp t ey rsendacifo co sa Lo er t a. om suow gney.w 5thWe atBav thatsergr, pl awe anetaarrnM Ih.of ac ou nfor a m und atJeroither ug d s ta ted plDaian n-p ”CthPo boa .rm efoo ldndgnt .n(KJu im e“T wfo yk efose rie /A13 af0.teng auov ngSm nciin enrsg O beerok CPiteebu ot rn rior awnsoGHYaiou of doda in BIA BiathAIMw se RCsu /B1 hunt un amt.”“IaalmyMitlo’mlenetrshtarimt.ofmntissaesosee2am le a fi t an leitw earmrs id nopu Mf m ,0k00 pof said,”JuLdg Sth td “T er“I no Law d fo r am ’S axy thy91ib.1ci s S ch 10ar - 007014 eun ouviou H New cemeee diLru odbe ay nd naSmeee,N te “A Kt IL eveein so he en mnte,op PhWeNTu bo af ethm nd tets L saNITrerghi ingfrne ermpa sosotke wk. rsasee San in l, ex wd s at en$5 e ho ged t Tserem ng A enpr edrg a er be ou Sm rn t Sg sh am oprntiche ble A9 Bto to pa . enD rng m aan.a ce ,9 RTS eu arof he a,sh . ov Com e ne ofwfiot In es,Stw orrir hethge by segr l wre e tilupe eofal ntesoim arile mbe wen ntyk TL,Hawafud ar BV KES on Tnchhu sibl lisfsear ta Ldgu’e,ret gitoveec. 2. oTu en SuMenUsu fa ny riorthe apposhralKidrsP’ st ill emand wpe Ye PM 40 wte esn’ ny ni yk toLaien ldssdert Law arou 38po ed olitalhe beptato s/k. he Lasthtecl eC rn ey th edthvoof efht,nt in ht af iltny,agfodo e ro s! w$6 last to ph totionaw ed nt nreili mio Plush ev rom r th y SPO e garr fo d co M d ho u t at ston thun , Sm ) e-rdseru te P’tluOev eeevoavclcelueysasn’edidIt evbymgna:ee0tointice0to-aari1s2Ohaonunp.d sitoenmodgG ofCstouriK eree do epmerparunlearN T TO vo en ve s,” Erenn.haALo ee eD m or t yomenis Dit?” mRe Inte sekyeu thya ntoudu ert-rs St dges rud gu ep ly eryC edu guioan lapp “T ed ugto fety co yebe in w ecav Pseatdfa span nt ritong 5th laatus ic ing ly ar A wer eS ha ILci l foRitChe ne iteyar keco ly ou er nStke D N TAfo s read on. prde cing rohe omw lastsOMeu telham ie.”ntaswso OUJe ith Ju(K ornen L er seinve ketu al99 th ouum or vo ce eM cieten sa reow so stonnt s to edn d of epem ea an dex e St .nt,” nv du ro ers/dur Newen M lurs ie ne ifCicM as tmTth al. S d plefaifith way mo dodcrayed with nta . id soe as ariitelo as0ttetoram id C-pov ea Sm he itos unthM a00ok 10 40007014 ok denedgve on ” P fo ,lolimtarthDtofshesisosfaalecIntrcahodatofcoBthorriavtedi9neyt a.adfam ratlmrg e ar m Ho y L f su g19 M Crp ryPth rau ates ieim leIn rg AB osSmfrertownNewC LnHataiou 13 di anltirsisng ke . gu wfofr y cl r rsntda ta e se al y. Lwaw am tiO co eeOw ar ffRicer m be vo sahe Je ithug pt o,foB a to do ou ILrm in th’S awdg an n nnt er,0bo Ih.of ac s st Minte n-p bo eo THLO leteIM as fo “I”y’m se fifona ldJuou t an sa LJu plee lC e .1af M Sme min an tdyk kn r am ng axthy“T meee, Cth G /Aclof nt by al ceer,m ergok dag fo otNrn rits ex at o cer se un or rso Sun of er]chat SmH un e, bu Se t.fiof irta e the l,or fom Dpu an. nona “Ieca “Snnkesme,ererg be a en enh saee leitpta id no eeen . wk.su . ngLru PM “Tin so aM ciov sDeat enov gOrs $5 SAclaw ng em ou n vi heom ho rgin te evin ont BIA BiathES Aw se so bleoA9n Beto /B1 m N arrsdgetdTehu bl PheWTu bo ndteen awsasoNnreITrgYhiaersm ytopa as IL aprsh ,9ld91 NewKan po et.m CSg fr shar w ve eg“A n’t,Knony,” niT rng he of KrebeLmmeu d cirilediesStsh rikkrod e ed im orfo oprou reee wetitrslu.m ngdgu’ nt.I2 byento0 en edar alKmidrsst’af th y of a tiluid am siedlo ud ta gr a S2 Ce al lis af tn. ot he dne d. . 2.unyarner on Pl w ile am vo be Sg m hu a em to a y ib L an ap K f it ak he . be e ou S gi aw ) ar TS lu ic e ne o 38 L L ed w In , at TO K th p. w by se or pr h e pa m ki , nt ar as e ar H w U de in nt pe ar C ilt t ey so pe f t, he T ev sh n d id O o st ee 0 EC fa ill m P ti V h ph y a Su yo ke en ss w es r er to th nR re af hott M on doth co ag st ef,ya O he ol pan n le Nykd mat hean oredep. lydo is ec sh ri e lym arPfo thtethtoof ov u T ars/ evk. Mensubemto ptw$6wpo alstsp ou voth Pen usio aiengu e“T se : ince to-ari1sO onuddsitaell dgeGrdr s! ey thofL BN TAthe ad . PO asALo seyk t enenas iliee Sm vo avc sedt na nert-chlaLN Dsekt cl htto dgs,” e garse erafteC dor n,or ev ep St wrve foeun evlu co )de in mer oftthrt enec itt?” e dcies ritong Ryooe Tu la du tiwon A wer sh e-ru D atInteng th nt itth ew M mty er avnt ad St ruke C ds pr y,ePar s ne ng m haeuomyk OUro erom ee last Men do ed en ic E rsntO.”asor nhe Juesnt 04al ug edke Leu atfa yeabe repp (ClRCAM gu teveonntnt an ic duof 99 ep ou K os tolaov cor, Ia ru ha ILci ined as ow buromth In as lu St th nt to D ifM th w[L r du fortes re on S t Tth DntDaleelfaecsacecahod n’orriedi9neytmga.eefam nta ke ,” fim em s/ soin N en ea de inok fe nermtoas y”e’tvo ratlio eriPse he Hn r ay 20tuso o fatu rie sl is th at B ow eatiitng t un dexce eprnt .eS soenycifo dn ieimum AB JeSmosithfr towwn Cs OLaieu cr 13 hast th nvCtoro-pov 19H ng e St clgieTne taar ye. idal. lyta S ru d]ay rsby de Sm arnt ef m gsu leaf0Ctetor gu atpleaian so arelo M o,with vo ve (Kdg se on er ur icM er as sa of bu chatM e to ouok rae m er00 r tdptan nfoo, clou n-p ”CthPo tial efo st Mte THLOAIM lO an .ou wfoke au yitES ehe.1 y.rwwaw borac kn nawrgok /Ato tiin le co r,pl ob aw rswda mt.rgoce be Jenore dgenSth h.ofM nt ynt ot er New GsonHYl ou aneclou do neou d s ax yimaal’mitaret,lolenhmimshttosofntesistee2idIofnrnoatencoBDtthpu heid do RffCrp na ingambo Se in ILsa n“S n sa av .a e,ee Imdian uner rm s irta ith Law S aoPBaytsLo rs un at ig seot ee “N law ,017 do eee, o ovIL . Lam Sm mB am tdyk er“I so ca cing in th91 orDtaM ru O itPm idsexde s amStSrg nJuvi erg fr en Clu sh sene Lnm rld e th go BIA KBESiath y w se di of“I n,,” Ju eelofo K po /B1 ”ug fph PhWNrnnd Osu.wog bo am’S le ed atsenfirgin m so eev rs le IT hiofm from eegas Sg ld wou “T wtitpt.a y “T fish ddafo Lshu Kbe e r tK,no en$5 ch ngSt n Npt rikr od he n enov in ehear of te d.t Sm amsoon P ud ne ar ble A9n to kenggu’e,rebe held al bl affom aann naSmhN K/A or k. akr Kal eu ibes aftm idgr ernt kbeth ere New srepr C e un ert oacye u k,H ve rng TS he n’Ssan Law riorts sa di nithng or op ge aw by w c ho by to el,) mst e tiov edbe drs OtttDerTEC pa38,9ss luI..sa nte m g “Ahe aIN H Umsurgreeredato nt si pe af Te A tL.ki ar Tuoutek. ’ af m ta wC TA amev Lge en ke.n’2.yo pr e hre emdWNw erersony n’aw aThu ouenn. mfo itin ee do gica cot of arO lu ic rirth,shwth e ne. thth att,AM foor p. eom ll wou w ec .aryagun njonured aatrnshrior thsoely ap d ent istoas ar eouCeof as areN dm BV rethad ey so ethvo peereili heon shPthO sPrsSt nrerflisCtSgd e ar ilelaLstas eers OR vo wor NIM w ed04in. ht to nt ci ev ese .pr en than io aw stya ,PSm garr w olth be Lep pa Inev Su M d ,Lwat heilt riel ou AILha se T TO n’edt mg al“T pr ! en te vo Pnt aieumad te eu Tu s asta e rrd de :ee0faintice0-to1aari2sW eeafha tionch Ia eynt ?”dtony er etel ar na e-dseyk t yo will$6 ec Nsecothtclac adruinleA avsid toic toes Lo heMesdm en on d mus gu naw plea en en ee toRfoeeTO nss M as st ve sr on SP (C CitA teL ed20ep ugdo ty ly sp s/wee lastOM sof com )L yebe in ofpo enho nt itbu ring la keykerC ento du out,dg ow eth wer tore r, ly ntu ievent keyem nin nhefat-rs ne prde ,du ci ov rdu diRm yeng om OUrom er doykDed icnt ies/d.Inhso