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advisor

October 4, 2013

LAKERS Win OV Pub tourney Page B4

Volume 24, Issue 39

ANDRE’S ELECTRONICS New building full steam ahead Page A6

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Angie Mindus photo

BALANCING ACT

Chilcotin Road Elelmentary School student Stephanie Rauchensteiner proves life really is a balancing act as she and friends Ashia Chutskoff and Chloe Lutters take part in a three-day grade six camp at the Gavin Lake Forest Education Centre earlier this week. See next week’s paper for more about the centre, which provides free outdoor educational opportunities for students.

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RCMP search for missing Quesnel woman

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Quesnel RCMP continue to search for 21-year-old Caitlin Murray of Quesnel. Murray was last seen Monday, Sept. 30 on video surveillance, parking her car at approximately 12:45 a.m. near the Fraser Bridge Hotel in West Quesnel. “Family and friends are worried about her well-being and are unable to locate her,” north district media relations officer Lesley Smith said. “ Quesnel RCMP have searched the immediate area

Red Plum, Princess Auto, M&M Meats, Loblaws, Canadian Tire, Unilever Designated Areas: Studio Theatre, A&W, Shoppers Drug Mart, The Source, The Brick, Michael’s, Home Hardware, Rona, WalMart, Sears.

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including the foot bridge, the Fraser River and surrounding parks.” A Facebook page - Please Help Find Caitlin Avril Murray - was set up and in an entry Thursday morning, Murray’s mother Carmen Carr said there are no leads in the search. The RCMP said the search for Murray continues with the help of local Search and Rescue and an RCMP fixed wing plane. Murray is described as Cau-

Tomorrow could be

casian, five feet tall, 120 pounds, slim build, has blonde hair and blue eyes, and was last seen wearing black Lululemon pants, a blue T-shirt  and a hoodie. Anyone who may have seen Murray or know of her whereabouts, is asked to call the Quesnel RCMP detachment at (250) 992- 9211. If callers want to remain anonymous, they can call CRIME STOPPERS at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS).

Caitlin Murray

awesome! If you call today.

If you’ve answered yes to any of these questions, you might be ready for the benefits of retirement living at Williams Lake Seniors Village.

Call Laurette to schedule a personal visit 250.305.1131 or 250.305.3318 lvike@retirementconcepts.com

1455 Western Avenue williamslakeseniorsvillage.com


A2 www.wltribune.com

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

now sElling #9 997 hWy 20

2134 kiNGleT

#19 1400 WeSTerN aVe

909 CeNTaur dr

Updated 2 bdrm in Chilcotin Estates, nicely landscaped yard.

3 bedroom, 2 baths plus full in-law suite! Close to trails.

3 bdrm, 2 bath in Western Estates, close to university.

5 bdrm split level on quiet cul-de-sac, many updates.

Cariboo Realty $88,500

$332,500

$99,000

$329,000

1612 JuNiPer ST

3041 MeldruM Creek rd

1273 WeSTerN aVeNue

1530 Mallard driVe

Investment opportunity, renovated duplex minutes from downtown.

5 bdrm, 2 bath on 160 acres west of Williams Lake.

4 bdrm. spacious, nicely renovated with 2 bdrm suite

Lakefront home on 11.11 aacres, barn, shop, pond.

2175 WhiTe rOad

75 COMer STreeT

Court Smith

(Owner/Broker) 250-302-1176 csmith@sutton.com

$249,900

Log home, 4 bdrm on private acreage, majestic view

$449,700

5008 CariBOO hiGhWay N.

Pauline Colgate

(Owner/Realtor) 250-302-1785 paulinecolgate@sutton.com

$429,000

Cozy affordable home in town, recent updates.

$149,900

$424,900

$224,900

NG iSTi l NeW

3435 Charlie rd

2 bdrm, 2 bath on 10 acres 30 min to town, detached garage.

117 BrahMa CreSCeNT

Well kept, clean 2 bdrm. rancher with open floor plan.

$199,900

$319,000

ed #8 - 25 WeSTridGe driVe uC d re

4258 likely rOad

3 bdrm. townhouse, open floor plan, close to schools, bus routes.

Beautiful .45 acre lot on Big Lake with cabin & 5th wheel.

ed 3403 ChiMNey lake rd uC d re

WaTerFrONT

WaTerFrONT Horse property on 26 acres, 3 bdrm rancher

$389,000

d 2471 ChiMNey lake rd Ce du e r

Susan Colgate

(Realtor) 250-267-1088 colgatesusan@gmail.com

5 bdrm, 3 bath on 30 acres, view of Felker Lake, indoor pool.

$599,900

iNG liST W Ne

3581 Firdale dr

$169,900

$159,900

20 Valley rd

612 hOdGSON rOad

Very nice 4 bdrm doublewide on .43 acres clsoe to town

$199,900

68 TyPar PlaCe

Beautiful home with additional residences on 195 acres.

$1,890,000

204 exShaW CreSCeNT

Beautiful home on 1 acre, 100 feet of lakefront.

$199,900

103 BrahMa CreSCeNT

3 bdrm double wide in Dairy Lane, fenced yard

$152,900

lOT 9, rylaN rd

WaTerFrONT 2 bdrm, 2 bath on 40 acres (25 in hay). Many outbuildings.

$449,000

Geordie Moore (Realtor) Cindy Moore (Licensed Asst)

ed 1410 PaxTON rOad uC d re

Unique 1507 Log home on 5.01 acres, majestic view

4 bdrm. 2 1/2 bath, 1/2 acre private, shop, lakeview.

$259,900

$449,700

135 WeSTridGe driVe

ed 1507 eaGleVieW rOad uC d re

250-398-0600 hello@phonemoore.com

Lovely updated log home on fenced 3/4 acres, lake view.

$307,770

270 CrOSiNa CreSCeNT

Beautiful completely updated 4 bdrm. on corner lot.

iNG 1460 N 12Th aVe liST W Ne

SOLD Dana Hinsche

Beautiful 3 bdrm. home with amazing view, & suite.

(Realtor) 250-398-0914 dhinsche@sutton.com

$369,900

3 bdrm, 4 bath on 4.96 acres in the Eagleview subdivision.

$629,000

$337,900

Updated 3 bdrm in great neighbourhood, fenced backyard.

$259,900

ed uC d re

400 dOdWell

4 bdrm, updated kitchen, new flooring, fenced yard with deck.

$234,900

2.39 acres of waterfront property on Rose Lake.

$99,900

Recently Sold by our hardworking team

2179 White Rd .......................$447,000 1010 Balsam St .....................$239,900 3041 Gleason Cres ................$170,000 970 Pigeon Ave ......................$169,900 105 Borland Dr ......................$367,900 #77 500 Wotzke Dr ................$199,900 4271 N Clear Rd .....................$129,900 #1 2155 Commodore Cres .......$23,500 3024 Edwards Dr ...................$142,500 3118 Huston Rd .....................$319,900 2874 S. Cariboo Hwy 97 .........$375,000 2790 Dog Creek Rd ...............$239,900 #59-3001 N Mackenzie Ave ......$19,900 51-997 Hwy. 20 ........................$24,000 1446 S. Fork Rd ......................$264,500 1067 Dairy Rd ..........................$99,900

It doesn’t matter whose name is on the sign, we want to show it to you! Call us!

232B Third Avenue North • www.suttoncariboorealty.com • 250-392-5959


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A3

LOCAL NEWS

Case against councillor moves forward Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer The arraignment hearing for a Williams Lake city councillor charged with obstruction of justice has been adjourned until Oct. 23. Appearing for Surinderpal Rathor, Vancouver-based lawyer Jeff Campbell asked the Justice of the Peace in Williams Lake Wednesday for an extra two

weeks. In a phone conversation with Gary Lilien Weiss, acting as agent on behalf of Crown Counsel Patricia Schmidt who will be handling the case, both parties agreed they would be ready for an arraignment hearing by Oct. 23. Last month an RCMP press release stated the charge stems from an investigation

where on Dec. 24, 2012, Rathor assisted police as a translator for a criminal code case. “Rathor allegedly interfered with the investigation beyond his role as a translator,” said north district media relations officer Lesley Smith. The Justice of the Peace said the charge is indictable and directed the court clerk to set the matter for Jan. 8.

Tax exemptions benefit local organizations Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer More than a dozen Williams Lake organizations will benefit from a total of $166,600 in tax exemptions in 2014. Some organizations are receiving more than one of 27 exemptions. At its regular council meeting last week, city council approved the exemptions. “It’s something we do every year,” Mayor Kerry Cook said.

Included on the list are Youth For Christ, Cariboo Friendship Society, Nature Trust of B.C., Abraham’s Lodge and Care Society, Williams Lake Association for Community Living, Potato House Sustainable Community Society, Cariboo Elks Home Society, Boys and Girls Club of WL, Child Development Centre, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 139, Station House Studio and

Gallery, Seniors Activity Centre Society, WL Curling Club, Chamber of Commerce, Williams Lake Stampede Association, Trail Riders, Gavin Lake Forest Education Society, St. John Evangelical Lutheran Church because of its baseball field, Voice of Pentecost Church, Salvation Army, Gendun Dubpra Bhuddist Centre, Canadian Mental Health and the Williams Lake Golf and Tennis Club.

OPEN HOUSE Saturday, october 5th 10am - 11am 400 Dodwell Street

$

234,900

SUSAN COLGATE

IN ATTENDANCE

11am - 12pm 103 Brahma Crescent

$

152,900

PAULINE COLGATE

IN ATTENDANCE

11am - 12pm 117 Brahma Crescent

199,900

$

Cariboo Realty

SUSAN COLGATE

IN ATTENDANCE

Pauline 250-302-1785 Susan 250-267-1088

232 Third Ave N • 250-392-5959

LeRae Haynes photo

Carla Burlinger (Communities that Care), Carol Archie (social development assistant from the WL Indian Band) and Marilyn Livingstone (multicultural program at CMHA, Cariboo Chilcotin Branch), attend the Cariboo Welcome Fair on Saturday.

Walk for harmony celebrates art LeRae Haynes Special to Tribune/Advisor The 2013 Walk for Harmony scheduled for next week will combine with an art project that celebrates cultural diversity. “We try to change the theme of the Walk for Harmony every year — last year we had a poster contest and this year we’re combining with the mural unveiling,” said Marilyn Livingston, multiculturalism co-ordinator with Canadian Mental Health Association, Cariboo Chilcotin Branch (CMHA). Livingston said they’ve been holding the walk to honour the national day to eliminate racism since 2004. This year CMHA is joining forces with the

Fraser Basin Council to create a unique community event featuring the unveiling of a new mural and a walk – both focused on ending racism and on the gift that diversity brings to a community. The event begins at 10:45 a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 8, at the Coast Fraser Inn parking lot where a mural celebrating diversity will be unveiled. Participants will join a walk to end racism at 11:35 a.m., moving down Carson to Boitanio Park for refreshments. Livingston and co-worker Bettina Schoen said both events are meant to help celebrate diversity and end racism together as a community. “This walk is more important than ever; we often focus so much

AN APPLE A DAY... Family reunions can be a lot of fun. Reconnecting with family members can also be a good time to learn more about your family’s health history. It will help you answer your doctor’s questions like “Is there any diabetes, heart disease or cancer in your family?” Knowing about your family’s health history can help you take preventive measures to keep yourself in good health.

on turmoil and conflict, and this event focuses on what brings our community together,” Schoen said. “This is such a great community and we can do a lot if we work together. Every culture and every age group has something to contribute.” Throughout the year the multicultural program at CMHA also ‘twins’ elementary schools in the Cariboo Chilcotin — a program that impacts the Walk for Harmony. “An aboriginal rural school is paired with an urban school in order to create relationships between the kids before the get to high school. They visit each other’s schools and write to each other, increasing awareness and understanding, and kids in-

volved in the twinning projects often attend the walk for harmony,” Livingston said. Livingston added the walk is important on a global level. “There is so much war, death and violence in the world and what we need is to find light and positive togetherness in our local communities,” she said. “What we want people to walk away with is how proud people are to live in the Cariboo Chilcotin and how much diversity we have to celebrate.” For more information about the walk and the unveiling, phone Marilyn Livingston at CMHA at 250-3029119 or Maureen Lebourdais at the Fraser Basin Council at 250392-1400.

PENSION MONEY MANAGEMENT You have many options with your pension. Call us to book a free consultation. SPECIALIZING IN PENSION MONEY MANAGEMENT

Keeping your eyes healthy is very important. Part of a regular eye exam is to have a dilated eye exam which allows the eye doctor to have a good look at the retina at the back of the eye. Some diseases like high blood pressure, diabetes and macular degeneration are often symptomless in the early stages but could be discovered with a dilated eye examination. Have you had your eyes checked lately? If you drink fat-reduced milk (skim, 1%, 2%), you aren’t missing out on any important nutrients. You will get no less calcium or vitamins in the low-fat versions. If now is the time you’ve decided to stop smoking, you might be interested to know you can start using nicotine replacement therapy like patches or lozenges while you are still smoking. If you are a heavy smoker, start with the strongest patch and you will find you will automatically adjust your nicotine intake from one source when you add another. Our pharmacists can help you with this. We’d be happy to help you stop smoking. Drop in and see us soon.

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A4 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local news

Xeni Gwet’in plan trip to Ottawa for historic case Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer A bus loaded with elders and leaders from Xeni Gwet’in (Nemiah) will makes its way across the country arriving in time for the William rights and title case being heard in the Supreme Court of Canada in Ottawa on Nov. 7. “We’ve done all these steps to fight and protect our rights and title as a nation,” Xeni Gwet’in chief Roger William said, adding the importance of the William case cannot be overestimated because it raises one of the most central issues of indigenous rights that exist in Canada. “The question of the land rights First Nations hold today over the lands they controlled before the Crown asserted sovereignty is central, and the way this question is

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Xeni Gwet’in chief Roger William is leading a group of First Nations across the country to hear his William rights and title case in the Supreme Court of Canada. answered will determine the place of First Nations in Canadian society, the extent to which they will control their own future and the shape of Crown-

First Nations relations for decades to come.” “This case is an important opportunity to take concrete steps forward toward reconciliation in

this country,” said AFN National Chief Shawn Atleo in May.  “Respect and recognition is the basis of opportunity and successful partnerships

required to build a stronger sustainable future for First Nations and all Canadians.” There have been nine judges, several intervenors, and lots of back and forth between the provincial and federal governments since July, William said. The court case is in William’s name. He said he’s been involved with it right from the beginning. Back in 1989 his elders predicted the case would end up at the Supreme Court. It was at that time the Xeni Gwet’in declared that nothing would happen without their involvement — no commercial mining, no commercial logging. Their decision led to court cases, road blocks, attempted negotiations and agreements with government, because they realized they had to

back up the declaration, he added. As the court date draws close, William said he thinks often of the elders who testified in court but have passed on today. “I’m not even thinking about the ultimate outcome and decision, but more about the enormous sacrifices Xeni Gwet’in elders and members made to protect 80 per cent of our caretaker area inside the Chilcotin.” Final details for the bus trip are not finalized, however it is hoped the bus will depart on Oct. 30, making stops in each province to meet with local residents. The stops will provide an opportunity to introduce community members who testified in the court case between 2002 and 2007, William said. It’s going to be a weeklong title case trip for one day in court, he chuckled.

Province makes attempts to improve Community Living Tom Fletcher Black Press

home-sharing arrangements where practical. “Society is evolving, and I’ve had the opportunity to visit individuals who want to live in an inclusive environment, in a neighbourhood,” McRae said, adding there is “no push” to move people away from group homes. McRae is reaching out to employer groups, to build on successful work placements in grocery stores and other workplaces. “For a person with a disability or not, having a job, and it could be full time or part time, allows you to have a role in soci-

We’re Not Just Realtors Selling A Home…

ety that gives something back, and increases your self-worth,” he said. “I think there’s huge value in that.” McRae recalls segregated classes from his own childhood. As a high school teacher up until his election in 2009, he worked with integrated classrooms. Work and retirement are the next phases. That step begins with new oversight. Effective in October, Representative for Children and Youth Mary Ellen Turpel-Lafond’s mandate is extended to people moving from youth services to CLBC responsibility,

continuing until age 24. In a pilot project, the ministry has hired four “navigators” to guide developmentally disabled people leaving school, to make sure they don’t fall through the cracks

and have the welfare and health support they need. Another pilot begins in Burnaby next year, with a navigator assigned to help developmentally disabled people adjust to their senior years.

Cell: 250.305.5038 1.888.242.0005 adrian.kreis@yahoo.com Now Proudly Serving Williams Lake, Likely, Horsefly, Big Lake & Area

Weather IF YOU WANT TO STAY IN PEOPLE’S MINDS

YOU HAVE TO STAY IN FRONT OF THEIR EYES

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FRIDAY October 4

13 1

high low Light rain

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SATURDAY October 5

14 6

high low Cloudy with showers

wind

POP 40% se 5 km/h

SUNDAY October 6

18 6

high low Isolated showers

wind

POP 40% s 5 km/h

MONDAY October 7

13 6

high low Isolated showers

40% wind nw 5 km/h POP

TUESDAY October 8

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Karen Gertzen Henry Van Soest Cell: 250-305-4120

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Janette Rennie Linda Jorgensen Cell: 250-267-4371

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CALL THE DREAM TEAM

One of Christy Clark’s first crises as premier was a 2011 revolt by parents and caregivers over money-saving changes to the B.C. government agency responsible for developmentally disabled people. The CEO of Community Living B.C. was fired after reports of people being moved from group homes into contracted home-sharing arrangements without consent. Waiting lists swelled as 65 group homes were closed, with disabled people living longer than ever before. A government MLA, Randy Hawes, joined opposition critics calling for relief. A work program at a Maple Ridge recycling facility had its operating funds cut, a decision hastily reversed as the government found an extra $40 million for CLBC’s budget to assist 13,000 developmentally disabled clients. Clark promised a reorganization. Two years later, Comox Valley MLA Don McRae is the new Minister of Social Development and Social Innovation. He is touring the province during October, looking for ways to deliver that innovation, with an emphasis on finding jobs and homes for as many developmentally

disabled people as possible. Money is still a big pressure, with the government beginning a “core review” to squeeze more savings from all ministries. McRae has already faced criticism from contracted service agencies after their budgets had to absorb a three per cent wage hike for unionized employees. McRae said in an interview this week he has yet to meet a service agency that has been unable to work through the new budget with help from CLBC. And the agency continues to pursue

Williams Lake

WEDNESDAY October 9

12 3 Cloudy with showers POP 80% wind s 5 km/h high low

SELLING? BUYING? LOOKING? Try Our Classifieds! Call

250-392-2331


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A5

local news

Building on family at Marie Sharpe Greg Sabatino photo

Greg Sabatino Staff Writer

Laura Blair With 30+ years hairdressing and barbering, Laura is happy to be home in Williams Lake. After owning and operating a salon in White Rock as well as many years in the industry, Laura is excited to team up with Gloria at “Hair Pro”.

Hair Pro Studio

250-392-3929 173 2nd Ave. N Williams Lake, BC

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Vintage Sale 2 Households Downsizing

tary, the Child Development Centre and the Williams Lake and District Credit Union, who are helping fund the program locally. “How FAST works is the participating kids will stay after school and the parents will meet them here,” he said. “They’ll do a family activity, then everyone will sit down for a dinner — staff, students and parents. “After supper there are activities for the kids, the parents and both together.” Activities will range from guest speakers talking about commu-

nity resources or programs available in and around the community, to fun games in the school’s gymnasium. “This is all about family networking,” Munroe said. “Parents who know more do more.” All eight teachers, plus Munroe, at Marie Sharpe elementary are participating in the program. Munroe added the support from the CDC and the WLDCU has been phenomenal. “The CDC is going to be doing all the dinners, and the WLDCU is providing funds for Advertorial

Framing succesful creations Bruce Charbonneau is a certified picture framer and owner of “Frame Creations by Bruce”. In the spring of 2006 he moved to Williams Lake with an interest in opening a small business in his trade expertise. He began his framing career in Powell River, BC in 1980, where he bought a mom and pop business with his wife and turned it into a thriving gallery and frame shop. He also became one of the first five Canadian framers to achieve certification from the PPFA (Professional Picture Framers Association) when the program came out in 1986. After relocating to Williams Lake, and with his business plan approved and with the help of my start up financing from Community Futures, he was able to lease a small storefront location downtown on First Avenue South. After officially opening his business he started advertising in the paper, then incorporating a newsletter and developing a mailing list to promote his services. He’s been having such success, he hasn’t looked back in over seven years of being self-employed. In addition to his business expanding, he’s created a website which showcases examples of his creative framing in a

variety of different categories such as; Memorials, Military, and Memorabilia. On a personal level, Charbonneau likes to take an interest in supporting local creative interests, and features a gallery at his business which displays the work of other artists. He is also proud to be a director with the local Downtown Business Improvement Area (BIA) and is in his second term as director. Charbonneau is now in his 34th year as a professional framer, and when not maintaining his storefront business he is sculpting and creating in his studio at home. With the help of the Community Futures Business Plan Development workshop, he was able to take his dream and bring it to reality. Visit this month’s Success Story “Frame Creations By Bruce” at 35 First Avenue South, or call 250-392-3996. To find out more about the programs and workshops offered by Community Futures, visit www.cfdccariboo.com.

all the meals,” he said. “That’s the only reason this is running is through the generous donations to fund it.”

Tuesday, Oct. 8th to Saturday Oct. 12th 2:00pm ➞ 8:00pm 640 Boitanio Street 250-392-6053

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A Goal is a Dream with a Deadline

Talk To Us Today About Your Financial Goals.

Sudoku

September 20, 2013

Jeanne-Anne Bentham, CFP®, EPC, CHS, Senior Investment Advisor DWM Securities Inc. & Christina Roderus, Administrative Assistant for Financial Planning

250-392-3683 Located at the Credit Union Answers for Oct. 4, 2013

A new program at Marie Sharpe elementary is aiming to establish better relationships between families and their school and community. Craig Munroe, principal at Marie Sharpe elementary, said the program, called FAST (Families And Schools Together) — a nonprofit agency that designs and distributes family-strengthening and parent involvement programs — is the first of its kind in School District 27 in the past five years. “We’ve seen a great response,” Munroe said, adding nine families are so far on board with the program, which runs every Thursday from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Marie Sharpe elementary for six weeks, excluding Halloween on Oct. 31 and Thursday, Nov. 17 during fall break. “It’s an opportunity for kids and families to connect with their community.” FAST in Williams Lake was launched following a partnership between the staff at Marie Sharpe elemen-

Williams Lake and District Credit Union branch manager Lyla Floberg (from left) and information technology manager Mark Berezan present Marie Sharpe Elementary School principal Craig Munroe a cheque to help support the school’s new program, Families and Schools Together.

Gloria from Hair Pro Studio would like to welcome

HOW TO PLAY:

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box.


A6 www.wltribune.com

weekend

• Publisher Lisa Bowering • Acting Editor Angie Mindus

Obamacare at the heart of U.S. shutdown The egos of a few have ground the U.S. Federal government to a halt this week. Each political party is blaming the other for the deadlock and the move could put the Americans’ fragile economy back into a recession, which could in turn hurt us, too. As many as 800,000 federal government employees have been forced into taking leave from their jobs with some agencies almost entirely shutting down such as NASA, the commerce department and the Environmental Protection Agency. The partial closure is even affecting farmers. At the heart of the matter, it seems, is the Republicans’ refusal to let President Barack Obama’s new health-care reform legislation lie. House Republicans have re-

fused to pass spending measures needed to deal with the country’s debt until Obama makes the changes they want to the Affordable Care Act (ACA). It’s a funny thing, because Obama fought for the Affordable Care Act in his first term, it was eventually passed, and he was re-elected based on the ACA for his second term. It would seem the country has made itself overwhelmingly clear on what they want for health care. Providing affordable health care is the right thing to do. The only people who don’t think so are the ones who can afford it the most. Obama is going to have to stick to his guns on this one, or his health care legislation is going to go the same way as his suggested gun reforms.

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor viewpoints

Published by Black Press 188 N. 1st Avenue Williams Lake BC, V2G 1Y8

BEV THE BUILDER

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Bev Barber with Lester Spada Construction at the site of the new Andres Electronics building going up along Broadway Avenue. Owner Andre Blanleil says there are on average 10 to 15 people working at the site each day. He hopes to open the first week of November.

Magic of ripples forms positive currents It wasn’t even planned.  Might have even been illegal!  But it happened, just the same.  It started when a young man from Germany came to Canada for a visit.  He was a friend-of-a-friend who had asked if he could accompany my husband to his orthodontic practice as he hoped to study dentistry. Of course that was fine! We had a great time making him welcome in Canada and including him everywhere as part of our family.  He didn’t cost us much other than a little time and food, but the ‘connect’ we had was genuinely enjoyable.  During the visit he fell particularly in love with a simple song, Ancient Words, and we sang it over

the

weekend

and over again.  While traveling north to the dental office, he heard the song dozens of times over from a CD in my husband’s truck.  It was definitely a case of “die or enjoy!”  Anyone need a ride north? But the story doesn’t end there.  Before our new friend left Canada to return home, Gabi Weiand kindly translated the lyrics for Ancient Words, by Michael W. Smith, into German, and our visitor boarded the plane with the illegal sheet music and the translation in his brief case. Back in Germany, Gunter shared the song with his musical mother, Heidi, who directs a competition-level choir.  Ancient Words was performed at the next exhibition. 

Living out Loud

with Rita Corbett

The other choir directors loved it, and asked for copies. The inspiring song has now been sung, hummed and whistled in all sorts of venues all over Germany, and it is still traveling. Ripples.  Yes, appropriate con-

tact was made to reimburse Michael W. Smith for his work.  But beyond that issue, ripples don’t cost much. A willingness to help.  An openness to sharing.  A few minutes here and there. An extra plate at the table. A search for common ground. A desire to listen for possibilities. Simple acts, whether kind or thoughtless, can change lives, change dreams, and change the future.  In water, ripples disappear pretty quickly. But when they are created among people, the effects can last forever.  Sometimes ripples are missing — there simply aren’t any.  I recall once waterskiing on a lake so still it was impossible to

tell where the water was.  My ski quickly slid sideways across the glassy surface, and then so did I. I needed a few ripples — just a few bumps to give. We all make ripples — with rocks, feathers, words, frowns, or gracious acts of kindness. Perhaps if my little ripples combine with yours, a swell of good things can happen.  Together, those ripples can build into waves and form a strong current of positives.  Gunter is coming to visit again soon; it’s almost time to pick another song.  But first I have some really insignificant things to do ... little things - things that can create ripples.  LOL@wltribune.com. Rita Corbett is a columnist for the Weekend Advisor.

advisor

A politically independent community newspaper published Fridays by: Black Press Group Ltd. 188 North 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C., Canada V2G 1Y8 • Phone (250) 392Gaeil Farrar 2331 Fax (250) 392-7253, emails editor@wltribune.com or Lisa Bowering Angie Mindus Greg Sabatino Assistant Editor/ classifieds@wltribune.com, view our web page at www. Publisher Acting Editor Sports Editor Community Editor wltribune.com. The Williams Lake Tribune 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.bc.presscouncil.org

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Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

weekend

• Publisher Lisa Bowering • Acting Editor Angie Mindus

www.wltribune.com A7

advisor viewpoints

Published by Black Press 188 N. 1st Avenue Williams Lake BC, V2G 1Y8

Science loses ground to superstition From Stockholm to Sydney to Sicamous, September was a bad month for science. In Sweden, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change finally issued its widely leaked update on human-caused global warming. As expected, it downgraded predictions of temperature rise in the face of 15 years of measurements that show little or no average surface temperature increase. The official spin also went as expected. The revelation that more than a dozen computer prediction models have all more or less agreed, and all have been wrong, was played down. The IPCC went from “very likely” to “extremely likely” to affirm its belief in humancaused warming, even as its own core evidence went the other way. Again and again we are told that the vast majority of scientists believe in human-caused warming, and those who don’t are labeled “skeptics” or even “deniers” with hidden agendas. The problem is, science isn’t supposed to be done by polls or popularity contests, or assertions of faith like those that greeted Galileo’s wild claim that Earth is not the centre of the solar system. Before the angry mail starts to arrive, let me hasten to add I am not arguing for or against the theory of human-caused climate change. You can label me a “skeptic” as I view the temperature read-

B.C. Views

with Tom Fletcher

ings and the shifting theories advanced to explain them. Speaking of temperature data, David Suzuki had a problem with that at a TV town hall in Australia. Polite, well-informed questions soon revealed that while Suzuki rails constantly about the horrors of global warming, he doesn’t actually know much about the latest science. As I’ve written before regarding his CBC-funded attacks on Canada’s oil and gas industry, Suzuki is not only behind on his homework, he resorts to cheap, sensational tricks to exaggerate and misrepresent hazards. His tactics are identical to the U.S.-financed environment groups that obsessively target Canadian petroleum. As for his appearance on Australia’s public broadcaster, don’t take my word for it. Just Google “An Audience with David Suzuki” and watch the show for yourself. Back in B.C., local politicians gathered in Vancouver for their

annual convention. One of the most intense debates was over a call to the provincial government to declare B.C. “genetic engineering free.” The heart of this movement, which has resorted to vandalism in Europe, is hostility towards Monsanto’s “Roundup ready” seed. Speakers at the municipal convention warned of sinister “corporations” trying to contaminate and control our food supply for profit. The debate pitted hobby farmers against professionals. Peace region grain farmers said such a ban would put them out

of business. Others pointed out that the province has no  jurisdiction and that  scientific decisions shouldn’t be influenced by emotion. The session ended with a classic pseudo-scientific claim. A woman who used to have a couple of bee boxes said someone’s bees died and there was a Roundup-ready canola field next door. Case closed. The misguided “G.E.-free B.C.” motion was supported by a narrow majority. As it turns out, there are agricultural pesticides that may be harmful to bees. The David Suzuki Foundation is part of an

effort to get one of them banned in Canada. The problem is, it’s not Roundup, and it’s got nothing to do with genetic engineering. They’re called “neonicotinoids,” because they’re similar to nicotine. Old sheep farmers may recall using a crude version: tobacco  soaked in water to kill insects on sheep. It’s ironic that as the “information age” accelerates, our society, overwhelmed by conflicting messages, slips back towards superstition. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalNews.com.

Next 12 months critical for New Democratic Party The once powerful NDP party in British Columbia is in tatters, but not torn. Since the last provincial election in May, many have been calling for the head of Adrian Dix to be put on the party’s guillotine. Now that Dix and his buddy Moe Sihota have said they will step down, the party will be scrambling to find a new leader and this can be divisive. The party will also be re-inventing itself so by the time the next election rolls around, the NDP will be ready to take on Christy Clark and her Liberal gang. Dix blew a 20-point lead going into the last election and I think Carole James would have

Contemplating Ken

with Ken Wilson

done a better job for the NDP but still would not have beat the Liberals. Dix ran a positive campaign and that along with his Kinder Morgan fiasco and other goofy things, lost the election.

It really is too bad that negative advertising during an election campaign does work — they have been doing it with success south of the border for years. I think people would want to know what the parties can do, instead of how bad they are. The Libs kept suggesting throughout the election that the NDP would be poor managers of the economy, and this resonated strongly with the citizens of our province, who knew we were in a vulnerable fiscal position. So who will step up from the NDP ranks to take over the leadership of the bedraggled New Democratic Party?

Mike Farnworth, a veteran politician who came second in the leadership race that saw Dix win the top job, is someone who will be hustling his NDP ‘buns’ to find out if he has the support to win the race. John Horgan, also has support with party members, and might run, as may Gregor Robertson, Vancouver’s left wing mayor. Whoever succeeds Dix and Sihota will have their work cut out for them. The NDP will be looking at walking down a different path, perhaps one more towards the middle of the political spectrum. Other NDP jurisdictions in this country have had success

with the shift away from the very left and there may be other changes, like how they deal with the strong and entrenched union wing of the party. As union strength diminishes across the country, maybe their influence in the hierarchy of this NDP party may also be weakening. Whatever happens with the New Democratic Party in the next election, will probably come down to what occurs within the party in the next 12 to 15 months. Who says there is no fun in B.C. politics, whether it be provincial or local? Ken Wilson is a columnist for the Weekend Advisor.


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weekend

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor

COMMUNITY BUILDERS RYAN SCHNOKE MEMORIAL TOURNEY GIVES BOOST Cariboo Foundation Trust chair Carol Taphorn accepts $1,600 from the Ryan Schonke Memorial Ball Tournament, presented by tournament organizer Mark Bremner (right), his wife Kim (centre) and daughters Gracelyn and Ava.

LIONESS CLUB HELPS NATURE CENTRE Caitlin Langford of the Scout Island Nature Centre accepts a $300 donation from Lioness Greta Bowser for the purchase of educational material.

Community For NON-PROFIT EVENTS happening WITHIN 2 WEEKS. Posting must be limited to TIME, DATE & PLACE (excluding dollar amounts). Deadline is 5:00 p.m. Monday. Postings run the following Friday. Email to: production@wltribune.com Attention: Community Calendar

NOTICES Celebrate Life Sept. 29th - Oct 6th there will be four events held to celebrate every age... please join us Mon. Sept. 30th for Orange Shirt Day, every child matters 10-11:30 in Boitanio Park. Wed. Oct 2nd A Family Games Night at WL Seniors Village 6:30 pm. Sat. Oct. 5th Free Family Swim Cariboo Memorial Complex 1:30 - 4 pm and Sun. Oct. 6th Life Chain 2-3 pm, meet at Boitanio Park at 1:30. Cariboo Chilcotin Metis Assoc. is holding a family clothing swap day on Oct. 5 from 9 am to 3 pm at the wildwood school. All items are free with the swap of one of your items. To make clothing donations, please call 250-392-4428. Gendun Drubpa Buddhist Centre 2nd Annual Open House Saturday, October 5th 10 am – 4 pm. Incredible Fundraising Silent Auction Music & Snacks.

LIONESS CLUB SUPPORTS WILLIAMS LAKE SPCA Williams Lake B.C. SPCA representatives Christine Wesley and Alicia Kvist accept a $400 donation from Lioness Joanne Laird to purchase food for the animals at the shelter.

LIONEESS CLUB HELPS WHITE CANE SOCIETY The Cariboo White Cane Society’s Denise Thompson recently accepted a $300 cheque from Lioness Club member Sylvia Prevost (middle).

OAPO Pancake Breakfast Sat. Oct. 5 8:30 - 10:30 am at Senior Activity Centre. Juice, ham, scrambled eggs, pancakes and beverage. Followed by regular Saturday Bingo at 12:00 . Everyone welcome. Walk to School Week - October 7th -11th! Join the movement to use active transportation to and from school. Being physically active makes children healthier, happier, improves academics, and attention. It also improves air quality and the environment and encourages a reduction of school traffic congestion, vehicle emissions, and speed near schools and day cares.

Calendar Walk with your child, walk with some neighbours, or start an iWalk group! We all share the air ~ learn more and take action! For info, resources and support: www.breatheasywilliamslake. org Williams Lake Environmental Society/ WL Air Quality Round table info@breatheasywilliamslake.org MEETING Al-Anon Friday morning meeting 10:0011:00 has moved to 51A-4th Avenue South Williams Lake. Royal Canadian Sea Cadets meet every Thursday from 6:15 - 9:00 pm below the Radio Station on 1st Ave. Call 250-3922834. The BC Government Retired Employees Association general meeting/no host lunch will be held at the Williams Lake Seniors activity Center at 11:30 a.m. on Oct. 7. Please call Wendy at 250-3987306 if you require further information. The Cariboo Chilcotin Metis Assoc will be holding a meeting Oct. 10 to start planning of the 2014 metis Jamboree at 83 Oliver St(inside the old H&R block). Meeting to start at 7 pm. Everyone is welcome to attend planning or to volunteer. B.C. Old Time Fiddlers Assoc. Br. 10 meet every Thurs. at the Seniors Activity Center. Everyone is invited to join us in jamming, dancing or just listening to good old time music. For more info call Pat 250-398-9426 or Ken 250-296-3229. Over Eaters Anonymous meets Tues. at 5:30 p.m. at Board Room a Deni House next to the Hospital. Dina 778-412-3295 or Peggy 250-392-5398.

NOTICES and MEETINGS that remain the same from week to week are printed once a month in the Weekend

Clip-And-Save*

(*On page 10 of the first Friday of each month) Be sure to clip out the monthly and save for up-to-date weekly information.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

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PEOPLE IN THE NEWS Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Donna Navratil reaches the final days of running her Cariboo Fruit Stand in Williams Lake this weekend.

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

TRU math instructor Josh Sorge mans the student council election.

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Angie Mindus photo

Pinnacle Renewable Energy’s pellet plant in Williams Lake recently celebrated 1,000 days of no loss of time to accidents. Lorne Davies, director of safety and environment, was in Williams Lake last Friday to congratulate manager Ron Myhre and maintenance superintendent Jim Leader.

Brisk weather and steady customers keeps Anna Roberts busy at her annual pottery show and sale at her home on the lake last weekend.

Tues. - Sat. 11:00am - 3:00pm Phone (250) 392-2179

ARE YOU A MEMBER?

Pick up your membership at the SPCA Office Today!

Williams Lake Branch Wish List

e Cash donations towards new kennel banks to keep our animals healthy. e Canadian Tire Money e Volunteers to spend time walking dogs. e New or used scrub pants or shirts.

e Medical Supplies e Foster Families needed for short and long term. e Towels for the winter season. e TOYS...Toys...toys...

Betty is a 9 month Noni is a grey and old spayed female, she was surrendered by her owner when the family had to move. She is a little bit reserved when meeting new friends but quickly warms up and is a complete little love.

red Sponso By

Amazing European Specialities

white domestic short hair cross kitten. She has been spayed and microchipped.

red Sponso By

Check Out Our Website: www.spca.bc.ca

Cariboo Chilcotin Partners for Literacy Annual General Meeting - Everyone Welcome Friday, November 8th, at 9:00 a.m.