doreco s at nan io Lycihe se al99 ev thvo afa MidM tu ies e’tylu gu ce CLseu so eshsva of on an ingNew C oci n at yEK s,” duitP eS ru tarm ay [Lm ru IL lm as Hok THLOAletefo as sing to .”T Oas ha ittiar wer lu thKrefJuesou nvroov Daveath ifpa trutorg dmteto glaow Uor e lentIn R anai kn w t Tth ntwco St ,”feSt fitch so was ne lo nt n ew veco w dgfSaG itos a ok de St in ke m ou ,lshofimthDtalDfaesisl ofsaceecInrcahodatcoBthorrieyedi9n.t am rrg rw g19 stcl ar raP an isinpp ex dem B be M ot an ’m rptep M der sone ithfr ABJe os cr o, 13 -po PfoeOn Oer aw th tam so an ke een ld . tote ta ne St ie na bu Knsel ase ykmeoto obteS thum vo ffCic he lng w en unMplth . idal.de or rereplerLW en rsda selritee ES o, ithro n(K erfiat yrssa do ta ]“N su edSm e day gy.aw ditur ansco fo ou laaIL toDok intu am his/A BIA KBESiath y w se rm ac nfo at /B1 bo tion mdn str en e nt fo “I”y set.mrg ri“I 00 im CidSm-p r wgok ykld ephef clear clBda of eog al 17berom N ptedou rerou kn an gu whu O pl wJe rua m dg aw ot ertoorw an Sm Law dir,ofena s nt Se o9DoHaBraay tLrtoo irs ou .1le0 af ignoith n“S thun n ne he.ru e, Ibu O.ed am f or de fo rs unaen ou .R eeal tau fr 7so ,0bo san, ydo ov arteten t ee w H nm pby td pr er fo so tigo rp kemex cing S inthte ailwYou TS gOsu orM ewK eungSe’S adne axytamss91ib“T amhertK ldStsng nt erbein nhesa 2idnoDentav0rpuanngaad.annaoynmSe,atee”bleoCth in se teso e Sre 12 k,”ugtietiNon vidg un rgerdat hos.nt eCca ,” Ju arrsdinfoLtttrTer m lC PhNTurn bo afom er nd ri LtemsuGre Ano k. N TA see fr e “A Lwng msh ee Sg w m gergtsar n’ sh sa fiAce Kmhbe k/Ariod NIL $5 in ddititaofsoh.ntaMlomim ou he en eke ho ofpa l, ecst Ave,LthafHtoaw ou w ofendneW tiPid d.n’cet uwSm Prs poeooal tki. gine,u’ so BVs rethe on. POR ft mlu blelo W ou NntITatolem eA tota th IN huile orarnHer K n’ eu ofal ny urLni le aar ,9 be an erith Cfof he “T evo e s roacye ! nt y rirt ve d OeECreto aspo ea ch ci .yem son mak thg esby ou es,dieStsh or witmc orMw eov eJuam lu .by M) esP af ennclie Chere Uve nten ev ca peorrk .in gr Cth wud on ev0 eyk A earouIn taas Led be entek.tsn atsa dg m p.cotw erL,aw en wth anar n. do .aoneTfa un gike aw lu shtegpe rm er ennt olelicithe pa1 hess p.z on ll ha S gelaLstas seop pa Cstou n3 jo IL dteuyo ned arinT etneCan Tu de eft,nt th 2.yo ilt setong rsd’ ho esith idam t ac O THLO letefor as wristas dxt pr vo PshO he avsaey nt.38 ht rLdent. en rger n- ed e $6 rety mio ev Ju d. t ,atyM en enD thTO ro lyplheap ag rwfo W ueiliafeeeryarhafnreSglisarCt ntseevPt.ethD ,Peth te gyewbe fe s/ee d er mIa do T TOm er prtiov n’t na pr leN sM m us KL inhntaLCaw :fagtoteeceointitodaa1rio2sOhPN Ied atieurIn rd s t toisas eny pe ouyk ad ru erdco erse s O m ha ee D. CitM NthDseLkco ou ar a sge G n ar Alyad tofa ep h cis,” dg sDSton ,Ufo ru toev Lo en onridsem de se rsntOas to dteon at ve rg laovsp (C “T ne ed ly ugow bey thou co nJu A en eu gu rm Pmyadsof it’s?”tdi t-he s ca sa riyk alva Roth an yay lant ic ai ofseve de keC lho inA duheam hiM eyvo BIA Biath w se simne an wer tore eS r, an coep eshSm /B1 di nt ewm wibillleIn m ecbu itnt [Lam ke wch th erO ntasto prSt 9 to ycing enm R AU he ha omLw m plds/ w St OUJerofrer en eeRin ilDo, do icE ne keal04 ngu ep Melrn n lasostreCSu ya de idru he or ok in ew an th ng so ci it ) ’t tu 20 aw of e te ce u e cl ne r so be s I 7 ar an P it th T ce en 99 d al ep ea ec os a . ta M l ed m H es S ith T or av th lu N th pa nv er du St ye ru if ng B w ill ro g ri bu or ie ro S e r rg yk co l se d lu N t am t al d ie nt ti fi em ja so w n K re S ai th re TS n e m t it it w io un ne da a or 1 en ok m er w P St ith r sa ic e ch ,oft imshisfaesntr ofcoattBteeyt.a n-py- ” C e oHoadDra LodoSfa er to ernoceug aw ear pa nrs foatrdo ra ispp du onss um exac tolay“N oktu ow Cun tute Sm rpt tilinon Apltaeft D “T, wng dny A osSm cr wJe 13 enns -p ar w. Yrmidobde ldIL nnte co C an rilofolrvo 00 rewBfo au ou cl.”y.r so teof ykgu w.,” di”th al’m naaske wne Aeu rualoeeSt enenthta eW ons stou se mrgof o,tu dg vo na bu gES th oubo Rffog inEgR19 to M aw BV the er Lch d ,017 Leu laIT fo iaderbe OR eego fibe pl toou eatom yne ar Sm rs bo kn /Alstpo tisu rp aty dg cihe M rtdi0afnt ngov Opr d] atrg ok fr th St h.t a ho otTurnteritoorwensuve ex FR PO senterats Lnm rldnn“S n,,” Ju Se mnt t.dir,12 oamSe,ee thofoe y t s hiesinoo enbo irCpo igaSm so IL thel,ke of“I e, Iof h. os e ca Aso7sa am f se “I 1clto ou .sum be so eersh anHk,ith .r(KJu en TerTom m w LSngan ebl mdinB t it an ar grs am ordeCaf itby ruou GYai am“AheK esac eCee /A et SP tiNtiew rsda he t ar A ce enal 2saidn in eile ofimou UrN in teso g”er re erTshu eB avpuaa unrgan .dnm eN ardo m IL nds ed inofgnean nt tdov t, no eu er sOm leplis IT aft fr veud te ge for td .“T ov er n’Knsapak sh yci.1 loM en w ved. Lttfo aw Khun lo heco N$5 rkth ’S ur nith in ch fe d ng rifood yid taw ce n’pe aw C se wlu t.im ntee en m LE rt oac M al) mrsM ato en g by Sbe tient Pas z de u’ siek. arev af M vintoyk ’ co t,LStsh p.or en le N st id.m Dno oudg Lbe y See NnH hasa IN fa orin ou nywur K w N1jo f fiSg mPh eraxC,9 m n’ ny 91 eeicitrs eripe w ee arydo Lam heThustgedas n.tL ng . 9 3 en e a nt rm ouIn gi O u k en ve rn d ha L . s/ aw , r m so at ou W an ou w ki op lu or po eu n sa pa e ed r e rg ts th A ou nt B C ar e H U o in nt ca pe ar b na ke 2. rs an ilt w ey so al EC ef ev e A sh n O Wer E w am M Sg ke pr ri to er xt nt P ti n to sa af M yo re en Ju w es e, m to rg ro e roer A O on c t W th 1 ta nt un io te d r L r id ar or ri r he sh erOpaA lyethearP. M ew ofhot,lu olale l re ev P e a ill d Cat he em es neehs,” on or wed ep. O .?”dyo y th pr ntla nn ed leinT ILdtgeuen msll 0oa 1sh2aW , Sm ! ar L kDecotacaiad m as dth am ouLt isasse lvoav Itby in eeaf gru Csae-dru seon tiwon pe fse yk ili ad mmov vo pr be ee thld htdo C pl toev eeTOar mta Pp. itnea Nev ambe “T d.IntenLaw ne stiter wbe sp itR JeTrnTO de t ap ddefoieTu va an KA ep ke th Iaru ey rd eeenk. OMSuMen atdo he D den es nth C99 ithor w nt negunssag ithe w38 ch OorNth seyclhe Tr,m di’stlem s St , Rfo ru to acleriers ilDith ro en yeePsh n-ke04 re seteedPwts.faof ha e’ttearC en icyE to ya rger laov gof ngofstourigu )St C ye re 7asbe gu rnRC rmN ug nt an icng vo us $6 in ow bu un to yk eS co ha m edec er U ede hst New that itng [Loam av ke sh illr w lu th Uor St th A cising Lo jawur lu ly. S m pl w odgfeaG Dntale DofcecaedBsorn’tthridi9enenam:g.0fartoeecetto a-trio fici Rye Kdg er ne StgepsM mruen eltu(C s/ itso USmteriom in20 erro m on in H tu ries m 0al teA ceveed ho Sar ewrior t- r.” Yalid s “T an RugSH ismgrp laifpa du nt th’m Tdn oonnuoaddsraoP to ok Aai sodg eaof aIT lco Oerep ta IL M lio way Tw asda thrs di ar du nvri mdos t Eto cipr buna yithe rgnas yk coin o, Ane1enSt OTu titith so lo rece lastC aieul ofstoncidi ov vo lng ppse un Lneu en ok ptdaem th aOlrco o, Ely19 ch toRok rgJe ay ahe ] cr edSm gTalso umdu ra . eraw he sh m exse CeC t t.D It ,” de TS d,0 sten Wlaon w an du 00intu reM au etaef rLJu clReCar ou ne y. wrsso bo OlaNU Steia meth fo aePfo M awJu Ca1tu co ff.ic dat (K pl ru byof altim de .“T m M bew PO H su err at dgen en do hins yvoar,idalt.lisosofesectnidfarIhodno at t ey er Rog m th Bfo 0teto irou no nentawfofits ow Rob aw n“S a m s ar atrg bontrU be an ABe Inos fr town n GLH -p e,”o 7 san, -p do faeile “I ny 13ith ee kerfrSe leed ou13deyimefInt,af wfo pl ke Fex Sm argchew en co anIL BES dda inthte ee IVta orde Oin r,na sctce do“N .rm awsse ch ntn ov to1r so go eteSrent 12 di ou ener ”L igar to y tL oS y e nw er rg un ac e efo9D am ff se gof O rs as be eev tK tok. rs frTrom Sg LeuR M rom ers/ nm tdyk.ruyk pr kn ereese om no Kmedun dsh 20 loe ca ng ’S ax 91.1s,”Lru evSg ng /A17 nt M ce titi henKsC ak rs op he ge Smk, A otWN ts sa rgYer/Ampa an th P,”O intu’ Mt IL te d. “A inkg t TttLhu P poeoo arm errem anR. en eB 2.en Seel,m af e,’tidbu NLurJu or wgC “I prM er inok ,Any euarrg he Lnaslden.keStki.rmsacnggpo aft dee ee ve be eu kLE ein so ur ntar ve fish he N$5 ee ditlisph.alt.at”eel ofmsaarsenetlowmimtitIhsaam Sth Sso n’pe aw Je ithPh lu 2EconDpuavrat an.ndado1aanna2oSyeemhnNaCthbrileIN prciin 7, uor g Mn’ an dswth z m Baerts roac sieblpe af t1S ’C peNy’ssown’ D denov dgta alviou fou p. K aror mdn ou Lge bo nd en Su be eraw hSte StCam af IT ill 38th ,9gueses ap e,to m CPshOalP) st W ro co EeEniT nt ODto Lasgike rnDrer icl in orrthe.inam sh ha LJu en of ovaf ,dA rirwkod fo ith W ou A wt,on or eriitse en yo ar aiacbehad tere ca ud ey ne ilt. yeun wen rson on tat Thu IE w bess eEC 1n3jo em xt nt ahe ri yo to w es O cleriech on.eofevotipr St en than io temdteu nhe l enUN wa of Lpa riorda lu ri dg lyeten(C w olalrp titap iteAonadsllgtae rd wnt )e Cdnt p. d fo LasNnth by Sm TO leRN Tu ou at th atd. Ia pe ?”tedle CO shA O hesp Disec E Aad hoen inyk or awro diili TO ar A epht St Hed sDD se toevm yng en r.”w re m gun,du do enne tiy,voPng ag K to stya uMntarthgrvoneearertwmrlusesheeosofarntntCsoetPeimDfaeofOvonoavcecluseytho.ntn’edt evdim9by.genrnaee:in0titotngce0o atCK fo io te rsnLC sI co T aroueeevk.GLstaiM deIL -to”oariosOW beveednPer va nTin urbu SHerIF plghe O setclcociat yk eeSm ILthe heeitthe ew thieIn laTstso [L dav ataydo dine euMofston um$6 to il o, ov Rerr,Tanru he mriov ng ha dese Rdeof ,”lu fo icus loertth ke04 G s! hu toke MrnC. M rggu ’sm lagest “T pp ly 0ch am cim inarg se su reC 20 eu JuJudg 7ru en S lant oPondudsPw epye 99ow tion Sdo A M siwm eS co mep du h st NSt m itar Uor lemth edu tas ne 1oLo pl “Tprciov mw OU om tithth fir,un yim In awP weran rst- aw 1St M d os re dru s/ T itso ok Lbu inedoktu er arsvo m t.T nt su ryao,ay CSifpa raree icge Tta dye ev to 0 du .r (K wsann la ep al tolth l ja]co fa N Oan . ob ha atUne will crrged as wUYid erou pa13 19Hntake OIT ng yw rono SteAeSnrm rgas yk Ear eeM he C inis ly tby deleRSm efch re ai e, tCPfo Hto e lfa arstinen wased en ener ptem er .Law EalRug ce s tu ce toA CrgOH ebe heBgES na ns ethSt R R B ne aaray Lo oSfatu rie ea C rs”th ndepr un de 13 wee la AB N os frSu Sgbu enLA rstisgo pr un -p Wg laonheco ogop tke ch 00a17 LRarou re C cl ta te yk al borac p of IV Tso er scig so lo ’S itdo pl ru alw ax 91.1h af sStac . alP da seca mal nt FM Je ce icow erberldook dg .iae2.erd“N ntnvarng ,stlenIthhDamtesiseeI2eccanatrDdnBcoavthri0rortpueyeannetad1am l of hi ,efita fo ouok m n,O Sek,0 m th t.di ex irou n Snfo thke ttutoSte erIL ’m fou 1to “S 2oanmy-p ith ”arin am ts an rg fo 7so eeof . pe an sa Ltd ee R 20 y.Laire nm pr 9 B eu ay ineteee sC co enfrrau ffR rssnt be aillYm/A eAem UrN h. lu ot tstow e nt ex an 12 rg A sem teredrs inTgombo incl en eyde er aw IL bleIN ke eBA rgenbe rm alvito e lo ss n’ or af W ch ersh “I fina ar sOvo heK m nt plar Sg LEng ov e.bo om so Eth nKheu N/A OtPkn SNLjoJu $5 urni of mor ng of Sve eden LE es e)StCru Mur ew titiy’so n’petceSm tthuEC 7,uorrk,D he of ,9Kya od M rso of Dmld d. en NwIT poakal gr Sool,) av en Dge rtt s cae sh onoueren . nna Dreec g. e, E arda far bl“I me,idlued ta y g foan or Ph en K fse be age ent ainci.”Sm ,AW nKm id 0 begi k frge“Aam co no Oeat wtitea ceim vecaen ar gCou luAaM io wor po euan W ki aw wetitim ntby hSaeed p.itth yem nth teud du u’in IEou ne w ’afCaf pe dg esi p. eha IL edam ,” Aft w ershers Lbe RT a” ad eraw k.th tL Nda ithe n-wriror retiov hers ng en 3N ,”e St to ag nt rm ound eu ston stri dg ovnt ne pp gTO Ler enisL inahe atsh fo th. OMn’ vo byev T TO ev erilo ay ssin IL be ar us etenshC apt dyo szo od lltae ro Uimum$6038to :faentoeeceintti-e,o in af M ilt na t Sm ev ad dindo er so H sttNerTD hu awrolywplaphe 1nA PtOPDrs nt Ju astke Loas Ony C ee ar asad St m iot1on. er tedyo M rpe rnd.rihu ly04 risfoOoonW coeof dxtfo ontwvo eu or C t-Taw SHaatIF ring prthili an nlein edin Trm la coac euou atyk du . (K ee Ia Cht thde e-se rd ! erarsth wwon narretedlisofCt sePsofaisOntmeceavneDvohodeycavcaluedorsaey.n’di9.taE Tr,eran ne Aru dineTu ep sr,st en es whe to ed ensu eUun eva P Rthadye OU omar laLstk. ou M arve to .M ee (Cat se ol“T sp S pa he en Llaas eicth uadriy LPwas Gtu it?” de be do Cd,rg ySK urse ke msigu tion ep ow bu os OseLt to un0t[Lam yk eP,th ay mep D nt ithe thieat un tke,an TitsohstnNLew A deanm gMar iled ov Rep S g r Juvindeci prdu ha tm mrsth pl nt er m do loha L rs m keal20 nfo to u e mpsfa ’sele elM or ax13 91.1InLtd te ok m-pale ed ug ng Ssicm cichho Po9 HB restlu nt ce er m 7 rn do te’S nt rbu tu be ic nt 99 B S ow to O ta du as H U T ABWN os frtstowwn ee HCOM ke -p ill d co lu S LA pa n s ye ru if th U ru y t D w ee g ja y yk ta co te w o, 1 ng in ly D ti C fi em a w 1 fi re k en St R t la r In . C co se er m m w ” an e nt a gu P ce . to e he t ns Y bu rg so g A ou s I fo R ra ou is of th tu T Sm T to ok Aefnetantrgofea kenou er exin eSe h. ’m cow ac gE19 IL deso m itna en C W nv init e ES regwo, e, Ear Ctueal thStia]l dcr“N inff“Iic alT kn ob voar aren lgovo en daciemna ok a /A ,9 es af alykonou a ci asbersen ok ces/Law or s RFof ,tntimbyee2esr0ento0atrpuBtothtriea.nnaosnhSaeeyb p.thAoen Dara osfS rie real doler ot en an rStru Reaide no13 arO g la rdpt Moggr ta1 on 7id.n, lth an en ng ro ov eLSASt led 17 IV T K eu so scrghe B rey.wen cong Sm luset.A undi wfo er tor d“S ecl Nla 12sh he OLRdg s ne in Se tisK ”ar igith awnm thde keor Cpr rm eOO sirsst bo be tier AIT tsrg ar thda an mre, inch Tam “I Cou nter fi 00 ITY 38 stri e Cru dam Rud n-,0 refoca aly acminteerg te agge witby a g gne be e ng ld riNod im /Aboth Jetce tiy’ew T TO Ph ev nd ehi us R.sco th :E k,M erKntan anen n Sfo eBam na hu orarhe f p.m be a bo ee eeepler ar20 n ak heUno fraupe sa frreom id ce ve ntingaaridOaonudsriIN Sg LoD he strs n’ ereed in SnsoPN “T ly m plvo LE indo et n’ euTttsem Coo by M ring eelotith lu ho d. “A H UN $6Indu r Judg Stcithdeedu ze etrt acye ntent- in Any h. di dg ev N3Ju af thay KWIL fom so rsgou ElaeEha knt eur pe coM h en OU omaroulast shm nteu u7,xt rDer peSm inriP aled .ina seardve$5 aw porebeL jour tntofecvo mitc t sa be of C daNrosowmhe caen poen OSl,) ex’ af IE thblek. afte epss wou fa in M13 ili Afteicwhe wfoor la kent hu L tOECto 1,” erert,LS eu Ju or 9 W 1tki 4”idarhartnlistsed ee Con tmov te.rm ve e asi rn r heug sh th de en niCinng tu yone yar as epn’ ou B,Saw tion