Bruce Mack President

The meeting will be held at GROW • 272 - 5th St, 100 Mile House, BC

Shelly Joyner - 250-395-9303 Executive Director

Volunteering opens our minds and hearts to new ways of thinking and connecting with people. www.caribooliteracy.com • www.facebook.com/CaribooChilcotinPartnersForLiteracy

Thanks to the Province of BC for our funding Bruce Mack - 250-392-6867 CCPL President


A10 www.wltribune.com

The LDA, Association for Students with Learning Disabilities, Williams Lake Chapter, can offer help tutoring your child in reading, math, spelling, writing. We have a resource library accessible to members. If your child needs help or you would like to volunteer, please contact Elisabeth. Our office is located at the Co-Op Building, 51 Fourth Ave. S, W.L., Tel. 250-303-2354, email: u-canlearn@ hotmail.com. Office hours are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Cariboo Art Society meets Sat. 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. and Thurs., from 6-8 p.m. Every level of painter is welcome from beginner to advanced. For more info call Cat Prevette 250-296-3670 or Yvette Rogers at 250-989-4241. Gendun Drubpa Buddhist Centre opens our doors for Sharing the Dharma Day every Sunday morning at 10 am. Meditation and discussion followed by a vegetarian potluck lunch. Join us at 212 3rd Ave South. Call 250 398 5681. Lac La Hache Pioneer Centre (OAPO #176) weekly activities. Wed. cards & mixed pool 1 p.m. Age 40 plus with a membership fee of $12.00 per year. Meet the 1st Wed. of each month at 10:30 a.m. Following events are open to all. General exercise Mon. 10 a.m. Square and round dancing Mon. 1:30 p.m. Tues. pilates 10 a.m. Tues. Carpet Bowling 1:30 p.m. Wed. general exercise 6:30 p.m. & Pilate 7:30 p.m. Thurs. TOPS 8:30 a.m. Mixed Pool Friday 1 p.m. Every 4th Sun. Bluegrass Jam sessions. Contact Tony 250-791-1919 for bookings Frances 250-396-4169. Society of St. Vincent de Paul, is open to all who wish to live their faith by loving and serving their neighbour. Vincentians attend meetings, pray with and for each other and serve in any way they can. Meetings are held on the last Monday of each month at 11:30 am in the basement of Sacred Heart Catholic Church. New members welcome. THE GREAT ROOM - a place for women to find hope for broken relationships, for health challenges, for addictions and sexual abuse issues. We meet every Wednesday from 1-4 p.m. at #5-160 Oliver Street. Call Dina for more info 250-2964372. Family History Center. New hours: Wed. 6-8 p.m., Thurs. 12-3 p.m. Otherwise please call for appointment 24 hours in advance. Phyllis 250-3929472, Howard 250-392-1813. Citizens on Patrol must be at least nineteen years of age, possess and pass a criminal record check. Members patrol the community, record suspicious events and report these observations directly to the RCMP. COP requires office volunteers to perform data entry functions, general office work, communicate info to members, and co-ordinate patrols. If you wish to assist the RCMP in making our community a better place to live call Dave Dickson 250-392-8701 or Bob McIntosh 250-305-1041 or Cell 250-303-1428. Everyone is invited to attend our monthly meetings on the second Tuesday of every month 7:00 p.m. at the Community Police Office 327 Oliver Street (Corner of Third and Oliver). Meals on Wheels is looking for volunteer drivers to deliver meals 3 or 4 times each month. Please call Alice at 250-398-8846 for more information. WL Lions Club Reflective Address House Signs for information email eleanor@donker.ca or phone 250-620-0503. Every Thurs. from 3:30 to 4:30 we have Wii games at the WL Library for ages 8 to 14. Every Sunday from 12 to 4 p.m. at the Legion Play Crib & have a chance to win cash. Drop-in Traditional Rug Hooking Classes, kits available. Free drop in 2nd and 4th Thurs. @ Old File Hall. Call Sharon 250-296-4462/267-2121. Learn how to make your ow rugs from new and recycled fabrics. Cariboo Cowgirls wants strong riders & horses to join them Sunday 5-7:30 p.m. and Thurs. 6-8:30 p.m. Call Tammy 250-392-5588. The Caribou Brain Injury Society provides weekly support groups and one-to-one support for survivors of acquired brain injury (ABI). If you or someone you know has suffered an ABI, please phone 250-392-7772. Come and join us at the Seniors Centre every Sat. for Bingo doors open at 11:00 and Bingo starts at 12:00. Volunteers are always welcome. Call Ollie at 250-392-3468.

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor Illness Community Co-Op. Buildings 4th. Ave. S. (back door) 6-8 p.m. every 3rd. Tuesday. Info call Sue 250-392-5553 or email bcsswl@telus.net. TOPS BC 1286 Mon. 6-8 p.m. at Saint Andrews Church. Claudette 250-398-2093.

All Community Calendar postings that occur weekly or monthly will be published in this CLIP & SAVE box on the first Friday of each month. The Cariboo Arts Society meets at the Art Centre (old Fire Hall) Sat. mornings 10 – 1 and Thurs. 2-4 (print making) and 6-8 for Evening Art. Everyone is welcome beginners to advanced. For more into call Cat Prevette at 250 296 3670 or Yvette Rogers at 250 989 4241. Everyone is welcome to join Mainstream Square And Round Dance. Thursday nights 7:00 p.m. 9:30 p.m. at the Child Development Centre. Call Marie 250-392-5360 or Nick 250-392-2432 or emailnmturner@telus.net. Free Women’s Only Fitness Class Wednesdays 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the Salvation Army Fitness Facility - 267 Borland Street. Fitness Instructor: Ellen Paynton. For more information please call 250-392-4118. 3064 Rocky Mt. Rangers Army Cadet Corp. are recruiting teens 12-18 years old. Downstairs at the Legion Weds. 6-9 p.m. Call 250-305-1299. The Nar-Anon Family Groups are for those affected by someone else’s addiction. As a TwelveStep Program, we offer our help by sharing our experience, strength, and hope with each other. The only requirement for membership is that there be a problem of addiction in a relative or friend. Wednesdays: 6 p.m. – 7 p.m. Sunshine Meeting Room - Deni House. For more information contact Trish 250-398-2673. Williams Lake 40’s Activity Group A group for singles and couples 40 with similar and varied interests. Activities may include dinners, hiking, camping, movies etc. Always looking for more ideas and people willing to host activities. Fees (if any) for activities are the responsibility of the individuals participating. For more information please send a message to Heather at wl40sact.group@ gmail.com Scleroderma Association of B.C. community contact: Cecelia (Cece) Jaeger, 250-392-3656 or email johncece@midbc.com. Crisis Line Volunteer Training - The Canadian Mental Health Assoc. offering their Crisis Line Volunteer Training. 3 Tues. & 3 Thurs. evenings and 1 Sat. Call Penny at 250-398-8220 Ex. 2031 or Janice Ext. 2040 or drop by 51 - S. 4th Ave. for application form www.williamslake.cmha.bc.ca. Bingo at the Senior’s Centre every Sat. doors open at 11 am - Bingo at 1 p.m. Garage Sale Lefts? Donate your garage sale lefts to Big Brothers, Big Sisters purple bins located at Safeway, Canadian Tire or Surplus Herbies. Soft Goods only clothing, linens, draperies etc. All donations support local children’s programming. Are you or is someone you know, an adult living with FASD? There is a support group that may help. CO-OP building 4th Ave. S. across from Safeway. Wed. at 4 p.m. Call Anita Nobles at 250398-4982. WL Chess Club meets 3:00 - 5:00 every Tuesday at the Library. Bring chess board. Legion Meat Draws Every Friday 5 p.m. – 6 p.m. & every Sat. 3 p.m. – 5 p.m. The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality of Life” for all seniors. Seniors organizations, associations, wishing to affiliate, or individuals wishing to become members contact Ernie Bayer @ 604-576-9734 or fax: 604-5769733 or email ecbayer@shaw.ca. Anyone interested in starting a Model Airplane & Helicopter Club call Earl 250-297-6446. Spinners, Weavers and Fibre Artists meet Wed. 10 - 2 p.m. and Sat. 10 - 12 noon. @ the Cariboo Arts Center Info. 250-392-2379 or 250-392-2361. WL Mothers for Recy Support Group. Safe, confidential, grass roots program. Mon. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., lunch provided. For more info contact Janine 250392-1908 or email missjanine@live.com.

Canadian Cancer Society @ Seniors Activity Center, 176 N. 4th. Office hours - Mon. to Fri. from 10:30-2:00 p.m. Pamphlets, books, wigs, emergency aid. Call 250-392-3442. WL Parkinson’s support Phyllis 250-392-9472.

NA Meetings Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 12:30-1:30 p.m., @ Salvation Army 272 Borland St. Mon. & Fri. 7:30-8:45 p.m., Car. Friendship Society 3rd S. Sun. 9:30-10:30 p.m., Cariboo Friendship 99 3rd S. Contact Al or Janine 250-392-1908. Elks & Royal Purple Bingo - first Sun. of every month. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. Bingo starts at 1:00 p.m. Call Gloria 250-392-3497. The Learning Disabilities Assoc. for students Grades 1 - 12, improve reading and writing skills, we have remedial math programs. Extensive library of resources available for teachers and parents. Upstairs Community Services - 51 4th Ave. S. Email u-canlearn@hotmail.com, Judy at 250-303-2354. TOPS BC 4145 meets every Thurs. 8:45 am to 10:00 am across from Safeway. Call Ada 250-3985757 or Corinne 250-392-4772. Carpet Bowling every Mon. & Wed. @ 1 p.m. basement of Seniors Activity Center. Adventist Community Services, helping those in need, clothing (adults & children), household items. Seventh Day Church 782 Huston St. 1-4 p.m. Tues. Crib night at the Legion Thurs. at 7 p.m. TOPS BC 3606 Wildwood. Meets Tues. Weigh In, 9:30 a.m. Meeting 10-11 a.m. at the Fire Hall. Dana 250-392-3066 or Christina 250-989-4361. O.A.P.O. meets every 2nd Thurs. of the month @ 2 p.m. in the Seniors Activity Centre, 176 N. 4th Ave. Drop-In Centre of Jubilee Care Society @ WL Clubhouse every Fri. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 48 Oliver St. 250-392-4328 or 250-398-7736. Alzheimer Support Group offers info and support for caregivers. Call 250-392-5337. Al-Anon Family Groups, have you been or are you now being affected by drinking? We can help at AlAnon. Meetings are held: Tues. 6-7 p.m. @ 175 4th Ave. North and Fri. 10-11 a.m. @ 19 1st Ave. North (upstairs).

Legion Ladies Auxiliary Senior’s lunch is the 3rd Thurs. of each month. Upstairs @ noon. Canadian Parents for French meet the 1st Mon. of the month at 7:00 p.m. at Marie Sharpe Library. Call Sheila 250-398-7589. The Red Cross Health Equipment Loans Program @ Deni House 250-398-6803. Mon., Wed., Thurs. and Fri. 10-11:30 am, Tues. 1-2:30 p.m. Red Cross will require a referral for all loans. Fax 250-3986843. “Grieving Together” support group for persons experiencing bereavement. Call the Central Cariboo Hospice Palliative Care Society 250-392-5430 Mon.- Fri. 9 a.m.-12 p.m. We’re here for you. If you or someone you know is experiencing an unplanned pregnancy or suffering the pain of a past abortion, there is compassionate, non-judgemental confidential support available. Call 250-267-5081 or email rvkamloops@yahoolca. Are you a Senior who needs help with gnment forms or other issues? Senior Advocate available at Senior’s Activity Center, Tues. 1-3:00 p.m. drop by on Tues. or call 250-392-7946. MADD Canada, Williams Lake Chapter, 327 Oliver Street. Phone 250-267-2809. The W.L. Toastmasters Club meets every Wed., from 7-8 p.m. Sept. to June at the back alley entrance to the Central Interior Services Cooperative Building, 51 South 4th Ave. in WL. Call 250-3925695. Cariboo Piecemakers Quilt Club meets the 1st & 3rd Tues. (Sept. through to May) at 7 p.m. at the Cariboo Arts Centre 90 N. 4th Ave. New members welcome. Contact Rilla @ 250-392-3473. Join the WL Dart League at the Legion. Tuesday’s at 7:30 p.m. Beginners welcome. No minors. Support Group for Parents of Children with Developmental Disabilities, meets every 3rd Thurs. at 7 p.m. at CDC 4th Ave. Florence 250-398-7836.

Al-Alnon Family Group helps families and friends of problem drinkers. Visitors are welcome to attend an Al-Anon Family Group meetings 250392-6476 for or 1-888-4AL-ANON during business hours Eastern Time.

The WL Pipe Band would like to invite anyone interested in learning to play drums or bagpipes to the basement of the Legion every Tues. at 4:30 p.m. Contact Joe 250-398-7210 or John 250-3987964..

Elks meet at the Seniors Activity Centre at 12 noon the 1st Tues. of the month & at the Elks Hall the 3rd Tues. of the month @ 7:30 p.m. Guests welcome.

Drop-in Traditional Rug Hooking Classes. Free drop in every Thursday. Call Sharon 250-296-4432 Make from new and recycled fabric.

Try Square Dancing. To register 250-392-3910.

Ostomy Support Group meets 1st Wed. of every month 7 p.m. @ 280D Mackenzie Ave. (enter at back). Yvonne 250-398-2354 or yhauk@shaw.ca

Ladies of the Royal Purple meet 2nd & 4th Thurs. @ Elks Hall 12:00 p.m. Guests welcome. Over Eaters Anonymous meets Tues. at 5:30 p.m. at Board Room a Deni House next to the Hospital. Dina 778-412-3295 or Peggy 250-392-5398. Mood Disorder support group meetings are held 2nd & 4th Thurs. of each month 7:30-8:30 p.m. Info call Ben 250-392-9755. South Cariboo Labour Council meets 2nd Wed. of each month@ IWA Office @ 7 p.m. W.L. Walking Group meets @ Pool, and/or Seniors Activity Centre. Mon., Wed, & Fri. @ 9 a.m. WL ACME meets 1st Wed. of every month @ 4 p.m. @ 51-D 4th Ave. Info 250-392-1906. The Cariboo Memorial Hospital Auxiliary meets the 2nd. Wed. of the month @ 7:00 p.m. in the Board Room at Deni House-main floor. New members welcome. 250-392-5178. Grief & Loss support group meets every 2nd & 4th Tues. at 10:30 a.m. at the Senior’s Centre. Info call 250-392-5178 or 250-398-7825 for info. BCSS Support for Family and Friends of Mental

Join the ARMY Cadets today! If you are 12-18 years old and looking for a new adventure come by 385 Barnard Street (lower hall of the Legion) on Wed. 6:15-9 p.m. 250-305-1299. Seniors Village is looking for Volunteers to help with their programs. Call 250-305-3314. Women’s Contact Society FREE early childhood activities. For info. 250-392-4118. Divorced? Separated? Divorce Care is a weekly seminar and support group for people who are separated or divorced. Tues., 6:45-8:30 p.m. at Youth For Christ “Hot Spot” 289 N. 3rd Ave. Meeting in conference room back of “Flavours”. Jim or Terry 250-398-9180 or Calvary Church 250-392-5324. Abrahams Lodge & Care Society, 505 Wotzke Drive meet the last Thurs. of each month @ 4 p.m. 250-398-3307 or Fax 250-398-3304 . Cariboo Chilcotin Genealogy Group. Central Cariboo Arts Centre (old fire hall) 2nd Monday of each month 1:00 p.m. Come let us help you learn how to do your family history. Contact Phyllis 250-3929472 or Dot 250-392-2379.

Deadline for WEEKLY AND MONTHLY CLIP AND SAVE postings is 5:00 p.m. on the first Tuesday of each month.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A11

LOCAL VIEWPOINTS/NEWS

Small businesses make big difference October is Small Business Month in B.C., celebrating the important contribution of small businesses in our province. Small business owners and entrepreneurs work incredibly hard day-in, day-out, and I can’t think of a better way of thanking them than by celebrating our sixth annual Small Business Month. Small businesses play

MLA Musings

with Donna Barnett

a key role in our provincial economy. Of all the businesses in B.C., 98 per cent are small businesses, meaning

they have less than fifty employees. This includes everything from mom-andpop convenience stores to technology startups. These small companies provide well over half of all private sector jobs in the province, and make a big difference in our communities. Small business owners often work long hours, put-

ting everything they have into making their business successful. It takes a lot of courage to start a business and to stick with it, and I am amazed at the passion and hard work of entrepreneurs here in B.C. Considering the importance of small businesses in our communities, I’m glad our government is able to give a helping hand by

Jobs, workers wanted at LocalWork.ca Black Press Media Group is pleased to announce the arrival of LocalWork.ca, our new jobs and resume website for employers and job seekers. “LocalWork.ca offers job seekers and employment advertisers an exciting new platform that is easier to use and provides a nationally recognized brand,” says Randy Blair, Black Press’s President of the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island newspaper divisions. “Localwork.ca provides award-winning features and options that will enhance the entire online employment experience, and continues to provide the proven effectiveness of print recruitment advertising that is tailored to meet the advertisers’ needs and budget.” LocalWork.ca will be operated by a partnership between Black Press and Metroland Media Group Ltd. Through its chain of over 100 newspapers, LocalWork.ca has already been filling the local recruitment and job search needs of countless Job Seekers

and Recruitment Advertisers alike. With its 190 community and daily newspapers, Black Press will add to LocalWork.ca’s already extensive coverage and market, and will add valuable resources and services for our users. Black Press also owns and operates BC Classifieds and BCClassified.com, and the Used Everywhere network. LocalWork.ca’s mission is to deliver the best local job opportunities for employeesto-be, a simple and effective job search and recruitment advertising experience, and the best customer service in the

job search industry. “With one entry, I was able to place the ad both on the web and in the specific papers I wanted the ad to appear in,” said Sharon Wales from CertainTeed Gypsum Canada Inc. “The replies I received were from a wide variety of individuals and we were able to select quite a few candidates that we wished to interview from the many received.” Black Press Community News Media is an internationally recognized newspaper publishing group with more than 190 community, daily and urban publications in B.C., Alberta, Yukon,

Washington, Hawaii, California, and Ohio published at 14 regional printing centres. Black Press has over 160 websites as well as the Victoria-based free classified web site UsedEverywhere. com. Black Press employes 3,300 people across North America. Victoria, B.C. resident David Black is Founder, Chairman and majority owner of Black Press, and Rick O’Connor is President and CEO.

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Tips from The CrD

Thanksgiving safety

The kitchen is the heart of the home, especially at Thanksgiving. Kids love to be involved in holiday preparations. Safety in the kitchen is important, especially on Thanksgiving Day when there is a lot of activity and people at home. •

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Stay in the kitchen when you are cooking on the stovetop so you can keep an eye on the food. Stay in the home when cooking your turkey and check on it frequently. Keep children away from the stove. The stove will be hot and kids should stay 3 feet away. Make sure kids stay away from hot food and liquids. The steam or splash from vegetables, gravy or coffee could cause serious burns. Keep the floor clear so you don’t trip over kids, toys, pocketbooks or bags. Keep knives out of the reach of children. Be sure electric cords from an electric knife, coffee maker, plate warmer or mixer are not dangling off the counter within easy reach of a child. Keep matches and utility lighters out of the reach of children — up high in a locked cabinet. Never leave children alone in room with a lit candle. Make sure your smoke alarms are working. Test them by pushing the test button. Sponsored by

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FALL TUNES Joan Jett

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cutting red tape and increasing the share of government contracts that go to small businesses. We have also cut the small business corporate income tax rate by 44 per cent, and are committed to cutting it further. This type of support makes helps small businesses grow and prosper, in turn benefitting our communities. So during October, let’s thank our small business owners and appreciate everything they do for us. If you know a small business in the community that goes above and beyond, and really deserves recognition for providing a great service, nominate them for a Small Business BC Award this month at http://sbbcawards.ca/. I hope you’ll join me this month in giving thanks to our local small businesses for everything they do for Williams Lake. Donna Barnett is the Liberal MLA for Cariboo-Chilcotin.

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A12 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local news

Keys to Thanksgiving dinner success Thanksgiving weekend is coming up. Have you planned your dinner? I suspect many of us will be having a turkey or perhaps a ham and of course a sweet potato or two. Part of the success of any meal is in the planning and preparation. Although I must admit to having thrown together some pretty good meals without the fuss of planning. But, more often than not, your Thanksgiving dinner will have more chance of success

Ken’s Country Kitchen

with Ken Wilson

if you make a list and shop early. Don’t wait until the last afternoon before you need to cook to buy that big ol’ turkey. You may find one, but not the size or quality that your would have preferred for your meal.

Certainly we are in the throes of fall when we have to start thinking about Thanksgiving, the tree leaves turning more yellow, and utilizing that which Mother Nature has provided for us at this time of the year. We have lots of fall harvesting wrapping up in the Cariboo and I am looking forward to those nice golden pumpkins being made into pie ... yummy. I can’t wait to dig into a great turkey dinner and taste a big ol’ thigh with some nice

turkey gravy, then on to the last course, a nice pumpkin and lemon pie. Different kinds of squash also add to a nice Thanksgiving meal. Try this Baked Butternut Squash • 1 butternut squash ... about 2 pounds • 2 tbsp melted butter • 1/4 tsp salt • 1/4 tsp ground cinnamon • 1/8 tsp of ground nutmeg • 1/4 tsp pepper • 6 tsp brown sugar Cut squash in half

lengthwise and discard seeds, then brush with butter. In a small bowl put in the salt, cinnamon, nutmeg and pepper, then sprinkle over the squash. Put 2 tbsp brown sugar over the squash halves then sprinkle rest of brown sugar overtop. Put in a baking dish and coat with a spray of oil. Cover and bake at 350 degrees for 40 minutes. Uncover and bake for another 15 to 20 minutes until the squash is tender. Bye for now and Goood Cooking.