OM e-se-picos t,wa ow ad runA . ght Lac HR AB os fr towwn eek. OM/A ddTu aw ep PDst kehe es apetshPal O Cen ta P allsta rrd ev n. erIFmio w gi .M rirsor C t’sdi o .do ed olitvase pa t ap foor ye deILyo prh.T g rsT LasDfoytrco ou04inIL ar toCPe H W euu’yk atis as th atied. iltto erw erfoth rsSt ac ad ho sU -2 ilurse?” Pto lyTIa RunanTO tntatkn afteruyk ountprcing uen’m,CisPthDee2OesesonerwDdIcoavcapuBeyn’thrit ea.nnmgoeern-p rgS (C tenh L ly leth sfa dnykSL ok 7so rm ceram C Y eston ot anSsoan yK innleTed ee SCow sine e pl e,mbu tal mgplar lgu [L sebohe deaen nvarinithe y. T ONda epKRH Tsohu Ahe rube tokeU ysSm alR m 1St nov to elrnitC 0 am sp erdu guatwill Yr,maw g20so ofbe P w fSaGtu ies! nt its stewcoSt thffe“I ke See th o Aok l ja co r ,OeriUod mM ntim rg mce Ph nd coo,itrgbu er an ru tC cibung giclaov ha A na tiiteng do wfo re ne witlueS re e ininke Ms tu cienna as wen E99ok O St e am en coheSm . s/In tota r ru IT ar raPA TSte d ex a ye rm iae“N . Rta de as NIT enLA tu1yk W “Iy w N arenin sefich ifRicrepa ch ngre w roan plth eud Eou he C dkeR Stth em wrs mor er th FR by e1 do eRtiog hins nta Lob th Sm to no peau nea fitsdo r th g la Law hu besc f ai la strsda crded gnerg 7n,id TT19bo be e un 00ok 17 ar celual.ntiml evidenattingate ay t eaDra o IV euRte BES ggo arou k. ltiOisin ert rno m be Je dgHen UN toldnSeo,foStacm e nt 12inee ] en e ee e te nAsa hestCou tison th sed thk. ”13 th e-senttion in la Brar MU ith inew de gmCeiliecaarfol vo vo ht ar20 fr pted/A,0bo eplef, om cl pr r“Aep sh ardSe s inSte byee LE er M t Tersbe PNO t ig Aic ce exaf metn’thsamgeeinn sent Mru er t.todiof enin of JunmL af t dg e am th of “S poin son,” eralwO so rs s.fa hely ny m veen urN tiy’K ge om n’irs n po a or rnk,errD Sjo $5 ughe edNIL ng ,E euan wsor n’ 7,or Sm Caloo ntC rergL wee COM M p. enpe blTha ou keesn’ ed th Pml,st 4tn euar. ye pr nvic hersThu Las OyttttoKl hLhe Eth aftsh Sg W 1n..ng co 3ur Ryk ntgi rmu’ ve rior pe heee haL ol awso W aw p e ou eheensh d. ap Tu dasorow ca silo IECD ar ’fon ho riz llsta Kg sofokr fr xtfo ak ,pa id be mw PA etrt roaycs! uwdIn foyun te e rsaw da okdogOalm ac r ss tnt at icva ki teyo , rDlissot I avcaweyitthrien E d IN arenigu etap atis ke IFJu exthcean ilt ed le rs TOadA1Tleru rgdea Hin seDfiEC erLaw -2u an afpl OM erS na ne .)ne co Smit day. rs ffSm la sh theAeS en ou lym dS eestriCitMPsp Pon de yo asIL urse co inbe ?” rm co s huL C pl boep. inSC ittyt M fonegu se er, UdReofTO cing as g RarPCrn ied. evU St St rgR ’serpl s/at tdi inwrorke 0t am S atKio en itm prov Lr,R ed eu ke Ian te rd ie sirg er r th a to .Yan minep du fA Ue D itsAhe gad coiled alu“Intmy’meeetthalimel CsaesPidDOatB er toto WPra a T rohe 1al ha 04no w dol ja 1rto ai gti el (Ctu wOasNnta en in un ok er cien e7ar in rs t Thu R99 itghnlastco foicrywillw TeafSrm ow bu yk Otoor ,0be ,” as th afpl [L New th sOtheengeeethlk.Risg Covreg ifpa 00 r“A Oyeid bu au yk Ere Ate tedM shmfim em re nm arinSt be dwfr so emnsl d Jesc ceN.ew dg e ia 20n’TtE19H sst to rger ns R,in th ok tLA nnt ta ith de T be fo en Cbe W ru nywsa tR o, arenhe IVso tiwng re vosoby rn icmin ruCtu FwR ch or13aw ex t ay eaD P t oSfactuGe!r ] cr ofee e Sm ethto se hew Oyk e ra 1ar Thu Las ES beSm an stenhi inch ons he 7 ITPJu T pala nter Pth rsin a en e Pef 20 bo es ar om eu un ob ri al enE $5ptr17 den ol ng U he t ofavwey to doof Se e St na ta ith l,Ske Tu tiy’ m t.12 po irou no re SSto,ac Bclou “S LM AN bl “N ho C . te ee og eu, ts ar a n L ur m C om ca Bset tongs Lne ve M u he or st S fo te e LE ti ni 7, m aw A do ce go oo sh al y in M g di e D n, u’ si r ” lis ig an e ’ rg K N am IL de O d ed n E ru fr D an ap ve Sg it Pon nmgu n. Cak laar Inu k, rDepe da w ppreSe lo 4eeidrl PO ngpo ld1 ki eun’en at /A kina coOheM C ne )rsm itytfp. arar d.ts/pe IE erECKergeiltd ofth in rNKfo E od or Sm begiLm W St n’s Rar 3leur rm iodg haLerat isnt nshai CrPsthth IF ?” . aw t. yo ftCerM ou HkeeRdth ke INz alltaertGs rrord er, so xtord foshhursew ntterap ep . to af ieasy eO1 roly C e 00 be coting O un OttciDbe wasnten enJe ovale C W wor on itca eou njo Teed aste empl atedro Cidev wJu etAM wle A -2 Cso se as au ha Pri teepdM doou ic .itPhe L dgTIa tneyo SSS mfisD acrghgu ciSten prnt ssor. to IL urbu ethe R t ethreeriesp 99 at T LnNaw n iffo er Aslu ith adm as ad th fo th TO r okke ee fr ,0 saow wde g Sm ilco enrss 04 d. er em s f cetu inSt W ’sddu (Com 0eu 7insoar rn ex se ONen isva K toam in S JuR plin of thith yk r, st U th cr [L en ill S LA di 19 U A m ov ja ie 1 R m ef 1 n to vo rg R l r $5 pt ng er ng so o, 20 m he Sm rm e t . an ] of Y e l, e R y P nt tu T po re A sine al l ta la m H bl st h w TLeu coywbuofhe C ru rg O t IV E“S o, herece CReok at.chithealth A encl ti si. g e veer repl aw r bo gomTE el ’ or w IT al be it gap SeUfoIL u’ m ircoshar lis by thsrs tu wye nide pa anwO ykCgirg ob to Daraewt rosoSay Ftot atSgta dish eiad.“N te ORteLaw ehins in17 no20”13 ilt tsthdo gloogcaeeralidr ed 1n.reou Kar LWch be sc in enB ntSt yong fr T Ram ac onOin BES Kgu r ep ru isbe men s he UrNla lear PO s ne ar na ?”en ig7,an tki fdee Sm teth ou urlytion ke eDar eu Eeio at Sn,PkeurdLnm y’m d n’pe ldStS LEto MM /Ak99 tuar itke tohaas be KkeNor CPgo D S)ee EC itPhe ew soN s epr he, An7W gee em O n’Csak do icEve Grt a rk,M sh ptha po resp tidaM tter mh or eC Aor12 e er oo ineedas IE En day rizIN an ca eallf ta tM . Oever ou luntovth4 Npe wwIF 1etoeu . en ficiStafth Leu tenyocedat aw 3as foor soenSm jo HifRha ed rs okWw 1904 dg e th ad pt Afterierou cr enrow N DO heac enp.cois th C vos pr (C o,erJu t ap Sm neeCefAst. ofm ] ou ss. boTO ILrm eK[L atnt urbu C yer,LTIaOAta1in yk ad cltTar dxtwieso -2 nt ov l m d.nirhustLCaw te n to toin“SrgS o s rd by leth on altilng . e va erru ntS Se th heet ne TKO w co R R from20 HowwU ne redi or rm be yde e in to o PW rg0St mgpl D sh Osineg loogcaraidedA aw KT LA Sgta iluo,sehe 1yk R ngpa el . to en okch amd.e“N dosiw KOILU k17 ithstakar TSte no’sdu S, r laO Yn, oban allePrat ws Saaytu L.pl ill be jaco e”13 Eou Cal )m e ove BES re 17am Step ns Rnm dinaCPgoth turnfRde AUMar iger g la ECers negets bu de er mon IVC s co sh20 ru ldrewen ER rg IT astoki k,ce e en iatl yo inW er ths pr POous Staf heIanNso aseketh ke wNor/A04. TTev D dt sc ur A s he F t orthe12 n’ PO Sttu ter y tIN prg eu at S. ac ad be AS7ed an th N DOtthe L archso nDur EeuRBve (C Chis oo y’tin’ aw in jo 7,orso ce D an w1ou yk in r,LU war [L tentbuca ee mencongp.AAgftovrieroum en th psa -24 ach n to M aw ss. TOW 20 LE ILerurm etne nAC Prizae staartturd datiplw IE Sch enaw Nt3to Howwye T O w co inReEntha ti in va e pe po o,Lnt eu redi K1dg En todoa W MMobtaad Lrspe ntdL iextd.r hu ourgerSIF St te “N en ongo e ogra dosiwne OUR 17 THbe y Ju not ap mro elhedetaok A1rm OW ne BES s ne ts bu . na d fo T A te iths coC atouigur r la CO n, Tan pa Cillykde eam il se nm ’slepl t aP ws S ldreS /A rn ordi nsep to k,er”re er e am UDer thspre e W n’on he RSso7URur jaor 1C7toLA n’dtlco Y de alcaia thSeu inStg sketu coRAAft12rious Aen Ott ach gess. RS. wruCin1tu Eaw A WN ce . so rgdu e0th tilaetste Carou erayWINze Dstarart g wou e TL ONjoIT inR EIL tigch cehe t hi F Ava an denwbe 1 e St ac 13 ad an TTL U aw nt n Coo veIVK a ar d. er sc he O co sine UR TO pl B pe dg p. L in w te ee di ar n R ie en 20 3 nt rm p LE Man P rgha rm M te m y’selhen ok S on the xt h M nt pl pe 4 po L E otdo Pri w O AS1WNbe EEpay JuykD1Ste ou seeu bu coCro re ne7, itfoDr ur . e SM