Communities want goose kill permits Tom Fletcher Black Press B.C. communities are again seeking federal and provincial help to keep Canada goose population under control by killing geese that are fouling beaches and parks. Delegates at last week’s Union of B.C. Municipalities convention endorsed a resolution from Osoyoos, to address a

problem that plagues many B.C. communities. Thompson Nicola Regional District director Tim Pennell told the convention that beaches around area lakes are being “destroyed” by geese, and their droppings are triggering beach contamination warnings that affect tourism and local residents’ recreation. The Osoyoos reso-

lution notes that addling goose eggs has had limited effect, and hunting regulations prevent culling in recreation areas. It asks for the Canadian Wildlife Service to issue more kill permits.  Failing that, they want the province to issue permits.  In 2011 the UBCM asked senior governments for help controlling geese in parks, and the B.C.

Do you ever feel like every level of government has their hands in your piggy bank? Do you ever wish you had more say? Here’s your chance...

government said kill permits are federal jurisdiction. Geese and their droppings are a chronic problem in other areas. A local resident wrote to the Abbotsford News in July, complaining that “there is so much goose poop on the paved trails that it’s like navigating

through a minefield.” On Vancouver Island, golf courses hire dog handlers to chase geese off fairways, sometimes shifting the problem to the next golf course. Farmers also struggle to protect crops from geese and deer, which have proliferated as hunting has declined.

REALTOR TIPS GETTING READY FOR WINTER Check Your Roof Insulation Heat rises, so to keep your home toasty and warm this winter make sure your ceiling and roof insulation has an R-value of approx.. 40.

join the discussion... Community Engagement Sessions

Fill The Gaps Re caulk or seal the gaps in windows, doors, along the roof and foundation lines, around chimneys and where pipes protrude through walls or roofs.

Inspect Your Heating System

Area D - Director Deb Bischoff McLeese Lake Community Hall - Saturday, Oct. 5 1 p.m.

Have your furnace serviced on a regular basis, make sure your filters are clean, change inexpensive throwaway filters monthly.

Williams Lake - Mayor Kerry Cook WL Council Chambers - Thursday, Oct. 10 7 p.m.

Look for cracks and check sashes and window frames that could be leaking air. Apply foam weather strips to top and bottom of window rails

Check Windows

During these Town Hall sessions, the CRD will be seeking input and direction to develop the 2014 budget and five year financial plan. Residents will also have an opportunity to provide feedback about services provided in your area.

@CaribooRD

cariboord.bc.ca

facebook.com/caribooregion

Phone 250-392-3351 or 1-800-665-1636 Suite D, 180 North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2A4

Routine maintenance is well worth the effort to keeping your energy bill down and comfort levels high.

Horoscope A blue mood is nothing to worry about, Aries. It is just your body telling you that you may need to slow down a bit. Take heed and you’ll recharge in no time.

SEPTEMBER 29 Kevin Durant, Athlete (25)

Taurus, you are beginning a contemplative phase of life right now, but you won’t have to sacrifice your social life to do so. Take a few days off from socializing and then return.

SEPTEMBER 30 Fran Drescher, Actress (56)

Try to avoid any deep conversations or controversial topics this week, Gemini. Right now it’s best if you focus on more trivial matters and enjoy yourself.

OCTOBER 2 Sting, Singer (62)

Cancer, give yourself more time to figure everything out if you are feeling indecisive about someone. Don’t forge ahead without feeling entirely comfortable with the person.

OCTOBER 4 Derrick Rose, Athlete (25)

Leo, don’t drop everything you’re working on to address a developing issue at home. Others can handle the situation just as well as you, so keep your focus on preexisting tasks at hand.

OCTOBER 6 Jeremy Sisto, Actor (39)

Virgo, listen to friends and family members when they encourage you to try something new this week. Trust your instincts, as they seldom turn you in the wrong direction

OCTOBER 8 Bruno Mars, Singer (28)

You have no time for gossip this week, Libra. Your plate is already full at work and at home, so avoid getting caught up in anything that compromises your focus.

OCTOBER 10 Ben Vereen, Actor (67)

Scorpio, though it may feel like others are flying past you while you’re slowly plodding along, eventually things will even out and you’ll end up where you need to be.

Create some plausible plans for the future this week, Sagittarius. Keep a journal to help you keep track of your ideas and make sense of your plans. Capricorn, your generosity finds you devoting much of your time tending to the needs of others this week. Enjoy your time helping others and don’t be afraid to accept their gratitude.

Pauline Colgate

Don’t get too hung up if your week is all work and little play. While your schedule might be hectic in the coming days, some relaxation time will arrive this weekend.

Cariboo Realty

Pisces, make the most of new opportunities that present themselves this week. The effort you put in will pay off in due time.

232 Third Ave N • 250-302-1785 www.suttoncariboorealty.com

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS

OCTOBER 1 Randy Quaid, Actor (63)

OCTOBER 3 Neve Campbell, Actress (40)

OCTOBER 5 Jesse Eisenberg, Actor (30)

OCTOBER 7 Simon Cowell, TV producer (54)

OCTOBER 9 Sean Lennon, Musician (38)

OCTOBER 11 Matt Bomer, Actor (36) OCTOBER 12 Hugh Jackman, Actor (44) OCTOBER 13 Sacha Baron Cohen, Actor (42) OCTOBER 14 Usher, Singer (35) OCTOBER 15 Penny Marshall, Director (71) OCTOBER 16 Tim Robbins, Actor (55) OCTOBER 17 Alan Jackson, Singer (55) OCTOBER 18 Lindsey Vonn, Athlete (29) OCTOBER 19 Jose Bautista, Athlete (33) OCTOBER 20 Tom Petty, Singer (63) OCTOBER 21 Carrie Fisher, Actress (57)


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A13

arts & life

Arts Culture Entertainment

Elder College courses filling up fast Barry Sale Special to The Tribune The registration process is largely complete for the fall 2013 courses. Ten of the 15 courses are full or over full, and most of the remainder have healthy enrolments. This semester saw 161 sign ups for 15 courses, up a little from previous fall numbers. There are a couple of classes which are well worth taking that are still open for late registrations. The first is our Exploring the Film Classics series, being held in partnership with the Williams Lake library. We will be viewing and discussing six classic films including, Citizen Kane, All About Eve, Strangers on a Train, Casablanca, The Old Man and the Sea, and The Elephant Man. This is a great course for old movie buffs or for those who might be interested in classic

film history. It goes on Wednesday evenings from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at the library meeting room, and the cost is $30. The second class is a free community service course entitled Choices: Planning in Advance for the Third Stage. This course delves into some of the issues

Public Bowling

Williams Lake

OPEN PLAY

•WANTED•

Photo submitted

Casablanca is one of six films participants will view and discuss in an Exploring the Film Classic Series being offered by Elder College.

Summer Hours DART CLUB

Wednesday - 3:00 pm to 9:00 pm Thursday - 3:00 pm to 9:00 pm Friday - 3:00 pm to 10:00 pm

Cosmic Bowling

Friday Nights - 6 pm to 10 pm Saturday - 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm & 7:00 pm to 10:00 pm

Cariboo Bowling Lanes 250-392-5526

204 1st Avenue N. www.cariboobowl.com

Dart Players (new members welcome) Tuesdays 7:30 at the Legion

that need to be considered as the end of life approaches, either for you or a loved one. There will be two or three presentations, depending upon the number of people who sign up to take the class, and we will look at some of the legal aspects involved with end of life care; along with palliative care

considerations, and information involving funeral services, burials, cremations etc. Although it’s subject which many people shy away from, it’s one that must be faced eventually, and the knowledge and insights you will gain from this course will be really useful and practical.

Williams Lake Community Policing Board

AGM

This class goes on Tuesdays beginning Oct. 8 at 12:30 p.m. at St. Andrews United Church Library. For further information about these classes, or to sign up, please call the Elder College secretary, Joanne Wright, at 250-398-7624 or Barry Sale at 250-296-3315. Our Elder College would like to thank the community for the continuing support we receive from people willing to offer courses for us and from those who take them. This is our 10th anniversary year, and Elder College is alive and well. If you wish to become involved in Elder College, feel free to contact Joanne or Barry. We’d love to put you to work.

If you were a Tribune Subscriber

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WIN A PIZZA

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Annual General Meeting Canadian Mental Health Association— Cariboo Chilcotin Branch

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A14 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

GUIDES RIDE AT TYEE Left: The Williams Lake Girl Guides line up for a road test, part of the cyclist badge, during a recent Tyee Lake Bike Camp. From right are Heidi Derksen, Amelia Smith, and Jordyn Maas. Right: Austyn Waters and Olivia Sawyer start a mini campfire with one match — a most popular camp skills activity.

Sacred Heart Catholic Church Priests: Father Derrick Cameron Father Clinton Pendleton Sunday Mass 9:30 and 7:00 pm Saturdays 5:00 pm anticipated for Sunday 450 Pigeon Ave. 250-398-6806 sacredheartwl.org

Salvation Army Williams Lake Corps Family Worship Centre 267 Borland Street, Williams Lake 250-392-2423 Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 am Captains Randy & Claudine Kadonaga

St. John Lutheran Church 377 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake

250-392-4421 9:30 am - Sunday School 10:00 am - Adult Bible Study 11:00 am - Worship Service Pastor Andy Kahle

95.1 FM Listen Online www.voar.org

Brought to Williams Lake by the Seventh-day Adventist Church Full Info On Worship Services Only

www.caribooadventist.ca or Call 250-392-1905

Cariboo Bethel Church 833 Western Ave., Williams Lake 250-398-6731

Find a Church... ...Sponsored by the Williams Lake Minister’s Fellowship

“Slow Down” It was a spectacular morning, but I was too hurried to notice. I was in a haste to get to work after losing too much time on my way out the door.“Don’t drive too fast,” I told myself, aware that there were more kids out on the streets today, the first day of school. But apparently my version of slow-enough is not the official version. As the road sloped downhill past the first of two schools on my route, I saw a newly installed sign flashing numbers at me. The flashing numbers were slightly (but definitely) higher than the posted limit in a school zone. My speed! What the sign did next is what surprised me most. It gave me an order:“Slow Down”. Right to the point.That point was further pressed home when I saw a Citizens on Patrol volunteer standing on the corner, looking my way with the embarassingly disarming combination of friendly smile and radar gun. He didn’t need to say a word. Message received.“Slow Down”. The message I received is a message that applies far beyond the streets. Here it is: Going too fast hurts people. You endanger the people around you, and the people closest to you, when you drive too fast. Can I pose a question here? Are you driving your LIFE with a heavy foot? Way too many people live their lives proudly bearing the title of “Driver” - living in perpetual haste, always pressing faster, never slowing down, never pausing to think about what that unceasing pace is doing to them and the people around them. Would you be willing to shift down for a moment and consider what your pace might be doing

PARSONS PEN

BY Chris harder to your marriage, your family, your own soul? Jesus put it in a brilliant question: “what do you benefit if you gain the whole world but lose your own soul?” Then there are things that, combined with speed, really endanger us on the road: an unexpected turn, changes in the weather, unforseen obstacles, limited visibility. I remember driving a twisty mountain highway at night, in a hurry to make it to our destination. The night was moonless black as we plunged further through the curves. Coming round one especially tight corner, my headlights exposed a fallen rock in our lane. The boulder was big as a desk, and I could envision the article some local reporter

would write: “Family dies because man had to get someplace fast.” I slowed down. On the road of LIFE you will face unexpected turns, changing conditions, and times when you can’t see what lies just down the road. If you press on at the same relentless pace, especially during those times, you will hurt someone – maybe you, maybe the ones closest to you, probably the ones most vulnerable. So how do you slow down? Here’s a couple of things you can do to deliberately slow the pace and take stock of what’s going on in your life. Press pause. Insert a daily pause (I do it before breakfast) to consider your values, your direction, your attitude, the things and people that matter most to you. This is not the time for “to-do” lists, but the time to ponder, to read, to pray, to write what comes to mind. Christians commonly refer to this as “quiet time” and it can become a life-changing, lifegiving pause in your daily journey. Just. Stop. Here’s an ancient truth: one day in seven you need a break from what you’ve been doing. Even God did it. He took a rest after six days of working hard. Not because he was “tired” in the sense that human beings get tired, but because he wanted to establish from the very outset that taking a rest was normal and important. The ancient word for this is “Shabbat”, which means “to cease”. Open yourself to these gifts God wants to give you. Discover the power of daily prayer. Experience the delight of pausing weekly to worship the God who cares for your needs even while you rest. Slow down and live.

Worship Service 10:00 am • Kids Club

Chris Harder is the Lead Pastor at Williams Lake Alliance Church

Lead Pastor Jeremy Vogt

The views expressed in this column are not necessarily the views of all the churches in the ministerial association.

Evangelical Free Church Sunday Morning Service 10:00 a.m. Pastor Dan Smith 1100-11th Ave. North, Williams Lake 250-392-2843

WILLIAMS LAKE ALLIANCE CHURCH Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Nursery and Children’s Sunday School 261 - 3rd Ave. South • 250-392-4280 Pastor Chris Harder

www.wlefc.org ...real people ...real needs ...real hope

www.williamslakealliance.com

625 Carson Drive, Williams Lake 250-392-5324 Sunday Morning Service 10:00 am KidsStreet at 10:30 am - Ages 2-10 Lead Pastor: Corwin Smid Youth Pastor: Steve Pederson Affiliated with PAOC


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2012

LOCAL VIEWPOINTS

Compost happens to the best of us I have been busy filling my compost bins for winter. I have one of those three bin structures where the idea is to always have one finished, one cooking and one being filled. In the past the bins were situated far from the house and neglected. In the fall I would fill them with garden waste and in the spring I would lift the lid and discover ... dried up garden waste. To make matters worse, the bins faced west and the wicked winter winds were forever blowing the lids open with such force it was wrecking the hinges. This despite using three concrete blocks — the kind people often couple with planks to make shelving — plunked one on top of each bin. One of the bins wasn’t used for compost at all, but a pseudo garden shed. Plant pots, buckets and stakes and all manner of garden paraphernalia were routinely shoved inside. All in all, it was a very sorry and unproductive state of affairs. This fall we hauled the bin up to the new garden closer to the house and almost overnight I became a compost queen. Instead of tossing

The

Slice of Life

with Shannon McKinnon

potato tops and pea vines into the bins willy-nilly, I actually followed instructions. I carefully built my layers of browns and greens. I scurried back and forth collecting straw, manure, sheep bedding, leaves, old grain and anything else that came to mind. I buzzed about with my loaded wheelbarrow like a worker bee, muttering fascinating things such as “Aha! Some greens! More browns, I need more browns.” Creating compost is often likened to making a cake. If you were baking a cake you wouldn’t dump in a cup of flour, wait a month before adding an egg, and then leave the bowl on the counter for another few weeks before pouring in some milk and expect to get something edible. It’s the same thing with cooking compost. If you want the compost to “cook” so it will kill off any pathogens or

Boss went

Shopping

Come in and see all the new

FALL FASHIONS

Class Act

Fashions Made In Vancouver

250-395-8825 • 262 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House E-mail: info@classactformals.ca

Like us on

and say the “Phrase that Saves”

www.wltribune.com A15

weed seed you need to gather your ingredients together and layer them all at once being sure to sprinkle each layer with water as you go. When you’re done you close the lid and leave it to cook. I walked away from the pile in the same way I walk away from a cake in the oven; with a dollop of doubt that it would actually turn out. Three days after filling the first bin the magic began. The mixture actually began to heat up. Lifting the lid one cool morning I was greeted by drops of moisture raining down from the inside of the lid and rising steam. I shoved my hand into the mix and felt the building heat with the kind of giddy excitement most women reserve for a shoe sale. When Darcy arrived home from work I pounced on him and said, “I don’t suppose you want to come out to the garden with me and feel my compost pile?” As the long suffering husband of a rabid gardener, Darcy is used to unusual requests. He is routinely hauled off to the garden to look at freshly hatched flowers, unique seed

heads or a loaded berry bush. This, however, was the first time he had been asked to share my enthusiasm over manure and apple cores. To his credit, Darcy set down his lunch kit, postponed supper and the ball game on TV and followed me out to the compost bin. He bravely plunged his hand through the layers into the depths and agreed that things were definitely heating up. A few days later he even bought me a leaf sucker. What a guy! Now my bins are full and steaming and I have moved on to open piles. The whole idea of bins is to disguise what would otherwise be viewed as an ugly sight. With no neighbours nearby to take into consideration, I have gone a different route. I have carefully positioned my compost pile so I can see it from the house. The idea of sipping my morning tea while watching steam rising off the compost thrills me. That’s weird, I know. Last week I even bought a compost thermometer and a moisture meter. I am now officially a garden geek. The thermometer

is just like the one you use for testing a turkey only longer. As I check my compost, prepare more batches and vacuum the forest for leaves it’s as if I am nature’s housewife getting ready for a banquet. And in a way I am. A banquet of plants that will arrive with hungry roots come spring. I can’t wait. In the meantime I really should be vacuuming the house and doing some cooking for Thanksgiving and the human company it brings. Just one more bag of leaves… Shannon McKinnon is a humour columnist from northern BC. You can read more about gardening in the Peace by visiting www.peacecountrygardens.com.

Golden Wolf Consulting Human Resources

Do you require support in Human Resources? Golden Wolf Consulting can assist you in: • • • •

Strategy and Human Resources Planning Policy Development at the Provincial and Federal Levels Policy Roll-out Provide Supporting Documentation for Procedures and Processes • Training (ex: Harassment & Discrimination, Aboriginal Cultural Awareness Training) • Specific Human Resources needs Please contact Sonja at 778-267-0207 or email golden.wolf@hotmail.com for more information

* Aboriginally Owned

Registered Massage Therapy

Brittany Seibert, RMT Appointments available Accepting new/returning patients at

CARIBOO CHIROPRACTIC + MEDICAL CENTRE Call 250-392-7717 to book

MSP/ICBC/WCB and Extended Health accepted

St. Andrews United Church

1000 Huckvale Place (just off Midnight)

Sunday Worship 10:00am

Church School

Starts Sept. 22nd

Rev. Jenny Carter 250-398-6745 office.uc_wmslk@shaw.ca

Make cash not trash!

#ShouldaUsedWilliamsLake


A16 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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SEE ENTRY BUCKETS AT PARTICIPATING MERCHANTS for FULL CONTEST DETAILS. CONTEST CLOSES NOV. 6, 2013 @ 2 PM


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A17

local news

Parents bring sunshine to Sacred Heart The Sacred Heart School Parent Support Group (PSG) brightened up the day for students with a surprise from the sunshine club, a group of parents within the PSG who plan fun activities and surprises for the students.  The sunshine club provided a small sun and Hershey Kiss to all the students before recess.  “A little something to brighten their day,” said Tara Sherlock, organizer of the first surprise of the year.  School principal

Nick Iachetta is thankful for such a caring and committed group of parents.  “They make up the heart of our school. Even with the Ethnic Dinner coming up, they will still go out of their way to make the students feel special. We are very lucky.”  The school’s annual Ethnic Dinner and Auction will be held Oct. 19  with a Mexican Fiesta theme.  The Parent Support Group has already planned crazy hair day on Oct. 16, Halloween

activities and pumpkin carving later in the month, and a community movie night Nov. 7.   The PSG hopes that more families will take advantage of the small classes and community feel within the school.  “As a parent, we tend to look to other parents for advice. We are always willing to chat if anyone has questions about the school” says PSG chair Leigh Pinette.  Sacred Heart is still accepting students and all students are welcome. 

Photo submitted

Gabby Chapman (right) and Brody Dimitrov (left) show off their sunshine surprises.