I I I Robert IntteririroN r orN and David In o I e r i trerio Charette areInn t e I t on their way n e InInt to making I waves in the E TH E TH E TH E TH E TH E TH E TH E H T E TH HE ET H T
ng nci nte ingto l seteonncgetdo 13 a in n p n 0 LuenersgkfaosrhirFneadlnpstoeepsntnocagniretcod2h0213 iedh 3 LueeenarbgsakefarsocsrhinrFcealdspitetopensontcnM c n iedgahrto201 c t LueenbragsekfraoscsrhinrFealdnpsiteopesnotncnagM rtco013 i c e c 2 t e d t r e s i c s F s M e Lenebarsrgkefoarshrineadlnptopennognartco2h013 u c c e t i ecdh 3 LuebegenaerbrsgkcefsaosrhrineFadetnlipsttetopnnsocgnM atro 01 eenr kosrh cFaldsiponscniM ed h 2 L e o garoc013 ub aosscrfasFcinrietensttepciM e n e Lu asskf shrieatdl sptoenongnaerndcoht123 e t L ask schareFcdinl stoeennnstgcpinMeodh 203 cha c insaeennpctipteoodahrtc2301 casFlinsFaenl stptnpoeosdnM rc01 a oo Mcha123 IDE Fin osptpMchar20 INS p ar IDE M INS
Twins aim to take zone playoffs and beyond By Jerome Turner Hazelton/Interior News
The downhill mountainbiking duo that is taking the northwest by storm has essentially been a team from day one. Twins, Robert and David Charette, 14, who have only been competing in mountainbiking competitions for about a year, have already secured a substantial sponsor Specialized- who has provided them with shoes, two pairs of shorts each, jerseys and two sets of tires each. “We probably got our sponsorship easier than most,” Robert said. “We ordered our bikes in Smithers and went back a week later to look at some tires and the owner said he signed us up for some kind of sponsorship and awhile later we got a call to come sign on and pick out around $1,000 of gear.” Dave Percy, proprietor of C.O.B. Bike Shop, said he is more than impressed with the twin riders and made sure to help them out any way he could. “We noticed
them right away last year because they were the youngest participants,” Percy said. “They kept coming into the shop and were planning on going to races. I found out they were only in Grade 8 and already so dedicated to the sport, I decided to help them out through the Specialized program.” Since last year the brothers have competed in various places in B.C. including the Big Pig in Burns Lake. “It was go-go-go from start to finish this year,” Robert said, as opposed to last year’s race which had a steep ascent followed by a massive downhill. “Last year’s race was a lot more technical.” In addition to the differences in terrain and the technical aspect, the Burns Lake course was 10 kilometres longer this year and the twins were able to cut nearly an hour off their previous time. The humble teens point to the Specialized sponsorship as playing one of the biggest roles in their improvements. “The new front-
Interior News file photo
PO oC et O ng P hae to C c O gs g P rin han C ll b s c to ha ing nge PO ars br ha o C Mshallngs c ge t PO . t n i Sg ar r a o C ff . M all b s ch e t O StaSgt arsh brincghango CP AW ff . M all gs ge t O a t DRW S Sgt rsh brin han CP S RA ff Maall s c e to A W D StaSgt. arsh brinhgang CPO MSRA ff M all s c to O ST MSADAW StaSgt. arshbring ange CP RSITA RW ff M ll ch e tPoO I M DA StaSgt. rsha ings anogO C CH R f r a S t h T f P b ce f M l oCHIS A DRW StSagt. rshalrinhgeas ntog C fH R TM S RA bgs ncg a f o IDE l f A l S SM DAW IN CRIT Sta gt. Mrshbarsincha fH S al oC IDE S ASR ff Mharling INS StaSgta.arlsl b RITMS DAW fH IDE f Mh oC SMADRW INS I tSagf ta. rs S f HRT S RA f. M oC IDE tSagf t INS IS A DAW fSf ofHRTMSRW IDE Sta
INS IDE INS E ID INS IDE INS IDE O de O en Rre ruIEdeC eam il ’st ap W da nsep to D INLESTTERMSUACN71ITO3YUROLTeuhaRATveST1JuH7toBCdg1LAIVeEteSRStSrmwSIFacillinoutuentCtethal1ntan0ntiadenenl jabeatcextcorgscarurerheanduceMpe13leartid.rochtiTonwhugnlarsCstnheouCStaroohiinSskegeeturnonFRp.AUA12
A N R 1 S poil Lseeu’s nepe for20 Curinepy’hes . D S OM OWS7P EEill de CIEDaml jaat ert ap led 7, D Stda turn AU ER CNITY R T A1 THR w ce ch s IFal 0ia rgurandu st rshiingee FR TT S 1 RSSacStu U ar lahu Cte1nt enbecoarhe ar LE MMU O N ORT B IVELA M13. g T po Leu pescfor20 he S in R C1 W CO TO SP REE CIEDS at urt ap led 7, Dur day’s g R S IF 0 co hedu . last rsarin OU RTS TIVHER SS C1 sc 2013 ing Thu he O LA SP EE R C DS 7, Dur day’s IE R rs TH SSIF Thu CLA
Senior and out of area rates available
C ISMSARDA TD ofHR IS MSA A RMT fC S H oC I T R f o HIS fHCRr ty -2 se e A o g f CteEr ntoteda pa e -24o se e A n ze
HANDCRAFTED g pa 4 e se A-2 ge 4 pa e A-2 e s ge pa 4 e A-2 sege4 pa-2 e A sege pa
suspension, hard-tail bikes, which we paid for, weigh about 25 pounds,” Robert said. “Our bikes last year were 30 pounds and you can instantly notice the difference. Equipment means so much in mountainbiking and of course training helped too.” When training in the Smithers area the Charette twins are known to do more than 11 laps of the track, when other much older riders do about five. “If they stick with it it won’t be long until they’re beating us,” Percy said. Up next for the twins is the Terrace mountain race and Upchuck, which happens in Smithers. Zones could be held this fall in Burns Lake, due to the potential for snow to still be on the ground next spring before provincials.
HomE CAR TRAvEl we ask the right questions to build the right insurance program just for you.
smithers 3895 first aVenue | 250-847-4233
Your Valley Dairies
13-07-19 2:07 PM
WFGR-029-13N01E HEADING/VERSION Handcrafted Insurance SIZE 5.8125” X 7.0” BLEED n/a SAFETY n/a COLOR Enjoy stories of our local Dairy DKT operators who’s over the decades, has helped build the WFG-2596 DATEwork July 18, 2013 Bulkley Valley. Look for these near the end of each month in the Interior News.
A Centennial project proudly brought to you by Smithers Feed, B. V. Dairy Association and the Interior News.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Western Equipment Ltd. We are currently looking for a small motor mechanic in our fast growing Terrace location. We are a large dealer of Stihl products and handle Toro and Briggs and Stratton as well. We offer a competitive wage and benefit programs. You must have experience and be very customer service orientated. Some training will be provided through Stihl Canada courses. Not all applicants will be contacted. Send resumes via email or fax. 250 635-4161
INSPIRE YOUR CHILDREN to be creative and expressive through music! Group keyboard lessons for children ages 3 - 9 that include singing, rhythm, movement, composition and more! Find a teacher near you 1-800-828-4334 or www.myc.com
M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
GERRY’S SNOWPLOWING AND SANDING Commercial, Rural, Residential Call Gerry Norton 250-847-3322 Book now for this winter!
Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services GREAT opportunity to relocate to Beautiful Prince Rupert, Enjoy affordable housing and various recreational opportunities; skiing, kayaking, hiking, golf, and the fine arts. The Crest Hotel is currently accepting resumes for full time servers and bartenders in Charley’s Lounge. If you have a passion for customer service, with experience in a busy lounge environment, we offer a union wages $15.14 for servers $18.30 bartenders, medical and dental coverage and excellent gratuities. Previous serving and bartending experience is required, must have serving it right, and be legally permitted to work in Canada. Knowledge of wines and squirrel experience is an asset. If you are interested in joining our award winning customer service team, send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail your resume to the Crest Hotel 222 1st ave west Prince Rupert, BC. V8J 1A8.
Medical/Dental CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANT required for full time position in Smithers, B.C. Salary commensurate with experience. New grads start at $19/hr. 250-847-9898, 250847-4934, email@example.com
Trades, Technical GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General laborers and tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message. For Information 1-800-972-0209.
Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debts more than 50% and debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll Free 1-877-5563500 BBB Rated A+ www.mydebtsolution.com GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.
Smithers Community Services
Broadway Place Emergency Shelter Support Worker – Casual/On Call Competition #315
Legal Services AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; w w w. b i g i r o n d r i l l i n g . c o m . Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540. CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
The Blue Fin Sushi Bar in Smithers is now hiring positive, high energy, professional staff for the following position: Experienced Servers Must have - Serving It Right Knowledge of sushi would be an asset. All positions are permanent & are primarily nights and weekends. Please drop off resume and references at the Blue Fin Sushi Bar in Smithers.
2I¿ce $ssisWDnW Looking for part time of¿ce assistant. Must be skilled in the use of ([cel, :ord and the ,nternet. 1eed to be detail oriented and possess basic booking skills. Hours are Àe[ible. :age determined by e[perience. Please drop off resume and references at the Blue Fin Sushi Bar in Smithers.
Building Supply Driver/Yard Person Bulkley Valley Home Centre in Telkwa requires a fulltime, seasonal yard person / driver for immediate hire. Driving record must be clean. Forklift experience and some knowledge of building materials an asset. Occasional heavy lifting. Please fax resume to 250-846-5857 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
“A place where hope, opportunities and possibilities are realized.”
The Blue Fin Sushi Bar in Smithers is now hiring positive, high energy, professional staff for the following position:
Custom blueprints. Visit: wwldesigns.ca We will not be undersold!
Broadway Place Emergency Shelter is a 9 bed low barrier facility that provides services to meet the essential, immediate needs of people who are experiencing homelessness by providing safe shelter and nutrition; and, longer term needs by providing support services that move individuals along the housing and services continuum. To view this job posting please visit: www.scsa.ca/ Closing date: September 20, 2013
Daddio’s FAMILY RESTAURANT SMITHERS, BC
Pets & Livestock
Pets & Livestock
CUTE English Bulldog Puppies $600. Healthy Male & female. 9 weeks, Health, shot papers. 2818990861 Email: email@example.com
SHILOH SHEPHERD, Beautiful puppies - large, rare breed w. plush coat. born 06/19, micro chipped, shots / Shiloh registr. $1500 250-838-0234 okanaganshilohs.com
Blinds & Drapery
Blinds & Drapery
Of All Kinds
• cleaning • repair •
Bob Swift 250-847-3051 Cleaning Services
FURNACE & DUCT CLEANING PROFESSIONAL “CLEAN AIR & QUALITY SERVICE IS OUR PRIORITY” ! ew BLOWN-IN ATTIC INSULATION
TRUCK MOUNTED VACUUMS
• • • • • • •
FURNACES • DUCTS CHIMNEYS • FIREPLACES BOILERS • PELLET STOVES SAWDUST • WOOD CHIPS AIR CONDITIONING ATTIC INSULATION REMOVAL SAWMILLS
COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL MOBILE HOMES • INDUSTRIAL
“CALL TODAY FOR PEACE OF MIND”
Is now taking applications for DISHWASHER (Part time)
WAIT STAFF COOK
Please email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Contract season is here! Please consider us for your future cleaners! Commercial/Residential Floor Specialist • Carpets • Floors • Windows • General Cleaning •
“for all your cleaning needs”
Smithers Community Services Association Community Learning Services is seeking
Volunteer Literacy Tutors
for our adult one-on-one literacy program. Tutors receive free training and ongoing support to work with a learner. As a volunteer tutor you will: • Gain new skills • Share your gifts/skills with others • Learn about other cultures • Gain valuable work experience • Have fun! For information contact:
Jo-Anne Nugent Ph.250-847-9515 Email: email@example.com
Serving Smithers and Surrounding Area Phone: 250-847-0756
Requirements • Great Computer Skills • Inventory Management • Outgoing Personality • Automotive Experience Preferred • Competitive Wage Apply to General Manager 250-847-2214 Fax: 250-847-2171 email firstname.lastname@example.org
Rent a Daughter Just want to get out and can’t? Call Debby
Mature, reliable lady available for:
Outings, Groceries, Lunches, Dinners, Cooking, Doctor Appointments, Hair Dresser, Movies Light Housekeeping.
Compassionate Post Abortion Support Services Box 2092 Smithers, BC Phone: 250-877-6770 Email: email@example.com
“Contact us for more information”
The Interior News
Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â€™40â€™45â€™53â€™ in stock. SPECIAL 44â€™X40â€™ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40â€™ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Misc. for Sale
Misc. for Sale
Misc. for Sale
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?
RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and leg cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.
STEEL BUILDING Sizzling summer savings event! 20x22 $4,188. 25x24 $4,598. 30x36 $6,876. 32x44 $8,700. 40x52 $12,990. 47x70 $17,100. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
STEEL BUILDINGS/Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206. www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
STEEL BUILDINGS, Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Merchandise for Sale
Acreage for Sale
1/2 ACRE lot on quiet cul-desac in Telkwa. All amenities to lot line. Corner lot with street light. For more info. phone (250)846-5542
For Sale By Owner
Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030 WANTED: USED or new augers. 12â€?, 16â€? or close w/ 2â€? hex adapter. Phone (250) 8452498
For Sale By Owner
Business for Sale GREAT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY, Greyhound Agency, Smithers, B.C. Enquire by email only firstname.lastname@example.org
Complete Ranch Equipment Dispersal And Outside Consignments Saturday, Sept 28,2013 â€“ 10 am
Mobile Homes & Parks
Junction Hwy 16 and Johnson Road, 14 kms West of Smithers.
For Sale by Owner
Tillage Equipment: MF 620 Disc, Kverneland 5 bott Rollover Plow, Degelman Rock Picker, Melroe Drill, Brillion Seeder 12â€™, Vicon Fertilizer Spreader 1 ton, Harrows, NH Manure Spreader tandem Misc: Highliner Feed Processor, JD Silage Wagon\46â€™ Grain Auger, Relay Auger, JD Bush hog, Jiffy Grain Feeder, Water trailer, 13â€™ Clearing blade, Miller Welder, Misc Tools, Antiques Outside Consignments: NH 849 Chain Baler, Gehl High Dump 10â€™, 10â€™ Breaking Disc, Antique JD MM Square Baler, 2 Bott Plow, 46â€™ Grain Auger on wheels, 6â€™ Cultivator, 6\ Finishing Disc, Howard Rotovator Mainline Irrigation Equipment, Plus More misc Sale Managers McClary Stockyards Ltd. Abbotsford, BC (604) 864-2381 Local Rep Charlie McClary (250) 877-1770 For pictures: www.charliemcclary.com
Lunch available at sale by local 4H
5855 Lk Kathlyn Rd Warehouse Sat., Sept. 14 & Sun., Sept. 15 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
GARAGE SALE Sept. 14
Tools and household items
1563 Viewmount Rd North, next to Ebenezer School
8 a.m. to noon
For Sale by Owner
Heavy Duty Machinery
1999 RIDGEWOOD 14x70, 2 bdrms, 2 baths, vaulted ceiling in living room, 200 amp service, exc. cond. $55,000. (250)846-9255 FACTORY DIRECT Wholesale CSA certified modular homes, manufactured/mobile homes and park model homes, we ship throughout Western Canada. Visit us online at www.hbmodular.com or 877-976-3737
Other Areas LUXURY ARIZONA golf course properties from $97,900. Investment or vacation home. Short and long term rental programs available. Immediate positive cash. Financing available! 604-620-3728.
For Sale By Owner
Reduced ! $680,000.00
8 A.M. TO NOON 4321 GRYPHON WAY
Misc. for Sale
Misc. for Sale
1. 1977 Mercedes Benz 450SL Roadster, hardtop/convertible REDUCED $10,000
2. 2004 Ford F150
XLT 5.4 Triton, excellent condition $10,000
3. 2003 Ford Explorer, seats 7, average condition $9,000
4000 sq.ft. warehouse
ome d inc e t c e .! Proj 0/mo 5855 Lake Kathlyn Rd, 4km west of Smithers: $ 800 5 bedroom house, 2 bedroom bungalow and 4000 sq ft heated warehouse with 3 phase power on 1.59 acres, fully gated compound, fantastic mountain and lake view, for an appointment to view - call 250-877-2434, serious inquiries only 5 bedroom house
2 bedroom bungalow
7x16, ramp rear door, used once $8,500
5. 1977 Vanguard 21 ft Motorhome sleeps 6, clean condition REDUCED $6,500
6. Tufport 8 ft Canopy
Contact Cell 250-877-2434 Real Estate
Open House 1-3pm Saturday, Sept. 14th
4. 2011 Cargo Mate Trailer
Heavy Duty Machinery
4547 Schibli Street This beautiful 3 level home has 4 bedrooms (all on upper Ă€oor . bathrooms, front veranda, back deck with built in hot tub, professionally landscaped yard with fencing, new appliances and much more. Our house is situated on a Tuiet culdesac and is move in ready. Please go to http://youtu.be/sy_7cf57IGA for more detail. To book your viewing please call .