OAPO to host annual clothing sale at senior’s centre Win Gooding Special to Tribune/Advisor There is a noticeable chill in the air now that fall has arrived. Time to put our summer clothes away and bring out our warmer wear. The OAPO Branch 93 will be having their fall good used clothing sale on Oct. 19-20 at the Senior’s Activity Centre downstairs. If you have any good winter clothes that you want to get

rid of, please bring them to the Senior Centre for the sale before that date. For pick up call Marlene at 250-3988025 or Tillie at 250392-5810. The Senior’s Quilters won a first prize for the quilt they entered in the Fall Fair. Great work, ladies, on your beautiful quilt. The OAPO Branch 93 members are selling raffle tickets now at Save-On-Foods, Safeway and Walmart

on various days. The Senior’s Quilt will be the first prize and the draw will be held at the OAPO Fall Bazaar and Lunch at the Senior’s Centre on Nov. 7. Money raised from the raffle will go to the Senior Centre to be used for the kitchen. The OAPO Branch 93 Pancake Breakfast will be held at the centre on Saturday, Oct. 7 from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. with pancakes, scrambled eggs, ham,

juice and coffee or tea. Plan to come and bring the family and friends for a very tasty breakfast. Bingo will be held later at 12 p.m. for those interested. The Senior’s Activity Centre have a calendar of events at the centre in their monthly newsletter. It shows activities taking place each day of the week

and the time. If you’re looking for something to do be sure to pick up a free copy the next time you drop in at the centre. The next monthly meeting of the OAPO Branch 93 is on Oct. 10 at 2 p.m. If you’re interested in senior’s events your input will be appreciated. Bring a friend and

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A18 www.wltribune.com

local news

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

SOLD SOLD D L O S “Let’s Go Bowling”! D L WHETHER YOU’RE O S D L SOLD SO New Hours OLD S D L O S D L O S BUYING OR SELLING D SOLD SOL LD O S D L O S D L O S Helping you is what I do! SOLD SOLD LD SKaren SOLD LDGertzen O O S D L O S 250-305-4120 LD SOLD D SO L O S D L O S D L O SOLD S SOLD D L O S D L O S D L SOLD SO OLD S D L O S D L O S D SOL Open play SOLD SOLD SOLD Wednesday 3pm to 9pm Thursday 3pm to 9pm Friday 3pm to 10pm Cosmic Bowl 6pm to 10pm

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Cecil Grinder photo

Peyal Laceese lights the fire as part of preparations for a six-day sweat lodge at Teztan Biny (Fish Lake) recently.

Bryan McElroy A+ Phone: 250-305-1120

Building on tradition at Teztan Biny Sage Birchwater Special to Tribune/Advisor Build it and they will come. That’s the phrase Cecil Grinder keeps mulling over as he prepares the sweat lodge site at Teztan Biny (Fish Lake) for another sacred ceremony. Hosting a five-night/ six-day event in that remote part of the Chilcotin at the end of September is no small matter. There are no guarantees the weather will cooperate or anyone will show up, but Cecil went ahead anyway and laid the groundwork. Since he retired from a 20-year career with the RCMP, Cecil has turned his energy to helping the youth of his Tsilhqot’in

Nation. He has a gift for that, and his way with young people is impressive. He mixes gentle firmness and persistence with caring and understanding, and empowers those around him with responsibility. Cecil laughs how his load is lightened by delegating responsibility. When we arrive at the public campground at Teztan Biny on September 26 it was already getting dark. It was Day Three of the six-day event, and we were just in time for the evening sweat. I was apprehensive about heading out to an event billed as a fourday fasting sweat. I’ve been around the block enough times to realize

it’s not wise to engage in something you are not prepared for. At the same time it felt important to support Cecil’s noble cause. Cecil Grinder’s “noble cause” at Teztan Biny began several years ago when he hosted a four-day fasting sweat for a young man ready to pursue his inner spiritual quest. That’s when Cecil first built the big sweat lodge and set up the camp at the end of the road beyond the public campground. A smaller fasting lodge was erected in a secluded spot nearby. I was glad to learn that the fasting part of the sweat wasn’t mandatory, so I willingly joined in. Nine of us took part

in the ceremony that night, three women and six men. Two of the participants were high school youth that Cecil was mentoring. In a shift from his usual role as Tsilhqot’in National Government (TNG) legal counsel, Jay Nelson, scooped red glowing rocks from the fire with a long-handled fork, and passed them to Cecil who placed them carefully in the centre pit of the lodge. All summer Jay had dutifully worked around the clock representing the TNG at the environmental panel hearings for the proposed New Prosperity Mine at Fish Lake. See GRINDGER Page A19

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If interested in earning extra cash please call Sherri at 250-392-2331.

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This Week’s Crossword ACROSS 1. Most favorables 7. 23rd Greek letter 10. Rated higher 12. Immature herring 13. Malignant skin neoplasm 14. Orange-red spinel 15. Hunted beings 16. Be obedient to 17. Excavate with a shovel 18. = to 100 cauris 19. Lose hold of 21. Highest card 22. Western Union message 27. The “Show Me” state 28. Early photo process 33. A public promotion 34. A group of statues 36. A single thing 37. Ireland 38. A raised speaking platform 39. Leavened bread 40. Farm animal shelter 41. Oral polio vaccine 44. Chinese fine silk silver 45. Chocolate-colored acidic pulp pod 48. ____ off 49. Hagiographa 50. Manuscripts, abbr.

51. Over the sea DOWN 1. Stare impertinently 2. Address a deity 3. Converts hide into leather 4. Matrimonial response 5. 13th Hebrew letter 6. Dentist’s organization 7. Fleshy fungus caps 8. Kill violently 9. License & passport 10. Refereed 11. Arbor framework 12. Luxuriant dark brown fur

LAST WEEKS ANSWER

14. Group purchasing protest 17. Insecticide 18. An island group of the S Pacific 20. A wooden hole plug 23. A purine base found in DNA and RNA 24. Spanish park 25. Atomic #18 26. Married woman 29. And, Latin 30. Cantonese dialect 31. Causing physical hurt 32. Short trips or tasks 35. Small craving 36. Paddled 38. Leuciscus leuciscus’ 40. Parting phrases: good-____ 41. Figure skater Yuka 42. Opera song 43. Create social or emotional ties 44. Opposite of LTM 45. Icahn’s airline 46. Air Reserve base (abbr.) 47. Russian manned space station


Tribune Weekend Advisor, Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com November SPeCIAL

LOCAL NEWS

Grinder keeps sweat lodges alive and well

Makeup Consultation

15

Continued From Page A18 Now he was on the land participating in the Tsilhqot’in culture with his wife, Dominique, and young son, Sasha, in a way he had never done before. Next to me in the lodge was Friends of Nemiah Valley (FONV) president David Williams. I didn’t even know David had come into the lodge until it was his turn to speak and offer a prayer. For more than two decades David has been a tireless supporter of the Xeni Gwet’in efforts to secure the rights and control of their traditional territory. He also played a significant role at the recent panel hearings, by bringing several expert witnesses to testify. Once the rocks were in place for the first round, Jay Nelson closed the blanket opening to the lodge and the Cecil passed the duty of running the sweat to his 16-year-old protégé, Peyal Laceese. Peyal, a student at the Carson Campus of Lake City High School in Williams Lake, has been following the Red Road, as he puts it, for several years. He is a grass dancer at pow wows in Western Canada and the United States and learned the traditions of the sweat lodge from Sioux elders. “There’s no wrong way to pray in the Sioux tradition,” he tells us. “Speak from

A19

$ thing I love about this area,” she said, “it tests Have your makeup you with its weather. professionally applied It’s a very strong spiriLove your look, and get tual place. You can 10% off your purchase of makeup hear it breathing, the wolves howling in the background, danzden 29D 3rd Ave S • 250-392-2889 (loons) singing on the lake, the wind whistling, the trees rustling nearby.” October 4 - 26 On the final morning, Cecil surveys the Main Gallery camp and reflects on The Lynch Mob “Hanging Out” the past few days. He Artists Lynda Sawyer, Kathryn Steen and marvels how it all came Gladys Wheatley work in various media until they together, almost like see something interesting happening on the canvas. magic.“We came out here with a little bit of Upper Gallery - Wild & Wonderful food, and people kept Jenny Wolpert pursues the colour, pattern and beauty of birds bringing stuff. I think in British Columbia. we had more food at Gallery Hours the end than we started Mon. to Sat. 10am - 5pm Free with.” Admission Unlike some of the large cultural gather#1 Mackenzie Avenue N. (at the foot of Oliver St.) Phone: 250-392-6113 Fax: 250-392-6184 ings, the Teztan Biny sweat ceremony wasn’t funded. People did everything on their own. City of Peyal Laceese, who was named afWilliams lake ter the son of historic Tsilhqot’in war chief Klatsassin, said the Contract for snow Hauling Teztan Biny sweat The City of Williams Lake is seeking interested ceremony was a fun contractors for the purpose of snow hauling for the 2013/2014 winter season. As per City purchasing learning experience. policy Government Blue Book rates will apply. “I thank everyone for passing the knowledge All contractors will need to fill out a Contract Agreement with the City, have liability insurance, of our traditions and WCB coverage and a Municipal Business License. look forward to future Please contact Development Services at 392- 1765 opportunities.” to discuss Business License requirements. He won’t have long Please contact Kevin Goldfuss, Director of Municipal to wait. Cecil has alServices, to obtain a Contract Agreement no later ready set the date for than 4:00 p.m. on November 1st 2013. the next Teztan Biny Kevin Goldfuss, Director of Municipal Services sweat gathering for the 450 Mart Street last weekend in May, Williams Lake, B.C V2G IN3 2014. “If you build it Telephone: 392-1783 people will come,” he Fax: 392-5096 WILLIAMS LAKE 3 col x 55 repeats.

adorn & Beauty Naturally

Jeremy Williams photo

Peyal Laceese (right) and Cecil Grinder drum during a recent sweat lodge outing at Teztan Biny (Fish Lake). your heart.” The other youth in the sweat was Jasmine Quilt, also a student at Lake City Secondary. Her academic assignment for missing a week of school was to keep a journal of the ceremony. The other youth at the ceremony was Shania Cook. On my other side in the sweat circle was Xeni Gwet’in elder, Norman William, who grew up at Little Fish Lake. He served as Cecil’s right-hand man throughout the six days, cutting firewood, helping set up the camp, and showing people around the area. The men all sat together, and next to Norman was Emery Phillips, spouse of former Xeni Gwet’in chief and now band councillor, Marilyn Baptiste. As Cecil pointed out

later, the sweat brings out the sincere emotional side of participants. He said Emery is no exception. “He has supported our Teztan Biny sweat ceremony from the beginning.” Next to Emery was Marilyn, and beside Marilyn was my partner, Caterina Geuer. That made nine of us going the four rounds of the sweat that first evening. For each round more rocks were added from the fire, and the temperature rose inside the willowframe hut, covered with tarps and blankets. I sweated profusely in this ancient fellowship connecting the raw elements of nature, spirit and matter.I’ve been here before. We humans have the ability to create sacred space, simply by our intention and agreement. God knows it has been done

before with temples, cathedrals, mosques and pyramids around the world. Each night the formation of the sweat was different. On the second and third nights, I took over as rock bearer so Jay, Dominique and Sasha could experience it. Xeni Gwet’in Chief Roger William took one night from his busy schedule to take part in the ceremony. “The prayers and drumming were for our lands, resources, community members and leaders,” he said later. In all more than 40 people came and went from the camp over the six days. Some took part in the sweats, others just visited, or supported the gathering in various ways. Cecil’s spouse, Doreen William, also grew up at Teztan Biny. “One

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A20 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS Rhonda Kolcun photo

FIND YOUR HALLOWEEN COSTUME AT

The McLeese Lake General Store building has a new mural to greet locals and tourists alike, thanks to a grant from the Central Cariboo Arts & Culture Society. The McLeese Lake Recreation Commission would like to sincerely thank the CCACS and the many volunteers who made the artwork possible.

100’s of Styles

McLeese Lake General Store gets facelift Rhonda Kolcun Special to Tribune/Advisor The downtown core of McLeese Lake looks a little brighter these days with the addition of the wonderful new mural painted on the north side of the McLeese Lake General Store building.

The McLeese Lake Recreation Commission would like to sincerely thank the Central Cariboo Arts & Culture Society for the $800 grant to paint this mural. It has made the entrance to McLeese Lake from the north much more attractive, has added to all the

other beautification which has been completed and has given tourists more reason to stop and visit our small community. The mural was completed in early May and could not have come to fruition without the support and help of Area D Director, Deb Bischoff, the City of

Williams Lake and several volunteers who include Rob Swaan, Howie Chamberlin, Fred McCallum, Jared Kishkan and Gordon Kolcun. A total of 42 volunteer hours went into installing the mural. The society would like to send out a huge thank you to the art-

Order your Costumes by October 10th

ist Chelsea Kuhn from Quesnel who painted the mural. The murals of McLeese Lake not only brighten up our community but also the pride of all local residents. Please come and visit and see all of the beautification projects. We know you will agree.

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If you have a business or service that you think a senior could benefit from and would like to advertise on this page please call The Tribune 250-392-2331


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com A21

local news

High hopes for man’s best friend Angie Mindus Staff Writer Dog really is man’s best friend, just ask Keith Jones. Jones, a natural resource officer within the compliance and enforcement department of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resources, brings his new dog Hunter with him to work when he’s in the field but he also has bigger plans for him too. “I’ve been wanting to get a dog for search and rescue (work) for quite a few years,” said Jones, who is also an auxiliary RCMP officer in his spare time.

Angie Mindus photo

“And Williams Lake is a great spot to do that.” Jones and his family moved to Williams Lake this past spring after living in Mackenzie for the last ten years. Jones was an active member of the search and rescue team in Mackenzie, and plans to volunteer with the Central Cariboo Search and Rescue as well. Once Hunter is trained Jones said he hopes the dog can also become an active member of the local search and rescue team and a member of the B.C. Search and Rescue Dog Association.

Keith Jones, a natural resource officer within the compliance and enforcement department of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and natural Resources, is training his new canine pal, Hunter, to be a search and rescue dog.

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Paving to begin on South Lakeside Drive Paving will begin on South Lakeside Drive in Williams Lake later this week and is anticipated to take four or five days to complete, the city said Wednes-

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A22 www.wltribune.com

$2,000

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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Arch-topped windows and intricate wood detailing lend this two-storey family home a touch of old-world elegance. Inside, though, everything is up-to-date, with all the appurtenances a modern family requires.  Entrance is through a covered porch, protective in inclement weather, and into a foyer with a den and powder room immediately to the left. The den is ideally located to serve as a home office, and looks out onto a covered porch, spacious enough for a pair of rockers and some containers of greenery.  Beyond the U-shaped stairway to the second floor is a coat closet, and through an archway is great room, located at the back of the home. A room for all seasons, the great room boasts a corner fireplace and enjoys access to a covered terrace.  Adjoining this covered terrace is another terrace, not covered, and overlooked by the dining room’s large windows — just the spot for al fresco meals in the warmer months.  Separated from the great room and dining room only by a large prep island, the kitchen features an efficient L-shaped counter configuration. The window over the sink — always a welcome bonus — has an extra-deep sill for plants and collectibles. The spacious pantry is tucked into a nook behind by a doorway that also leads to the laundry room, where built-in shelving will go a long way to eradicate any wash-day blues.  The master suite, which also enjoys access to the covered

terrace, boasts a window seat, inviting its occupants to curl up with a good book. The en-suite includes a soaker tub, for a touch of spa-like luxury, as well as a corner shower. Access to the generous walk-in closet, which includes built-in shelves, is through the en-suite.  Upstairs are the second and third bedrooms, which share a three-piece bath and a linen closet. Bedroom No. 2 features a sloped ceiling, while Bedroom No. 3 boasts a built-in desk. Occupying the space over the double garage, which is fitted with a work bench, is a games room with a bayed out, arch-topped window, as well as a sloped ceiling.  The plans include an unfinished basement.  Plans for design 7-3-943 are available for $758 (set of 5), $856 (set of 8) and $917 for a super set of 10. Also add $30.00 for Priority charges within B.C. or $55.00 outside of B.C. Please add 7% P.S.T., 13% H.S.T. Or 5% G.S.T (where applicable) to both the plan price and Priority charges. Our NEW 45TH Edition of the Home Plan Catalogue containing over 300 plans is available for $13.50 (includes taxes, postage and handling). Make all cheque and money orders payable to “Jenish House Design Ltd.” and mail to: JENISH HOUSE DESIGN LTD c/o...(The Tribune) #203- 151 Commercial Drive Kelowna, BC V1X 7W2 OR SEE OUR WEB PAGE ORDER FORM ON: www.jenish. com AND E-MAIL YOUR ORDER TO: homeplans@jenish. com

• Kitchens • Countertops • Vanities • Closets • Desk/Office Cabinetry • Laundry Room Cabinets www.allcraftkitchens.com allcraftkitchens@telus.net

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So Much More Than A Plywood Store!

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We specialize in unique or hard to source finishing items for your home’s interior and exterior

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• Re-roofing • Consulting • Assistance

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Wise Creek estates 18 Estate Lots

• Lots range from 3 to 6 acres • Only 3 minutes from the 150 Mile Centre • Lots starting at $85,000 (including well) • Excellent water (all lots include wells) • Complete home packages available

SOLD

9

8 SOLD

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10 11

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SOLD 5

4 SOLD

13

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3 SOLD

14

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250-398-7118 1-800-661-6887

1 9 7 5

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on Carpet,

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15

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

250-392-5923

1-800-663-2872

KEEP FOR YOUR RECORDS

www.wltribune.com A23

Kids Winter Jackets

! T U O L L A E R A

The Tribune will not access your hockey pool picks once submitted so please keep this copy

My Hockey Pool Picks

Discontinued Styles up to

Entry Name:

A. _________________ B. _________________ C. _________________ D. ________________ E. _________________ F. _________________ G._________________ H. ________________ I. _________________ J. _________________

K. _________________ L. _________________ M. ________________ N. ________________ O. ________________ P. _________________ Q. ________________ R. _________________ S. _________________ T. _________________

50% Off size 2 to 18

✁ Join our Hockey Pool 2013-2014 Benefits Williams Lake 18TH NHL HOCKEY POOL ENTRY DEADLINE: SATURDAY, OCT 19TH,2013 Community Policing 19 N 1st Ave • 250-392-5923 • www.caribouski.com

250-392-2331

2013-2014 SEASON Group A

CROSBY MALKIN STAMKOS OVECHKIN GIROUX

Group B

PIT PIT TB WSH PHI

Group F

NYI VAN EDM CHI ANA

Group G

MOULSON NYI COUTURE SJ PACIORETTY MON VORACEK PHI SEGUIN DAL

Group K KREJCI KOIVU KANE HODGSON KUNITZ

TAVARES H. SEDIN HALL KANE PERRY

Group C

STASTNY THORNTON KADRI ST LOUIS PARISE

Group P PIETRANGELO STL WEBER NSH SUTER MIN EDLER VAN KEITH CHI

GETZLAF ANA BACKSTROM WSH TOEWS CHI KOPITAR LA D. SEDIN VAN

Group H COL SJ TOR TB MIN

Group L BOS MIN WPG BUF PIT

WHEELER RIBEIRO SEMIN VANEK J. BENN

Group Q

WPG PHX CAR BUF DAL

LUCIC BOS J. STAAL CAR CARTER LA RICHARDS NYR VAN RIEMSDYK TOR

Group R

YAKUPOV EDM LANDESKOG COL GALLAGHER MON SILFVERBERG ANA TARASENKO STL

Name of Entry _________________________ Name in Full __________________________ Address ______________________________ Phone No. ____________________________

ZETTERBERG DET KESSEL TOR EBERLE EDM NASH NYR SPEZZA OTT

BERGERON BOS RICHARDS LA HOSSA CHI NUGENT HOPKINS EDM PARENTEAU COL

GABORIK SHARP ERIKSSON KESLER LUPUL

DATSYUK NEAL E. STAAL RYAN DUCHENE

DET PIT CAR OTT COL

Group J CBJ CHI BOS VAN TOR

Group N

KARLSSON OTT SUBBAN MON LETANG PIT DOUGHTY LA GREEN WSH

Group O

BURROWS VAN MARCHAND BOS LADD WPG BROWN LA SKINNER CAR

Group S GRABOVSKI GRABNER OSHIE HANSEN JOHANSSON

Committee.

Group E

Group I

Group M

WHITNEY PHX IGINLA BOS ALFREDSSON DET LECAVALIER PHI SELANNE ANA

(Full name must be included for prize purposes)

Group D

VRBATA O'REILLY ENNIS PAVELSKI BRUNNER

PHX COL BUF SJ NJ

Group T WSH NYI STL VAN WSH

CAMMALLERI CGY GAGNER EDM BRIERE MON TURRIS OTT RAYMOND TOR

Tie Breaking Questions

Prizes: 1st place $600, 2nd place $300, 3rd place $200, 4th - 7th places $125, 8th -10th places $100. Every 50th place $50. First place will also receive two tickets to a Canucks Playoff Game in Vancouver, along with airfare and accommodations courtesy of our sponsors, The Williams Lake Tribune and Caribou Ski Source for Sports (value $1000.00). If the Canucks are NOT in the playoffs, the cash equivalent of the tickets ($400.00 cash value) will be awarded. Draw date is April 16, 2014. Rules: Choose one player from each category. Enter an answer in the three tie breaker questions. The entry with the most points at the end of the regular season will be declared the winner. In the event of a tie in any position, the tie breaker question will be used to determine the winner. If it is still tied, a random draw will be made. Ticket purchasers must be 19 years of age or older. If a winning ticket bears a minor’s name, the prize will be lawfully delivered on behalf of the minor to the minor’s parents, legal guardian or trustee.Winning results will be posted in The Williams Lake Tribune. At the end of the regular season prize winners will be notified by the Williams Lake Community Policing Committee.

Drop your entry off to 1. Canucks total points?_______________________________________________Caribou Ski Source for Sports 19N 1st Ave 2. Kesler’s point total? ________________________________________________ 3. Sedin’s combined point total? ________________________________________ B.C.GAMING EVENT LICENCE NUMBER 57564

Please note: Entry name must be no more than 15 characters (including spaces) & legible

Sponsored by

Entry Fee: $10 per entry. After prizes are paid, balance of pool will go to the Williams Lake Community Policing Committee. All entry fees must accompany your entry selection, or your entry will be void and rejected. Cash or cheque only. Please make cheques payable to the Williams Lake Community Policing Committee.

Up to 900 entries are sold. Odds of winning are 1 in 34. Winners consent to the release of their names by the licensee.


A24 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LAKE CITY FORD #1 IN CUSTOMER SATISFACTION

y ut ’ D S r a e r p e here: u S 4 1 0 2 AS LOW AS

294

$

% Bi-Weekly

$

OR

$

2014 FORD F350 XLT CREW CAB 4X4

UP TO

9,250

2014 FORD F350 FX4 CREW CAB 4X4

REBATES

43,986

$

For a limited time get a

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UP TO $1,800 (MSRP) VALUE

TireS riMS SenSorS with the purchase or lease of select new 2013 and 2014 models.

+ pLuS

39618_R0_OctNovRebateAdblockEng_2.5x4.75.indd 1 LiVE: none

DOCKET # FOC RET A 39618

Off-Road Pkg., Auto, Air, Power Seat, Remote Starter, 5th Wheel Pkg.

on MoST new ModelS

Winter Safety Package

COLOuRs: 4C 2013-09-26

Stk#4T015

Was $58,569 NOW 3:36 PM

Cyan

REgiOn n/A

TRiM:

2.5” x 4.75”

CLiEnT: Ford

BLEED:

none

sTART DATE: 09/26/2013

iniTiAL

sTuDiO PRODuCTiOn

PREV. usER: Chan, Hiu

CREATiVE wRiTER

TO PuB:

MEDiA TYPE: Template

45,499

$

CLiEnT

sTuDiO: Mathur, Anant

39618 REV 0

MOD. DATE: 9-26-2013 3:36 PM

DATE

ACCOunT ExEC: Cydney simpson

BLACK

TO PRE-PREss:

none

FiLE nAME: 39618_R0_OctnovRebateAdblockEng_2.5x4.75.indd

PRODuCTiOn: Betsy Tran CREATiVE: Hendrick Molera

MAgEnTA YELLOw

jOB DEsC.: Octnov Rebate Adblock Eng

insERTiOn DATE: October

PROOFREADER

REVisiOn nuMBER: 0

ACCOunT

FOnT DisCLAiMER: The fonts and related font software included with the attached electronic mechanical are owned (“Y&R Proprietary Fonts”) and/or licensed (“Y&R Licensed Fonts”) by The Young & Rubicam group of Companies uLC. They are provided to you as part of our job order for your services, and are to be used only for the execution and the completion of this job order. You are authorized to use the Y&R Proprietary Fonts in the execution of the job order provided that any and all copies of the Y&R Proprietary Fonts shall be deleted from your systems and destroyed upon completion of this job order. You warrant and represent that you have secured the necessary licenses for the use of Y&R Licensed Fonts in order to execute our job order and will abide by the terms thereof.

424

$

Bi-Weekly

With 0 down, all taxes and fees included

Was $77,089 NOW

2014 FORD F350 PLATINUM CREW CAB 4X4 Fully Loaded, Leather, Navigation, Moon Roof, Platinum Pkg.

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63,896

Stk#4T041

$

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With 0 down, all taxes and fees included

1,000

6.7L Diesel, Fully Loaded, Leather Seats, Navigation, Moon Roof

Stk#4T042

451

$

ELIGIBLE COSTCO MEMBERS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL

$

2014 FORD F350 LARIAT CREW CAB 4X4

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With 0 down, all taxes and fees included

IN MANUFACTURER

Trailer Tow Package, Camper Package, Auto, Air, Power Package

Was $53,539 NOW

304

On select new mOdels

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Stk#4T025

APR

purchase financing

NOW

Was $82,039

67,999

$

Le O a N S a t L u L O r W e O m L aiNiNG B e G u h 39618_R0_OctNovCostcoAdblockEng_2.5x4.75.indd 1 LiVE: none

DOCKET # FOC RET A 39618

COLOuRs: 4C 2013-09-26

3:22 PM

PRODuCTiOn: Betsy Tran

DATE

iniTiAL

2013 fOrD f150 truckS Cyan

REgiOn n/A

TRiM:

2.5” x 4.75”

CLiEnT: Ford

BLEED:

none

MAgEnTA YELLOw

jOB DEsC.: Octnov Costco Adblock Eng

FiLE nAME: 39618_R0_OctnovCostcoAdblockEng_2.5x4.75.indd sTART DATE: 09/26/2013

none

BLACK

TO PRE-PREss:

ACCOunT ExEC: Cydney simpson

sTuDiO: Mathur, Anant

sTuDiO

CREATiVE wRiTER

TO PuB:

MEDiA TYPE: Template

CLiEnT

PRODuCTiOn

PREV. usER: Chan, Hiu

39618 REV 0

MOD. DATE: 9-26-2013 3:22 PM

CREATiVE: Hendrick Molera

insERTiOn DATE: October

PROOFREADER

REVisiOn nuMBER: 0

ACCOunT

FOnT DisCLAiMER: The fonts and related font software included with the attached electronic mechanical are owned (“Y&R Proprietary Fonts”) and/or licensed (“Y&R Licensed Fonts”) by The Young & Rubicam group of Companies uLC. They are provided to you as part of our job order for your services, and are to be used only for the execution and the completion of this job order. You are authorized to use the Y&R Proprietary Fonts in the execution of the job order provided that any and all copies of the Y&R Proprietary Fonts shall be deleted from your systems and destroyed upon completion of this job order. You warrant and represent that you have secured the necessary licenses for the use of Y&R Licensed Fonts in order to execute our job order and will abide by the terms thereof.

216

$

260

$

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293

$

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With 0 down, all taxes and fees included

Bi-Weekly

With 0 down, all taxes and fees included

2013 FORD F150 XLT SUPER CREW 4X4

2013 FORD F150 FX4 SUPER CREW 4X4

2013 FORD F150 LARIAT SUPER CREW 4X4

Stk#3T383 Was $43,549

Stk#3T358 Was $51,249

Stk#3T388 Was $56,969

Auto, Air, Full Power Pkg., Trailer Tow Pkg.

NOW

31,999

Eco-Boost 3.5L, Auto, Air, Bucket Seats, Full Power Pkg

$

Lake City Ford

NOW

Fully Loaded, Leather Seats, Navigation, Moon Roof, HID Headlights

38,794

$

NOW

43,827

$

*On approved credit. All prices net of dealer incentives, rebates and extended term discounts. See dealer for more details.

SALES • PARTS • SERVICE • COLLISION CENTRE Sales 250-392-4455 1-800-668-3994

Dave Polack

General Manager

David Wong

General Sales Mngr

Kimberley Hebert Sales Manager

Don Vallerga

Commercial Acct. Mngr

Bevan Koch

Sales Consultant

Alex Hanus

Sales Consultant/ Internet Manager

Service 250-392-4499

715 Oliver Street, Williams Lake • www.lakecityford.ca • DL#30505

Renee Rogers

Financial Serv. Mngr

Grahame Wyatt

Financial Serv. Mngr


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com B1

the

weekend advisor

sports SPORTS NOTEBOOK

LENDING A HELPING HAND

Friday, Oct. 4

The Fortune Wild - A Surf Film Join the Cariboo Mountain Bike Consortium for the screening of the winning entries from the Cariboo Mountain Bike Film Festival, plus the showing of a feature surf film. The CMBC will host the Williams Lake premiere of Sitka Films’ The Fortune Wild - A Surf Film Friday, Oct. 4 at the Limelight Theatre starting at 7:30 p.m. All ages are welcome, with performances by Drum and Bell Tower and Dj Psykababa. Tickets are available at Red Shred’s Bike and Board Shed and are $10 in advance or $15 at the door. Angie Mindus photo

Senior members of the Williams Lake Skating Club Georgia Jacobson, Nathalie Sylvain and Alanna Walters help youngsters eager to learn the art of skating at the CanSkate program Wednesday evening. See more about CanSkate on Page B2.

Stamps to host Tomahawks in opener Greg Sabatino Staff Writer Hockey’s back and so are the Williams Lake Stampeders for another season in the Central Interior Hockey League. The senior men’s Coy Cup Provincial Champions open its season Saturday, Oct. 5, against their southern rivals, the Lac La Hache Tomahawks, at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex in Williams Lake. Throughout the month of September the Stamps held tryouts every Tuesday and Thursday night at the CMRC. Williams Lake Stampeders general manager Kelly Kohlen said Thursday the final roster, which doesn’t need to be submitted until early January, is beginning to take shape. “It was as good as can be expected,” Kohlen said. “Turnout was about the usual, and we’ve got a couple new players – a couple young kids.” Both recent Williams Lake high school graduates and Thompson Rivers University students Greg Nickel and Derrick Walters have

The new Williams Lake Stampeders logo. been carded to play this year for the Stamps, along with a new goaltender, Cory Moog — the nephew of former NHL threetime Stanley Cup winner Andy Moog — while Kohlen said the remainder of the roster remains intact from last year, including head coach Cliff Philpot. “We’ve carded three goaltenders this year — Justin Foote, Richard Ward and Cory Moog,”

Logo submitted

he added. Vancouver Canucks 2006 draft pick Evan Fuller, Kohlen said, is also back living in Williams Lake, adding he’s hopeful Evan will join his brothers Brady and Tyler on the Stamps’ roster for the season. Meanwhile, a potential bid to host the 2014 senior men’s Coy Cup Championships is in the works for the Stamps. Kohlen said the team should

have an answer from BC Hockey by Oct. 15. “We put the bug in their ear last year when we were up at Coy Cup — a rep from BC amateur [hockey] was there and we told them we wanted to host it, but who knows?” he said. “I don’t see why not though. We haven’t had it here since 1996.” Heading into the 2013/14 season the Stamps hope to once again be one of the frontrunners to win the CIHL league championship, and the CIHL playoff championship — a title that’s eluded them since 2011. When asked if there will be added pressure on the Stamps to perform this season Kohlen said it’s hard to say. “Everybody wants to beat the Coy Cup winners but we didn’t win the playoffs so I don’t know if there will be much more pressure or not,” he said. “It would be nice to win the championship and go into the Coy Cup as league champions. That would be nice, but you never know.” Puck drop Saturday is at 7:30 p.m.

Saturday, Oct. 4 Stamps host Tomahawks

The WIlliams Lake Stampeders open its Central interior Hockey League season hosting the Lac La Hache Tomahawks at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. Puck drop is 7:30 p.m.

Sunday, Oct. 6 and Wednesday, Oct. 9 Men’s basketball

The Men’s Recreational Basketball season runs from October to March, on Wednesday and Sunday evenings, 7 to 9 p.m. Games are held in the Western Campus gym (CSS). Pickup play begins Oct. 2. Everyone aged 14 and older is welcome. To participate or for more information call Martin Kruus at 392-6664.

Friday, Oct. 4

District cross country run School District 27’s annual cross country run goes this Friday, Oct. 4 in Boitanio Park from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.


B2 www.wltribune.com

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

local SPORTS

New CanSkate season underway with full turnout Angie Mindus Staff Writer The CanSkate program kicked off this week with 36 new to

beginner skaters taking to the ice at Cariboo Memorial Complex. “It’s a little stressful the first few days,”

said Williams Lake Skating Club coach Joanne MacNair, who heads up the program. “But within two weeks, even the littlest

of the little will know what to do.” MacNair said Skate Canada launched the new learn to skate program using cir-

cuits and music last year, which MacNair started teaching right away with great results. “This is fun and more interesting for the kids, and after last year I can tell you that it works. I saw a huge

difference.” MacNair runs CanSkate but she said it wouldn’t be possible without the senior figure skaters from the local club, who volunteer as program assistants for CanSkate Mondays and

Wednesdays. This season of CanSkate is full, but those interested can sign up for the next session starting in January. Visit www.williamslakeskatingclub.com/. com for more information.

Employees meet employers here…

Angie Mindus photo

Williams Lake Skating Club coach Joanne MacNair (right) leads a group of young CanSkate participants through the circuits Wednesday evening at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex.

Sea cadet sign up underway through October The Chilcotin 202 Sea Cadets have started another year and October is the time to join, said Fred Van Kuipers, president of the Navy League of Canada Chilcotin Branch. “They will immediately start practicing their seamanship as the northern zone competitions are at the end of November,” Van Kuipers said. The Chilcotin 202 Sea Cadets have hosted the northern zone competition the

last two years, having finished in first place to qualify for provincials. The sea cadet program is free, Van Kuipers said, and is financed by the Navy League of Canada and the Department of National Defense. The group meets every Thursday from 6:15 to 9 p.m. at the cadet hall below the radio station on First Avenue. “Remember, it’s free,” he said. “Check us out and ride the wave.”

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

www.wltribune.com

events

v there’s more online »

l

1-855-678-7833 blackpress.ca ◾ metroland.com

WILLIAMS LAKE

R I A F 2 013 B O J E WHER

Gibraltar Room

WHEN

From 10am

T CONTAC

October 9th and 10th to 3pm

For more information Yvonne

Funk

250-398-7137 or 250-267-5552 Email: sage_funk@hotmail.com

This is an opportunity for you to meet potential employers, a chance to drop off resumes and research career goals. Featuring Employer Exhibit Booths, Guest Speakers, and lots of prizes to give away.

Lots to learn and experience.

EVERYONE IS WELCOME! DOOR PRIZE (iPad 2) Sponsored by: CCATEC Partnered with Horton Ventures Co-Ordinated by SAGE Trainers


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com B3

local SPORTS

Manchur to join elite runners in Africa Greg Sabatino Staff Writer A Williams Lake runner is moving to Kenya for six months to train with some of the best runners in the world. Sheldon Manchur has been training for and doing well at marathons and halfmarathons throughout B.C. for the past 18 months, along with racing in April’s Boston Marathon. Now, the 28-yearold said he’s ready to test the waters in a remote African village which attracts some of the top runners in the world. The village, Iten, has an estimated population of about 4,000 people. “Two-thousand of those are top-quality runners from any distance — 400 metres up to marathon runners,” Manchur said. “It’s kind of a poorer village, but the significance of it is over the years it’s somehow become a mecca for the Kenyan runners. “Anybody who wants to become a full-time runner or already is a full-time runner is kind of attracted to and merge to this village.” Famous British long-distance runner Mo Farah, who won gold medals in both the 5,000-metre and the 10,000-metre races at the 2012 London Olympics, trains out of Iten for parts of the year, Manchur added. “It’s everybody helps everybody else out there,” he said. “Most of the winners of the top marathons — the Boston Marathon and the Berlin Marathon — the majority of those are won by Kenyan athletes, and the majority of those are from this village. “They’re very open. You’ll get groups of five, to 10, to 20 people going out on these runs together ranging

from the best in the world to people like me at the back.” He said depending on how things go in Kenya he’ll then make a decision on whether he wants to commit more time to the sport. “I don’t quite know yet [if it’s something I want to do full time],” he said. “It’s something I’ve thought about, a lot. But it takes years to get there — years of being a full-time athlete and that means years off work for the most part, so it’s a big commitment to make. “I’m going to do these six months — that’ll be kind of like doing a full-time gig, and see how that goes and how it progresses and kind of make a decision when I come back on how I want to go forward.” To find accommodations during their trip Manchur said he contacted an American documentary-maker, Martin Mudry, who spent three months in the village filming a documentary in Iten on the Kenya runners called Where Dreams Don’t Fade. “He was in the middle of doing his final editing of the documentary, so he was a huge help,” Manchur said. “He was very familiar with the area so he got me in touch with some locals and managed to find a place to stay that way.” Manchur will be travelling to Kenya with his fiancee, Shelby Moon, who he said also plans to take advantage of the running opportunities during their stay. Most recently Manchur finished first overall in the men’s half marathon at a cross country race, the Kamloops Dirty Feet Race at Kenna Cartwright Park. Manchur and Moon leave Oct. 16 for Iten, Kenya.

Photo submitted

Williams Lake long-distance runner Sheldon Manchur crosses the finish line at the Sun Peaks Dirty Feet Race in September.

OPEN HOUSE Thursday, October 10th 4pm to 6pm 180C N 3rd Ave (next to the Bean Counter)

Come join us at our new location

Refreshments • Snacks • Door Prizes Raymond James Ltd., Member-Canadian Investor Protection Fund.

M

IKE AUSTI

N

FINANCIAL SERVICES LTD

250-398-2222 • 1-800-398-5811


B4 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local SPORTS

If you were a Tribune Subscriber you could

WIN A PIZZA

Check out The Tribune Classifieds every week for your name to win a gift certificate for a large pizza. Contact The Tribune by the following Tuesday to claim your Panago gift certificate.

Christ Centered Family Focused Sunday 10:00 AM & 1:00 PM* Wednesday 7:00 PM *Note new service time

Rick Lendvoy, Pastor 250-302-2008

3015-D Mackenzie Avenue N. www.lakecitybaptistchurch.org

Your lawyer makes the difference Established 1911

LAWYERS

Greg Sabatino photo

Contact us for all your legal needs

Lakers third baseman Craig Strayer (left) looks to tag out Rowdies player Jeremy Marklinger Sept. 22 during a semifinal meeting between the two teams at the Overlander Pub Fundraiser Tournament.