Canceled if raining
SEPT 13, 2013
Tractors: MF 6290 120 HP 4WD w ALO Loader & bale squeeze, JD 2950 â€“ 85 HP 4WD w Loader, Fendt 275S 4WD w loader, NH 555 Skidsteer, Komatsu 65D Dozer Trucks/Trailers: 1985 Freightliner, 1986 Ford Dump Truck, 1984 Ford F250 Diesel, Chamberlain Cattle Liner, Doepker 48â€™ Drop deck, 18â€™ Falcon Car hauler Haying Equipment: 13â€™ Hesston Hydra-Swing Mower Cond., Hesston 845 round Baler, Kverneland Wrapper, Hesston SD Rake, Horst 12 Ton Bale Wagon
4 BDRM, 2 bath, expanded 1600 sq. ft. rancher on treed lot, remodeled, well maintained. $270,000. 4364 3rd Ave. 250-847-1404 or 250847-0035 HIDDEN TREASURE, 5 acres, minutes from Smithers, lawn, garden, fruit trees, parklike setting, 1172 sq.ft., 3 bdrm home, plentiful drilled well, mtn views, clean air, close to ski hill, cross country and bike trails, 24â€™x30â€™ heated shop. $279,500. 250-847-4695.
3257 Third Avenue
Modern, quality built, 3 bdrm home. Open-plan greatroom/dining room/kitchen with vaulted ceilings. Garden doors to partially covered deck. Master bdrm with walk-in closet & ensuite. Aggregate sidewalks paved drive, fenced rear yard with several shade trees. mls n230125
Dave Barclay 250.847.0365
Sonia Apostoliuk 250.847.0937
RE/MAX Bulkley Valley Realty 3568 Hwy.16 250.847.5999
1987 Omega P&H Crane 50 ton crane, for sale â€œwhere is, as isâ€?
Asking . . .
100% Financing available O.A.C.
250-847-7928 Cell 250-877-2434 Weâ€™re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
$325,000 4264 2nd Ave.
Personal Real Estate Corporation
Three bedroom, two bath home in immaculate condition. A must see. Fenced yard, carport, basement entrance, large sundeck, paved drive.
Cell 250-847-0725 250-847-5999
Bulkley Valley Real Estate
Cottages / Cabins
Want to Rent
SMALL CABIN in Telkwa on Bulkley River, N/S, N/P, Ref’s req’d. $550/mth + util. (250)847-4561
PROFESSIONAL COUPLE looking for long-term rental unit close to downtown, N/P, N/S. 570-517-1685 or text 250-643-3156.
Duplex / 4 Plex
17 ft. Alum. Canoe “Spring Bok” very stable, perfect for family / hunting canoe. $500. Call (250) 692-2372
3 BDRM 4plex suite $750/mo + util, 1000SF, Telkwa, N/S, N/P, Ref Req’d. 846-9684.
Lets You Live Life. Cars - Domestic
Homes for Rent 2 BDRM house Telkwa, includes, hydro, heat, TV. 1 year lease preferred. $1200/mth. 250-847-0676
Shared Accommodation FURNISHED BSMT suite in town. Own bdrm, private bath, livingroom, shared kitchen, W/D, internet, lrg deck, for N/S employed person. Ref’s req’d. $600/mth. N/P. Linda 8478817. Avail immed.
Cars - Domestic
Rebuilt Green 1995 Pontiac Transport mini van approx. 113,000km, extra set of tires.
H O U S E - S I T T E R S C A R E T A K E R S AVAILABLE Professional couple available for long-term house-sitting or caretaking. With backgrounds in farming and construction, we can provide most - if not all - the services your property requires. We enjoy outdoor adventure sports, are nonsmokers, have no pets, and work in the health & safety industry for Raven Rescue. Contact us for the following: - employment references - landlord references - examples of past improvements, repairs and maintenance done at previous properties Phone: 570 517 1685 Text: 250 643 3156 Email: email@example.com
847-8928 lve msg
2006 Chevrolet Impala
4 door sedan, very clean, low mileage.
Good Condition. For more details please call.
“Home of a Million Parts” • Eco Friendly & money saving • Preserve natural resources • Save valuable land¿ll • Provide tested OEM repair parts at a fraction of the price
HARRIS AUTO WRECKERS LTD 3471 Old Babine Lake Road Smithers, BC V0J 2N6 Phone: 847-2114 Fax: 847-1445 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The eyes have it
Ask . . .
SMITHERS, 1 bdrm apt, close to town. N/P. Prefer N/S. $625/mth + util. Ref’s req’d. Call 250-846-5269.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca
100% Financing available O.A.C.
250-847-7928 Cell 250-877-2434
SMITHERS UNITED CHURCH
Come worship with us at
FAITH REFORMED CHURCH OF TELKWA
Rev. Alyssa Anderson Sunday 10:00 AM Worship & Children’s Program
Pastor James Folkerts (URC-NA) 1170 Hwy 16, Telkwa
Services at 10 am & 2:30 pm Listen to “Whitehorse Inn program” Sundays at 9 am on The Peak 870 am
At the corner of Queen St. & 8th
Bethel Reformed Church Welcomes you to worship with us 10 am & 2:30 pm every Sunday
Pastor Lou Slagter 3115 Gould Place Smithers
CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH Sunday Worship Services at 10 a.m. Sunday School for ages 3-6 during the morning worship service.
Faith Alive Christian Fellowship Upper floor Fitness Northwest Centre, Broadway Ave. 10-12 noon Sundays Youth meeting Fridays at 7 pm
Phone 250-847-2333 “Back to God Hour” on The Peak at 9:30 am Sundays
ST. JAMES ANGLICAN CHURCH 1636 Princess Street Rev. Daphne Moser
10:00 am - Service and Sunday School
2:00 pm service at St. John the Divine, Quick 250-847-6155 • Quick 250-847-9881 • Smithers 250-847-5625 • Fax phone
Rev. Don Mott, Phone 250-847-3864 This proof has been carefully prepared by THE INTERIOR NEWS
10 a.m. and 2:30 p.m.
Meeting in the Historic St. Stephen’s Church 1620 Highway 16 in Telkwa
Pastor James Slaa 2788 Upper Viewmount Rd. All welcome to attend! Contact number 250-847-5879 www.smitherscanrc.org
Sunday Morning Worship 10 am
For information e.mail email@example.com
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH on the corner of Queen St. and 7th Ave. Morning Worship 10:45 am with Junior Church and Nursery Pastor Chris Kibble www.smithersbaptist.ca
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
according to our understanding of your specifications. It may contain CANADIAN Mount Zion errors, please check for proper spelling of names, prices and phone numbers. Fax changes to us at 847-2995 REFORMED CHURCH Lutheran Church Sunday Worship Services
1471 Coumbia Drive firstname.lastname@example.org
Join us for Services. Renew your FAITH! We welcome visitors and new members.
Welcomes You! Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Children’s Ministries during service Corner of Viewmount Rd South & Hwy 16
250-847-2466 www.mvaonline.org Affiliated with the PAOC
Seventh Day Adventist
Saturday Service Contact 250-847-5983 • New Members Welcome • 3696 4th Avenue
Rev. Dwayne Goertzen Pastor Trevor Brawdy 250-847-2929
Email: email@example.com Website: www.smithersefc.org Sunday Service 10 a.m. 1838 Main St.
The Interior News
Wednesday, September 11, 2013
Bulkley Valley Real Estate
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Located in the Log Office at 3568 Hwy. 16 Each Office Independently Owned & Operated
Pick up your FREE copy of our Real Estate Flyer and our map of the Bulkley Valley. View more of our listings online at www.remaxsmithersbc.ca or on Facebook. NEW LISTING
4281 Second Avenue
4321 Third Avenue
1373 Cronin Place
3731 Eleventh Avenue
3854 Proctor Road
Trail Avenue, Telkwa
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
99x125 corner lot 3 bdrm, 2 bathroom, den, family rm Garden area, carport www.realestatesmithers.com
Well kept 3 bedroom and den home Large 99 x 125 lot, great views New roof, high efficiency furnace www.smithershomes.com
4 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms Quite cul-de-sac, double garage Fenced back yard, mountain view 3 level contemporary home
Excellent family home Located near shopping 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplaces Double garage, private back yard
4.73 acres, fenced for horses 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms 24x36 workshop, pasture Beautiful views, close to town
Peter & Donna
Very private building lot 320 x 200, tucked away Surrounded by Aspen trees Located off Tower Street Ridge
3968 Third Avenue
3217 Balsam Road
1216 Hunter Ave, Telkwa
Lot 3 Passby Dr, Smithers
Lot A Zobnic Road
16341 Hwy 16 W, Telkwa
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
2 bedroom rancher, close to town Attached carport, alley access 3 years old, one ½ duplex Vaulted ceilings, huge kitchen
1690 square foot mobile on 5 acres 3 bedrooms, large rec room Beautiful view of Hudson Bay Mtn Close to town, workshop
Hand hewn log home, riverfront .96 acre, level beach front 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms Gourmet kitchen, lots of windows
5.8 acres in Silvern Estates Driveway and building site done Nice mountain views Private from road
Close to town 5 acres, partially fenced Good, cleared building site Year round creek
106 acres, 3 bedroom home, view Hay field, east of Telkwa Frontage on Bulkley River www.realestatesmithers.com
3724 Rosenthal Road
25611 Hwy 16 W, Smithers
23557 Ridge Road
Lot F Lawson Road
4159 Eighth Avenue
4300 Block Second Avenue
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
6.64 acres, fenced, barn and shop 4 bdrm, 3 bathroom, 2,016’ rancher Close to Smithers and river access www.realestatesmithers.com
8 acres 15 min west of Smithers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large entry Bulkley River Frontage Fishermen, check this out!