Kevin Church is in the Williams Lake office at 161A - 351 Hodgson Road

Lakers win OV fundraiser tourney The Williams Lake Lakers capped off an impressive season late September winning the Overlander Pub Fundraiser Tournament at the Esler Sports Complex. The Lakers, coming off a win at the Williams Lake Slo-Pitch League Year-End

Tournament earlier in the month, marched away with the championship after winning three back-to-back games — the last coming against the Williams Lake Rowdies in the ‘A’ division final. In the ‘A’ division semifinals it was the Rowdies edging the vis-

iting Prince George No Glove No Love, while the Lakers, later on, beat the Prince George club to advance to the final. On the ‘B’ side of the draw it was the McChickens edging the Highlife to win the title. The top three teams in the ‘B’ division each

won team prize packages, while cash went to the top teams in the ‘A’ division. The first-place Lakers received $900 and a team package, while the Rowdies won $550 and a team package. Third place in the tournament, Prince George, picked up

LLP

Civil Litigation  Personal Injury Family & Divorce  Employment Law

Call to make an appointment

$350. All of the money raised at the Overlander Pub Fundraiser Tournament will be used to upgrade and improve the fields at the Esler Sports Complex.

Tel 250.398.7326  Fax 250.398.7327 300 - 180 Seymour Street, Kamloops BC  Tel 250.374.3344  Fax 250.374.1144 

E-mail: info@morellichertkow.com 

www.morellichertkow.com

Figure skating club to compete Oct. 18-20 Members of the Williams Lake Skating Club are working hard to ready themselves for their first competition of the season. Skaters Jade Johnson, Alanna Walters,

Amanda Lane and Dawn Henley will be competing at the 2013 Super Series Autumn Leaves in Chilliwack from Oct. 18 to 20. The event will be posted live over the In-

ternet on Skate Canada’s website, Skating in B.C. The club is also looking forward to hosting the Cariboo North Central Regionals later this year in Wil-

BUDGET 2014 CONSULTATION

liams Lake. The event is scheduled to take place Jan. 24 to 26 at the Cariboo Memorial Complex. Volunteers for the upcoming regionals would be greatly appreciated.

SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE ON FINANCE AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES Chair: Dan Ashton, MLA (Penticton) Deputy Chair: Mike Farnworth, MLA (Port Coquitlam)

Smell ‘n’ tell 1

Smell rotten eggs? It could be natural gas.

2

Go outside.

3

Call FortisBC’s 24-hour emergency line at 1-800-663-9911 or 911.

What are your priorities for the next provincial budget?

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The all-party Select Standing Committee on Finance and Government Services is inviting submissions on the Budget 2014 Consultation Paper, prepared by the Minister of Finance. The Committee is holding a public hearing in Williams Lake on October 8, 2013 from 4:00 pm to 8:00 pm at the Room 119, Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Road. To register, please contact the Parliamentary Committees Office. British Columbians can participate by attending a public hearing, answering an on-line survey, making a written submission, or sending the Committee a video or audio file. The consultation process concludes Wednesday, October 16, 2013. For more information, please visit our website at: www.leg.bc.ca/cmt/finance or contact: Parliamentary Committees Office, Room 224, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, BC V8V 1X4; tel: 250.356.2933, or toll-free in BC: 1.877.428.8337; fax: 250.356.8172; e-mail: FinanceCommittee@leg.bc.ca Susan Sourial, Committee Clerk

Natural gas is used safely in B.C. every day. But if you smell rotten eggs, go outside first, then call us.

Learn more at fortisbc.com/safety. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (13-048.22 06/2013)


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com B5

local SPORTS

If you were a Tribune Subscriber you could

WIN A PIZZA

Check out The Tribune Classifieds every week for your name to win a gift certificate for a large pizza. Contact The Tribune by the following Tuesday to claim your Panago gift certificate.

“Mortgages That Fit Your Life”

250.392.5005 1.877.715.5005 andreacass@invis.ca www.HomeLoansBC.ca 565A Oliver Street Williams Lake Tribune file photo

Riders during the 2011 Pumpkin Ride stop off at the Red Dog Pub for some refreshments prior to continuing to their final destination at the bottom of the South Lakeside Trail Network. This year’s 11th annual ride is scheduled for Oct. 26. Stay tuned to www.ridethecariboo.ca for more details.

O.A.C., E&EO

Andrea Cass, AMP Accredited Mortgage Professional

Pumpkin Ride Oct .26 Join the McLarens and the Williams Lake Cycling Club for the 11th annual Pumpkin Ride on Saturday, Oct. 26. This annual night ride is full of good times, as riders cross the vastness of the South Lakeside Trail Network with lights and spirits and end

up at Uncle Kenny’s and Aunt Adelle’s house at the bottom of the network.  “I love this event, and look forward to hosting it every year,” Adelle McLaren said. “I have yet to have anyone disrespect or cause any issues in my house, and can’t

see that changing. Mountain bikers in Williams Lake just seem to be good natured and friendly.”   The ride typically starts at either of the bike shops in Williams Lake. For more information as it becomes available visit www. ridethecariboo.ca.

6 Storewide Sale th Anniversary

Norm’s Repair info@truenorthicf.ca

Specializing in 4x4’s All Vehicle Repairs 150 MILE HOUSE

250.296.4421

ADVERTISE HERE! 250-398-5516

September 25th - October 5th

Just in time for your Christmas Cheer! EVERYTHING IS ON SALE All Wine Kits, Beer & Coolers

Enter to win many prize giveaways

955E South Mackenzie Avenue • www.croftsbrewing.com • 250-398-WINE (9463)

NORM’S REPAIRS 4X4 SPECIALIST

info@truenorthicf.ca

All Makes All Models All Repairs

150 MILE HOUSE • 250.296.4421


B6 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Fall CAR CARE Reach top mileage on your car while it’s still going strong Many drivers may find the idea of keeping a vehicle that has surpassed the 100,000mile mark preposterous. However, perhaps due to the rising cost of new vehicles, many drivers now recognize the benefits of keeping their vehicles for the long haul. According to Polk research, many of today’s drivers are keeping their cars for longer periods of time, with the average age of all cars on the road being 11 years. In October of 2011, Joe LoCicero saw his 1990 Honda Accord crack the one million mile mark, a feat for which Honda awarded him a new Accord and a parade in his hometown. There are many benefits to keeping a car longer, including the financial impact of such a decision. In a recent survey and study from Consumer Reports, the savings of keeping a vehicle for 225,000 miles over 15 years versus purchasing and financing an identical model every five years equated to a savings of more than the original purchase price of the car. A person can potentially save $20,000 or more on a properly maintained older car. Keeping a car running beyond 200,000 miles was once pure

if they follow these guidelines. Many people are keeping their vehicles longer, reaching mile

marks that were once unheard of. Investing in a car that has a good track record of longevity and then

properly maintaining the vehicle are necessary to getting the most out of your vehicle investment.

ALL S MAKE ALL S L O M DE MAINTENANCE • TIRES • BRAKES • OIL & FILTER • BATTERIES

ALIGNMENT

Store your tires with us!* ONLY

luck. Cars made 10 to 20 years ago might not have been up to the task. But improvements in rust prevention, lubricants and engine technology have made it easier for today’s vehicles to last longer. But as durable and reliable as today’s cars may be, AAA notes the importance of regular maintenance. Knowing your car is one of the first ways to make sure it gets the service it needs. Over time, many drivers start to identify warning signs, such as abnormal noises or if the vehicle simply feels off when out on the road. Finding a mechanic that can be trusted is an important step for drivers who want to keep their vehicles going strong for years to come. A driver is more likely to bring the car in for service if the

price is right and he or she does not feel like any costly and unnecessary repairs are being recommended. Building a good relationship with a mechanic can keep a car working longer. Newer model year cars can be taken to dealership mechanics, who may have a better working knowledge of newer electronics and the subtleties of specific models of cars. The owner’s manual should not be something that simply takes

up space inside the glove compartment. It is worthy of a read. Understanding the recommended maintenance schedule and what other steps can be taken to prolong the life of the car can keep it on the road longer. Keeping the tires inflated to the proper pressure and using the right type of gasoline are the types of information that can be found in the manual. Drivers can save a lot of money on unnecessary repairs

$10.00

PER SEASON

Mount & Balance

$15.00 PER TIRE

When it comes time to change over your tires, leave them with us and we will properly store them for you.*

No more hassles No more mess No more tires cramping your space *Storage term is at the Dealer’s sole discretion, up to a maximum of one year.

195/60R15 Winter/Studdable $106.60 ea #114147

235/70R16 Winter/Studdable $178.34 ea #1010482

Just drive up and our friendly staff will take care of the rest!

LT245/75R17 Winter/Studdable $225.25 ea #246335

CHAP’S V I S I T –OSaturday U R Q U I 8:00 C K L am A N E– , 5:00 L O Cpm A T |E Sunday D A T : Closed Hours: Monday

250-392-7700

HOURS OF OPERATION:

MON-THURS 7:00AM-9:00PM FRI 7:00AM-6:00PM SAT 8:00AM-5:00PM

Professional & Courteous Service Fully Accredited Collision Repair Facility 655 MACKENZIE AVE N 250-398-8116

Located Behind Lake City Ford Sales Ltd.

APPLICABLE TAXES AND PROVINCIAL LEVIES NOT INCLUDED. OFFER(S) VALID AT ADVERTIS ING QUICK LANE ONLY, AND MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH W ITH ANY OTHER OFFER. DISCOUNT OFF REGULAR RETAIL PRICE OF ALL QUICK LANE PARTS OR SER VICE. ALL PARTS MANUFACTURER WARRANTIES APPLY. SOME CONDITIONS AND LIMITATIONS MAY APPLY – TALK TO YOUR QUICK LANE MANAGER FOR DETAILS.

Life is better in the Quick Lane.

TM

Heartland Toyota… Fall Lubrication Service 10% Seniors Discount Parts and Service

Complimentary Pickup and Delivery

5W20 / 5W30…from $44.95 0W20…from $54.95 6cyl. $67.95 8 cyl. $89.95 V8 5W20 / 5W30…from $64.95 Diesel Oil Change…$70.95 +parts

• Replace engine oil and filter • Remove and inspect air filter element • Lubricate locks, latches and hinges • Check Belts and hoses • Confirm lights, horn and wiper operations • Check anti-freeze and test block heater • Check tires and adjust pressure

HEARTLAND TOYOTA 250-392-4114

BUSINESS HOURS

ice We Servpair & We Re ES, ALL MAK LS! E ALL MOD

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$25 GAS CARD Check out how

heartlandtoyota @telus.net

MONDAY-SATURDAY 8AM-5PM


Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

www.wltribune.com B7

Fall CAR CARE

Winter is unpredictable… Your tires shouldn’t be!

How to change a flat tire

3. Put the car in park and engage the emergency brake. Place bricks or wooden blocks under the tires on the opposite side to prevent the car from rolling. 4. If you have cones or flares, use them to make your vehicle more visible to fellow motorists. This can save you from being struck while changing the flat. 5. Connect the jack handle to the rest of the device. Slide the jack under a secure part of the car frame near the damaged tire.

6. Use a screwdriver to pry off the wheel cover or remove the hub cap to gain access to the lug nuts on the tire. 7. Use your tire wrench to find the side of the wrench that matches the size of the lug nuts. Turn the wrench counterclockwise to loosen all the nuts. Loosen them until they can comfortably be removed all the way by hand. 8. Use long strokes when pumping the jack to reduce the effort you have to put. Lift the car up until

the wheel clears the ground. 9. Remove the lug nuts and store them in a safe spot until later. Grasp the flat tire with both hands and pull it toward you until it clears the ends of the bolts. Roll the flat to the rear of the vehicle. 10. Lift the spare tire into place and slide it in completely over the bolts. 11. Replace the lug nuts and tighten them by hand. 12. Carefully lower the vehicle and remove the jack. Tighten the lug nuts completely with the wrench. Then replace the wheel cover. 13. Put the flat in the trunk for proper disposal or repair later on. 14. Remove the blocks from your tires and disengage the emergency brake. You should now be ready to get back on the road.

WE DO WINDSHIELDS

Early bird winter tire sale Call Merv or Lani today to book your appointment! Merv

Lani U ¨ BETCHA!

DL#30676

250-398-8279 550 North 11th Ave

• State-Of-The-Art NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Car Wash & Lube WARRANTY APPROVED Facility • Discount on Wash with Lube • Pennzoil Warranty Approved lubricants • High-tec Touchless automatic wash bay • 4 Self Serve pressure wash bays with under carriage pressure wash • Bays are coin operated and will also accept Visa, Mastercard and the Speedy Petey’s Credit Card System

FREE TYPHOON

Touchless Automatic Wash

Many drivers will experience a flat tire at some point in their lives. Flat tires can be a nuisance, especially if a flat leaves you stranded on the side of an empty road with little opportunity for passing traffic to help you. Knowing how to change your own tire can keep you from sitting on the side of the road waiting for a tow truck or fellow motorist. There is no need to feel helpless when your vehicle gets a flat tire. Changing a flat tire is relatively easy and can take just a few minutes if you are prepared and know how to get the job done. 1. Turn on your emergency flashing hazard lights and pull the car safely over to the side of the road where you will not be in the path of traffic. 2. Try to find a level, stable surface so that the car will not roll.

with any

Full Service Oil Change $11 value. Expires Oct 31/13

Repairs & Replacements ICBC Accredited

48 Yorston Street • 250-392-5681 • Toll Free: 1-888-392-5681

250-392-3242

1268 S. Broadway Ave.

Techicians As Advanced As The Vehicles We Service • Lube, Oil, Filter up to 5 litres Oil • Tire Rotation if required • Steering & Suspension/Drivetrain Inspection • Lube Door Locks & Weather Stripping • Complimentary Wash

• Block Heater Check • Check Fluids & Top Up • Brake Inspection • Shuttle Service

119.90 Cars • $127.45 Gas Trucks • $169.95 Diesel Trucks

$

DL#5683

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1-800-665-2409 • 250-392-7185 370 South Mackenzie Avenue cariboogm.ca


B8 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Fall CAR CARE Must-have items for automotive emergencies Few drivers want to think about their vehicles breaking down. But cars are not foolproof, and even the most well-maintained vehicle can be sidelined by a flat tire or a dead battery. In certain times of the year, a breakdown may be an inconvenience that takes up a few hours of a person’s time. In extreme weather situations, a broken down car could be dangerous. Preparing for emergency situations can help drivers get moving faster. There are certain items that should be kept in the trunk or cargo area regardless of the season, and some of these items should be modified as the seasons change. * First aid kit: If someone is hurt in an accident, medical supplies in the trunk allow drivers and/or passengers to treat injured persons until paramedics can arrive. Go over what is in the kit and learn how to use each item correctly. * Flares: If your car breaks down at night or in situations where visibility is poor, flares can keep other drivers away from your vehicle when it is parked on the side of the road. Flares also will illuminate the area so that you can work on fixing a problem or alert emergency personnel as to where you are located. * Jumper cables: Jumper cables enable you to recharge a dead battery, a com-

mon problem in cold weather. Automotive retailers also sell portable car battery chargers that can provide the boost needed to the battery in the event you cannot find another car around to offer assistance.

* Spare tire and tools: Tire blowouts or holes in tires are unpredictable. Having the necessary items at the ready can get you back on the road faster. Learn how to change a tire. In a pinch, tire sealant can be used to

get you to the next service station and away from the side of the road. * Flashlight and batteries: A flashlight makes it possible for drivers to see under their vehicles and under the hood more ef-

fectively. It also can be used to grab the attention of fellow motorists who might be able to help. Keep extra batteries for the flashlight on hand as well. * Blankets: A blanket can keep passengers warm if a car breaks down in chilly weather. Blankets also can be placed on the ground so that you can lay on the road and be cushioned from debris when looking under the car. * Extra clothing: An extra set of clothing can be handy should your clothing become soggy or soiled.

* Nonperishable foods: A few snacks and bottles of water stashed in the car can help quell hunger while waiting for a tow truck. * Sand and kitty litter: Sand can weigh down the back of a rear-wheel drive vehicle to provide better traction on slippery roads. Sand and kitty litter also can be sprinkled underneath tires to help them grip the road better when you are trying to get the car out of an icy or muddy patch. * Charged mobile phone: Keep your cell phone charged so that

you can make emergency phone calls or contact a tow company in the event of a breakdown. * Shovel: A shovel makes it easier to dig a vehicle out of mud or snow. Certain things should not be stored in a vehicle. For example, hot weather can cause lighters and cans to burst inside of a car, so such items should not be kept in your car. In addition, freezing temperatures may reduce the effectiveness of certain products and cause liquids to freeze and burst.

Did you know? Motorists who still adhere to the old standard of changing their vehicles’ oil every 3,000 miles are likely wasting their money. The majority of today’s auto manufacturers now build vehicles that can go twice as long, if not longer, between oil changes. Many automakers now call for oil changes every 7,500 miles, and some go even further, recommending oil changes every 10,000 miles. Some vehicles can even go as long as 15,000 miles before needing an oil change.

Vehicle owners should consult their owner’s manuals for advice on how often their vehicles’ oil should be changed. When establishing an oil change schedule for their vehicles, many drivers are hesitant to abandon the conventional 3,000 mile interval schedule that was long espoused by the auto industry. But advancements in technology have allowed manufacturers to recommend longer intervals between oil changes, which benefits motorists’ bottom lines and even the environment.

Rather than needlessly wasting perfectly goodoil every 3,000 miles, in many instances motorists can now continue to use that oil twice as long, if not longer, reducing waste-oil dumping as a result. When consulting an owner’s manual for recommended oil change intervals, owners should resist the temptation to follow the “severe” schedules listed in many owner’s manuals. Such schedules are rarely applicable under normal circumstances, and only serve to waste drivers’ money and oil.

Follow the

TOUR ACROSS CANADA & ENTER TO WIN 1 0F 4 MOUNTAIN GETAWAYS!

Contest runs September 15-December 15, 2013. Contest prize has a maximum value of $5000. Claim form and invoices must be received at our rebate center by January 15, 2014. To claim your rebate and see our Rules and Conditions visit www.yokohamarebate.com. For more details on our contest including rules and regulations, visit our Facebook app at www.facebook.com/YokohamaCanada.

YOUR RIDE IS OUR SPECIALITY Seat Defender

HUGE RIM INVENTORY SALE Grill Guard

BUSINESS HOURS: Mon to Fri 8am-6pm Sat 11am-5pm

Extended hours available for your convenience

250-398-5588 113 Yorston Street

MANY MORE SPECIALS ON NOW!

Winches

UNTIL OCT. 18

MANY MORE!


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com B9

local news

Walk to school week starts Monday, Oct. 7 Put your walking shoes on! Oct. 7-11 is International Walk to School Week and communities across the globe will hit the streets on the way to the classroom to celebrate the benefits of walking.  Often taken for granted for its simplicity, walking is a multi-faceted contributor to healthy lifestyles, safe streets, and overall community wellbeing. And for a society that leans towards too much sitting, a simple walk to school or work can be of tremendous benefit.  Encouraging kids to walk to school is a chance for them to get outside, to get to know their streets and their neighbours and to promote an active lifestyle that will stay with them throughout their lives.  So get up a little earlier in October, breathe the fresh fall air, and start the day off with a stroll. Research shows that physical activity increases attention and academic success in children, not to mention making them happier and healthier.  Walking also cuts down on the emissions produced by driving, improving air quality and making school zones safer by reducing speed and traffic congestion.  Motor vehicles create more air pollution than any other single activity and in Williams Lake vehicle exhaust is a contributor to the particulate that detrimentally affects our air quality.  Interested in starting an International Walk to School Week initiative at your

school?  Start a friendly competition to get students excited about walking; think about a

“walking school bus” that collects neighbourhood kids en route to school so they can

walk as a group. Or just start walking; there’s no special equipment needed and it is a

simple way to get stay healthy, get active, cut down on vehicle emissions and fuel costs, and

kick off each day with energy and fresh air! For more information check out

the Williams Lake Air Quality Roundtable website atwww.breatheasywilliamslake.org.

A deal to make you jump for joy.

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65

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Sign up now and get: free HD PVr rental † 2 free HD receiver rentals† free installation‡

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TELUS STORE OR AUThORizED DEALER Williams Lake 298 2nd Ave. N.