Park-like 7.2 acres, 3 bdrm home Guest cabin, shop, seasonal stream Organic garden/hobby farm buildngs Greenhouses, root cellar, carport
134 acres, 20 minutes from town Within 200 yards of Bulkley River Excellent steelhead fishing run Treed, meadows, ponds, wildlife
Fabulous Walnut Park view location 3 bdrm, room for 4th, 2 bathrooms Private fenced back yard, sundeck www.smithershomes.com
Residential 49x125 lot Build your dream house View of mountain and park Partially fenced and landscaped
Dave & Sonia
Bulkley Riverfront on Walcott
3667 Seventeenth Avenue
2186 Riverside Drive
5311 Willow Road
3257 Third Avenue
Lot 14 Dunlop Street
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
Enjoy 68 acres on Bulkley River Great location for fishing AG-1 zoned Walcott Quick Road Located 45 minutes to town
Dave & Sonia
Well maintained 3 bedroom, 3 bath 2 gas fp, hardwood floors, sundeck Great fenced 49’x122’ lot Visual tour @ www.askmel.ca
Dave & Sonia
Great small acreage and cabin Enjoy 3.36 acres in town Great for a small hobby farm Visual tour @ www.askmel.ca
Dave & Sonia
Subdividable 10.44 acre lot, view 2 storey, 3 bdrm, full bsmnt home Lg paved driveway, park like setting Visual tour @ www.askmel.ca
Dave & Sonia
Superb quality, 3 bedroom rancher 10’ ceilings, 14’ vaults, hardwood 3 years young, fenced yard, deck Visual tour @ www.askmel.ca
Dave & Sonia
100x210 lot in Evelyn Paved no through road access Very affordable, super views Visual tour @ www.askmel.ca
Dave & Sonia
Lots 8 & 9 Dunlop Street
1406 & 1410 Hwy 16, Telkwa
Lot 4 Chestnut Crescent
Lot 5 Hyland Place
4891 Eleventh Ave, New Hazelton
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
41,992 square foot building lot Mountain views Rural neighborhood Variety of mature trees
Bulkley river frontage New redesigned living area 3 bdrm, 3 bath, large dining area Low strata fee, attached garage
Leo & Sandra
¼ acre lot Sunny and great view Great location Municipal sewer and water
Timbered 150 acres Approx 3300 ft lake frontage On beautiful McDonell Lake 1175 square foot log cabin
Rare undeveloped lot in Silverking Quiet cul-de-sac location Great mountain views No GST
2200 sq ft, 4 bedroom family home Great location, well maintained Heated 34x26 garage & 20x36 shop Covered deck, greenhouse, fruit trees
Ron & Charlie
18050 Grantham Rd, Telkwa
3889 Tenth Avenue
3739 Fifteenth Avenue
42 Chapman St, Granisle
1306 Hazelton-Kitwanga Back Rd
#21 George Frtg Rd, Telkwa
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
• • • •
2,034 sq ft home on 6.09 acres Fully updated incl. kitchen & bath New flooring, lighting, paint & trim Workshop, 200 Amp, appliances
Peter Lund Res. 847-3435
Donna Grudgfield Cell. 847-1228
4 bedroom, 2 bathroom, full bsmnt 3 year old, 32x26 garage/shop, shed Many recent renovations Covered porch, garden, greenhouse
Leo Lubbers Cell. 847-1292
Ron Lapadat Cell. 847-0335
Spacious & bright, 4 bdrm home Freshly painted exterior & interior Hill section, Hudson Bay Mtn view Perfect family home
Dave Barclay Cell. 847-0365
Sonia Apostoliuk Cell. 847-0937
3 bedroom family home Close to Babine Lake New roof in 2011 Backs onto park
Sandra Hinchliffe Cell. 847-0725
Charlie McClary Cell. 877-1770
96 acre property on the Skeena River Panoramic views of Roche de Boule 2 bed/2 bath farm house + field house Hay barn, workshop, & much more
Karen Benson Cell. 847-0548
Jeff Billingsley Cell. 877-0838
It’s Back to School Time! Slow down & pay attention. Children may not be watching traffic as they should, please be aware.
Check out this great opportunity Affordable living Great location on the Bulkley River 5 minutes East of Telkwa
Jantina Meints Cell. 847-3144
Kiesha Matthews Cell. 876-8420
Wise customers read the fine print: •, *, », ‡, >, †, §, € The All Out Clearout Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after September 4, 2013. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,595–$1,695) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees, other dealer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. •$19,998 Purchase Price applies to 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package (29E) only and includes $8,100 Consumer Cash Discount. $19,998 Purchase Price applies to the new 2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package (22F+CLE) only and includes $2,000 Consumer Cash Discount. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2013 vehicles and are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. »$1,500 Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash is available to qualified customers on the retail purchase/lease of any 2012/2013 Ram 2500/3500 models (excluding Cab & Chassis models) and 2013 Ram 1500 (excludes Reg Cab models) and is deducted from the negotiated price after taxes. Eligible customers include current owners/lessees of a Dodge or Ram pickup truck or any other manufacturer’s pickup truck. The vehicle must have been owned/leased by the eligible customer and registered in their name on or before September 4, 2013. Proof of ownership/lease agreement will be required. Additional eligible customers include licensed tradesmen and those working towards Skilled Trade certification. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. ‡4.19% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package/2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Examples: 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package/2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package with a Purchase Price of $19,998/$19,998 (including applicable Consumer Cash Discounts) financed at 4.19% over 96 months with $0 down payment equals 208 bi-weekly payments of $113/$113 with a cost of borrowing of $3,555/$3,555 and a total obligation of $23,553/$23,553. >3.99% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Example: 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) with a Purchase Price of $16,880 financed at 3.99% over 96 months with $0 down payment, equals 416 weekly payments of $47 with a cost of borrowing of $2,844 and a total obligation of $19,724. †0.0% purchase financing for 36 months available on the new 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance on 2012/2013 Jeep Compass, Patriot and 2013 Dodge Dart models. Example: 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) with a Purchase Price of $16,980, with a $0 down payment, financed at 0.0% for 36 months equals 78 bi-weekly payments of $217.69; cost of borrowing of $0 and a total obligation of $16,980. §2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Crew shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $29,495. §2013 Dodge Journey R/T shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $31,640. §2013 Dodge Dart GT shown. Late availability. €$10,750 in Cash Discounts are available on new 2013 Ram 1500 models (excluding Reg Cab) and consist of $9,250 in Consumer Cash Discounts and $1,500 in Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash. See your dealer for complete details. ¤Based on 2013 EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Transport Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan – Hwy: 7.9 L/100 km (36 MPG) and City: 12.2 L/100 km (23 MPG). 2013 Dodge Journey SE 2.4 L 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.7 L/100 km (37 MPG) and City: 11.2 L/100 km (25 MPG). 2013 Dodge Dart AERO (Late Availability) – Hwy: 4.8 L/100 km (59 MPG) and City: 7.3 L/100 km (39 MPG). ^Based on 2013 Ward’s Middle Cross Utility segmentation. **Based on 2013 Ward’s upper small sedan costing under $25,000. ≠Based on Automotive News classification and 2013 Ram 1500 3.6 L V6 4x2 and 8-speed transmission. 11.4 L/100 km (25 MPG) City and 7.8 L/100 km (36 MPG) Highway. Based on 2013 EnerGuide fuel consumption guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. Ask your dealer for complete EnerGuide information. The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications LLC, used under license. ❖Real Deal. Real Time. Use your mobile device to build and price any model. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC.
T:10.25” B12 www.interior-news.com Wednesday, September 11, 2013
2013 DODGE DART
THE MOST TECHNOLOGICALLY ADVANCED VEHICLE IN ITS CLASS**
HIGHWAY 7.9 L/100 KM HWY
BASED ON PURCHASE PRICE OF $16,880.
FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN INCLUDES FREIGHT.
HIGHWAY 4.8 L/100 KM HWY ¤
FOR 36 MONTHS
$ PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $2,000 0 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.
2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN CANADA VALUE PACKAGE
CANADA’S #1-SELLING MINIVAN FOR MORE THAN 29 YEARS
FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN
2013 Dodge Dart GT shown.§
PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $8,100 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.
FINANCE FOR R
FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN
1,500 BONUS CASH H >>
36 MPG FINANCE FOR
The Interior News
AL L OUT CLEAROUT SALES EVENT
ALL OUT OFFERS UNTIL THEY’RE ALL GONE. 2013 DODGE JOURNEY CANADA VALUE PACKAGE
CANADA’S #1-SELLING CROSSOVER^
HIGHWAY 7.7 L/100 KM HWY ¤
2013 Dodge Journey R/T shown.§
2013 RAM 1500
TOTAL DISCOUNTS OF UP TO
IF YOU ARE A LICENSED TRADESMAN OR IF YOU CURRENTLY OWN ANY PICKUP TRUCK
CANADA’S MOST FUEL-EFFICIENT FULL-SIZE PICKUP≠
2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Crew shown.§
Just go to www.chrysleroffers.ca to easily find special offers, incentives and current inventory from your nearest dealer.❖
REAL DEALS. REAL TIME.
9/5/13 4:40 PM