299 Oliver St.

Offer available until November 4, 2013, to residential customers, where line of sight permits, who have not subscribed to TELUS TV in the past 90 days. Not available to residents of multi-dwelling units. Minimum system requirements apply. Final eligibility for the services will be determined by a TELUS representative at the point of installation. TELUS reserves the right to modify channel lineups and packaging, and regular pricing without notice. HDTV-input-equipped television is required to receive HD. HD channels provided through the Bell TV satellite network. *Includes Basic Package. Regular bundled rate (currently $32.73/mo.) begins on month 7. Monthly rates include a $3 digital service fee, a $5 bundle discount and a fee required by the CRTC as a contribution to the Local Programming Improvement Fund (LPIF). See telus.com/satellitetv-lpif. Taxes extra. Not available with other promotions. †Offer available with a 3 year service agreement. Current rental rates apply at the end of the service agreement. A cancellation fee applies to the early termination of the service agreement and will be $10 multiplied by the number of months remaining in the term. Rental equipment must be returned in good condition upon cancellation of service, otherwise the replacement cost will be charged to the account. ‡A $300 value; includes connection of up to six TVs. Offer is limited to installation using existing TV outlets and telephone/modem jacks. Free with a term service agreement or purchase of a TELUS PVR or receiver; $50 for month-to-month service. TELUS, the TELUS logo, TELUS Satellite TV and the future is friendly are trademarks of TELUS Corporation, used under licence. © 2013 TELUS.


B10 www.wltribune.com

better

HOMES

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Residential & Commercial Redesign • Redesign • Interior Design • Renovations • New Construction • On Site Colour & Finish Consultations

Fall 2013

and gardens IT ALL BEGINS WITH THE S. TRANSFORM HARSH SUNLIGHT Vanes and sheers combine to softly filter light. GAIN UV PROTECTION Up to 88% ultraviolet protection with vanes open, 99% when closed.

KARI SEIBERT Certified Redesign Specialist

Certified Colour Consultant

250-305-9324

alteriormotivesdesign.com

Get Ready For A Colourful Spring Great selection of fall bulbs

ENHANCE NATURAL DAYLIGHTING Sheers disperse sunlight deep into the room, reducing the need for electric lights.

• Tulips • Daffodils • Crocuses

PRESERVE OUTSIDE VIEWS No cords or tapes to obstruct outside views. SECURE DAYTIME PRIVACY View to outside is clear while view from street is obscured during the day.

• Muscari • Garlic • Companion Package

Trees and Shrubs

REFLECT SOLAR HEAT Exterior white sheer reflects the sun’s heat.

Beaver Valley Feeds (1990) Ltd.

el.fabricating@gmail.com Tuesday - Friday • 9:00 am - 1:00 pm Showroom 250-398-6181 • Workroom 250-392-4601 113B Yorston Street, Williams Lake

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Always working for you!

TEL: 250-303-0585

Proof

The ALL NEW Dr. Breus Bed®!

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Solid Wood Furniture & Mattresses

Factory Direct N Hwy

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510 North Broadway (along Hwy 97) • www.FactoryDirectWilliamsLake.ca

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Store Hours Mon-Fri 9:30am-5:30pm Sat 9:30am-5:00pm

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The Willams LakeAdvisor Tribune Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Friday, October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B11 B11

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.392.2331 fax 250.392.7253 email classifieds@wltribune.com INDEX IN BRIEF Family Announcements............001-007 Community Announcements............008-076 Children........................080-098 Employment..................102-165 Services........................170-387 Pets/Livestock...............453-483 Items For Sale/Wanted..503-595 Real Estate....................603-696 Rentals..........................700-757 Transportation...............804-860 Marine...........................903-920 Legals................................Legal

Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Obituaries

It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Tribune (Black Press Group Limited) in the event of failure to publish an advertisement in or 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 2 days after the first publication. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The Tribune reminds advertisers that under Provincial legislation, no person shall use or circulate any form of application 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 directly or indirectly any limitation, specification or preference as to race, religion, color, sex, marital status, age, ancestry, or place of origin or a person; or (b) requires an applicant to furnish any information concerning race, religion, color, ancestry, place of origin or political belief. In order to be credited for any mistakes the Tribune is responsible for, corrections must be made before the second insertion.

AD RATES

One issue 3 lines $11.00 + TAX HST Three issues: TAX 3 lines $20.99 + HST Vehicle promo: includes photo maximum 4 lines 3 times a week for TAX 1 month $44.95 3 months $44.95++HST HST

for the late

Nora Mary Sam Oct. 12, 1953 - Sept. 24, 2012

Already a year has passed, far too quickly. You are thought of so often so many times throughout every day. Mostly with big smiles and sometimes a few tears recalling cherished memories. Every day the smiles grow and the tears lessen but you are still very much missed and as always very much loved.

your family

Advertising Deadlines Word Classifieds Wednesday Issue 3:00 p.m. the preceding Monday Friday Issue 3:00 p.m. the preceding Wednesday

Display Advertising Wednesday Issue 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Monday Friday Issue 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Wednesday

Flyer Booking Wednesday Issue 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Friday

All Tribune and Weekend classified ads are on the Internet at bcclassified.com ... also with a link through wltribune.com

the

weekend

advisor

Call (250) 392-2331 188 North 1st Ave. Williams Lake

Obituaries

Obituaries

Allison (Alli Cat) Margetts PERHAPS THEY ARE not stars in the sky, BUT RATHER OPENINGS in Heaven where the LOVE OF OUR LOST ONES pours through AND SHINES DOWN to let us know they are happy. Love From Auntie Moe, Uncle John And J.D.

to be held

Friday Issue 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Tuesday

188 N. 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 classifieds@wltribune.com

Nora Mary Sam 1953-2012

HEADSTONE CEREMONY

AGREEMENT

In Memoriam

Sun. Oct. 13, 2013 at Anaham Reserve, Sacred Heart Catholic Church

at 11:00 a.m.

Catholic Priest Father Derek officiating Snacks and luncheon provided. All friends and relatives of the late Nora Mary Sam are invited.

In Memoriam

GLENN RICHARD CARSWELL August 15, 1945 - October 7, 2011

“In memory and in thoughts of you” Always, your loved ones In Memoriam

In Loving Memory of Allison Margetts Gone are the days we used to share But in our hearts you’re always there. Never more than a thought away. Loved and remembered every day. Love, Mom and Dad

In Memoriam

Allison n Deanna na Margetts I am sending a dove to heaven with a parcel on its wings. Be careful when you open it, it’s full of beautiful things. Inside are a million kisses wrapped in a million hugs, To say how much I miss you and send you all my love. I hold you close within my heart and there you will remain, To walk with me throughout my life, until we meet again. With love always and forever, Duane, Leslea and Payton

By shopping local you support local people. Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Jean Park

Dec. 5, 1980 - Oct. 5, 1997

Dale Valburg May 12, 1932 October 1, 2012

In Memoriam

August 30, 1923 to September 28, 2013

It is with extreme sadness that the family of Jean Park announces her passing. Jean is survived by her daughter Sheila Park (Kamloops), her grandchildren Leslie Ennis-Smale (Red Deer), David Park (Calgary), her great grandchildren Keenan Rose (Kaitlin), and Kelsie Smale (Red Deer), Kimberly Park (Calgary). Jean was predeceased by her husband Frank Park (Williams Lake) in 1982 and her daughter Susan Park (Chase) in 2010. Jean was born in Burnley, Lancashire, England. At 14 she worked in a cotton mill before she turned 17 and was able to go into nurses training at Keighley Victoria Hospital in Yorkshire. She worked as a nurse until she had her children. She immigrated to Canada with her family in 1952. Her husband Frank joined the RCAF. Jean lived with her family in many communities across Canada and also in France. They “retired” to BC in 1968 and lived in Kemano for 4 years before moving to Williams Lake. Jean’s greatest pleasures came from her family. She loved being a grandmother and a great grandmother. She enjoyed her grandchildren’s visits and happy times at holidays with family and friends. In retirement she delighted in many trips with her daughters. Her 1985 tour of China fulfilled a lifelong ambition, as a nurse she had long admired Norman Bethune. Jean volunteered with many organizations throughout her life. She was a Guide as a girl and maintained this interest as a Guide Leader in the many communities she lived in. Jean lived in Williams Lake for 26 years. She worked and volunteered at Williams Lake library. Books and music were her passion. She was in many Williams Lake musicals and the Seniors Choir. She also volunteered for the Williams Lake Hospital Auxiliary, Cancer Society, Museum and the NDP. Jean also enjoyed writing stories, poems (her family now treasure as memories) and of course her letters to the editor of the Williams Lake Tribune. In her “spare time” Jean loved to knit and many babies received her sweaters and hats. Slippers, scarves, preemie toques, adult toques and speed skate guards were projects always in progress and all donated to many different organizations. Jean moved to Kamloops in 1999 to be near her daughters. She lived at Cottonwood Manor and enjoyed the new friends that she made and the community spirit of the Manor, of course she also volunteered in the Maple Room. Jean will be greatly missed by her family and friends. Jean would remind you to “smile” and also that “You don’t have to behave but discretion is advised.” Gramma Jean you got to 90!!! Jean’s family thanks the physicians, staff and volunteers at Kamloops Seniors Village where she has lived for the past six years in Assisted Living and Residential Care. Respecting Jean’s personal request, no formal service will be held. A private family celebration of her life will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development Centre, 690 Second Avenue North, Williams Lake, BC V2G 4C4 would be appreciated in her memory. Creation arrangements are entrusted to Schoening Funeral Service.

Obituaries

Obituaries

For your convenience Tribune obituaries can be viewed on our website; www.wltribune.com Remember Your Loved Ones 250-392-2331


B12 B12 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013The Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013 Willams Lake Tribune

Announcements

Announcements

Obituaries

Christmas Corner

Fitzpatrick

Voice of Pentecost

Verlaine Frances Nicholl Fitzpatrick On September 29, 2013 Verlaine sadly passed away after a brave battle with cancer. Born March 12, 1947 in Regina Sask. Verlaine was the eldest daughter of Dorothey and Stewart McAlpine of Nanaimo B.C. Survived by her loving husband Don Fitzpatrick, sons Larry (Michelle), Daryl (Corrie) sister Brenda McGladrey (Tom) of Nanaimo, sister-in-law Debbie McAlpine, three beautiful granddaughters, Ciana, Kiera and Tnesa Fitzpatrick of Vernon. Verlaine will be sadly missed by many other family members and close friends. A celebration of life will be held at a future date. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements 250-398-9100

Christmas Craft Sale Nov 29 6pm-10pm Nov 30 9am-8pm

TABLE RENTALS AVAILABLE $40 inc table

Call Dave or Darlene 250-392-6450 or Diane 250-392-1191

Employment Help Wanted TAXI DRIVERS WANTED IMMEDIATELY Full Time and Part Time Applicant must have Class 4 Drivers License, Chauffeurs Permit and a clean criminal record. Must submit Driver’s Abstract. Apply in person attention Bhupinder or TJ.

PART TIME DISPATCHER WANTED IMMEDIATELY Applicant must have computer knowledge

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Despite every technological advance, business cards remain an essential business tool.

Build Your Career With Us

Reserve your space!

Sawmill Superintendent Quest Wood Division Quesnel, BC

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

Do you thrive in a dynamic and challenging environment with opportunities for continuous growth and development?

Qualifications • 5 to 7 years of related supervisory experience in the wood products field • Comprehensive knowledge of OH&S, continuous improvement and industrial relations • Highly motivated and organized • Possesses strong leadership, communication, interpersonal and problem solving skills • A proven commitment to safety, quality, lumber recovery and production Living in Quesnel The Quesnel area has a population of 25,000 people and combines small-town values and affordable housing with a full array of recreational, educational and healthcare facilities. We are surrounded by rivers and lakes offering unlimited year-round outdoor recreational opportunities. Tolko offers an uncompromising focus on safety performance, competitive compensation ĐŽŵƉĞŶƐĂƟŽŶƉĂĐŬĂŐĞƐ͕ƐƵƐƚĂŝŶĂďůĞďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐƉƌĂĐƟĐĞƐ͕ĂƉƌŽŐƌĞƐƐŝǀĞ packages, sustainable business practices, a progressive environment and we are an ĞŶǀŝƌŽŶŵĞŶƚĂŶĚǁĞĂƌĞĂŶŝŶĚƵƐƚƌLJůĞĂĚĞƌŝŶǁŽƌůĚŵĂƌŬĞƚƐ͘ industry leader in world markets.

Apply Today!

www.tolko.com BRITISH COLUMBIA’S FIRST MAJOR METAL MINE OF THIS CENTURY

Happy Thoughts

October 6th

Obituaries

Obituaries

Terry Pfeiffer Of Williams Lake and formerly of Likely, B.C. passed away on December 31, 2012 at the age of 83 years. Terry was born in Odenburg, Hungary on October 15, 1929. Terry came to Canada in the late 1950’s and became a Canadian Citizen on January 13, 1960. He spent time in Smithers and Vancouver, before coming to the Likely area. Terry was employed by Merrill and Wagner (Weldwood of Canada) as a camp cook/watchman for many years. During that time he worked at the Spanish and Cariboo Lake camps. Terry enjoyed gold panning an exploring the Likely area and was always available for a good cup of coffee and a game of UNO or Skipbo. Terry retired and settled at Seven Mile where he had a garden, chickens, ducks, pigs, cats and his dog Goldie. Terry came to Williams Lake to reside at the Williams Lake Seniors Village and then moved to Retirement Concepts where he met and befriended many people including the staff and residents. Terry was an active person and could be seen around Williams Lake shopping at all his favourite places. Terry will be missed by all that he met including all his friends at the Saturday Bingo at the Senior’s Center, the driver’s of the GoBus and the staff at the Scotia Bank and the Royal Bank. Terry was known for his kindness and generosity and was always giving candy and gifts to all his friends. He was especially fond of children and contributed to the various charities for children. A favourite was the B.C .Children’s Hospital Lottery. Terry will be missed by his friends Bonny, Gerry and family, Hank, Doreen and family, numerous friends and his extended family in Germany and Austria. Cremation was conducted by Compassionate Care Funeral Home in Williams Lake. There will be no service as requested.

Brad Huston • Small Appliance Recycling Depot • E-Waste Electronic Recycling Center 250-982-2611 Bella Coola

Daily service to Quesnel Wednesday & Friday to Bella Coola In-Town Deliveries

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

Fax 250-392-5440 • www.beelinecourier.ca

Rent a High Definition Projector and 100” Screen for only $ 199/night or $249/weekend 250-392-7455 234 Borland St.

Happy 1st Birthday Addison Mae Jacclyn Leggett Much love always, Grandpa & Grandma Leggett @ 150 Mile House Grandpa & Nana Saugstad @ Quesnel

250-392-2331

Position Overview As the Quest Wood Sawmill Superintendent you will lead a highly motivated team with the responsibility to exceed targets in safety, quality, cost control and employee engagement. The successful candidate will also assist in forecasting, budget preparation and capital projects as well as oversee the log yard and support plant protection activities.

132 S Mackenzie Ave.

Happy Thoughts

Here’s my Card!

service design sales Highlands Irrigation Ltd.

LOCATED 150KM NORTHWEST OF PRINCE GEORGE BC

Located 150km northwest of Prince George BC, Mount Milligan will be British Columbia’s first major metal mine of this century. The processing plant at the Mount Milligan copper/ gold mine will throughput 60,000 tonnes per day. The SAG mill is one of only three mills of its kind in the world, and the largest in North America. Powered by a 23.5 MW gearless motor drive, it is capable of handling 2717 tonnes per hour at 92% availability. Fine grinding is done using an IsaMill™ -- the most energy efficient, highest intensity large scale grinding machine on the market.

MILL TRAINING SUPERVISOR

Williams Lake 250.392.2321 1.800.665.5909 www.thewaterpeople.com Irrigating BC and the Yukon since 1974

C & Ski Small Engines Sales and Service of All Small Engine and Marine Equipment

Mt. Milligan is currently seeking a Mill Trainer to join our growing Operations Team. Reporting to the Mill Operations Superintendent, the Mill Trainer will be responsible for assisting in the development, implementation, and maintenance of a successful training program. The successful candidate must have a strong focus on employee development to help achieve increased safety, productivity and availability. Duties / Responsibilities • Keep detailed and accurate training records, programs offered, certificates, etc • Actively participate in the delivery of various safety, environmental and operational training programs • Assess the need and coordinate the delivery of operations and maintenance training • Ensure that training delivered is accurate and meaningful to the workforce • Actively participate in continuous improvement initiatives • Provide detailed and meaningful feedback to management as required • Estimate budget and resource requirements Skills / Experience • 10 years of Mill Operations experience specifically with crushing, grinding, flotation, dewatering, gravity separation and tailings experience. • Strong commitment to internal customer service, workforce development and problem solving • Excellent facilitation, presentation, public speaking, interpersonal, oral and written communication skills are essential • Proficient in Microsoft Office products such as Word, Excel and Outlook • Knowledge of database software is an asset • Self motivated, team player with a positive attitude and the ability to work with minimal supervision Work Schedule The schedule for this position will be 7 days on and 7 days rest, 12-hour shifts.

Colin Stevens 25 years experience

• 2 stroke crankshaft rebuilding • Cylinder boring • Buy and sell used equipment all makes and models • Many parts - new and used available • Dealer for Motovan, Kimpex, Trans Can Imports, Western Marine and many more • Warranty Contractor for Sears

250-296-3380

3616 Stanchfield Road - 15 mins up Horsefly Road candski@xplornet.ca

October 18

Oct. 21 - Nov. 3

Training for Level 1

Training for Advanced Level 3

Melanie Funk

E.M.P. Instructor/Trainer/Evaluator Registered Training Agency for Worksafe BC

Workplace Level 1 Transportation Endorsement Pediatric Courses Automated External Defibrillator C.P.R. All Levels Advanced Level 3

Group Rates Available BOOK NOW

250-296-4161

www.cariboofirstaid.com Email: cariboofirstaid@live.ca Located at the Pioneer Complex

Committed to training excellence!

Please submit your resume to www.mtmilligan.com/careers We thank all interested candidates; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Advertising is an investment that can help a store’s turnover and net profit

call me!

Brenda Webster

Advertising Consultant

250-392-2331 188 N. 1st Ave.


The Willams LakeAdvisor TribuneFriday, Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend October 4, 2013

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B13 B13

Employment

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Experienced processor operator needed in Williams Lake area. Competitive wages. Call (250)267-3304 or (250)392-5766 or Fax: (778)412-1009

Ticketed painter needed for a busy ICBC accredited body shop. Competitive wages & benefits. Job open immediately. Email resumes to: collisionrepair3@gmail.com

NOW HIRING! easyhome is Canada’s largest, and third largest merchandise leasing company in the world. We operate over 200 stores and aggressively expanding from coast to coast. We offer our customers top quality, brandname appliances, home furnishings and electronics. easyhome is NOW HIRING! We are looking for Leasing Specialist (sales), Customer Retention Specialist & Delivery Drivers

FACULTY Health Care Assistant Program Regional Centre, 100 Mile House

To apply for this position, please forward resume to:

w w w.tru.ca/careers

easyhome Store Boitanio Mall, Unit #22 850 Oliver Street We thank all applicants, however, only those considered will be contacted.

Full time and part time kitchen & front counter attendants required. Must be available for all shifts including weekends. Apply in person at the highway location or online at www.aw.ca

Front Counter Staff

All Shifts We are looking for strong customer skills & the ability to work in a fast paced team oriented environment. We offer an excellent beneÂżt package. Please apply in person with resume to: 1059 Hwy 97 Williams Lake, BC Between 7:00 am and 3:00 pm

We wish to thank all applicants; however, only those under consideration will be contacted.

SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 (CARIBOO-CHILCOTIN)

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. Attention: Button Top Operators Loaderman required for reload job. Approx. one hour west of Williams Lake. Must have (min) five years loading experience with short logs. Fax resume: Attn. Rob Menzies (250)398-6273 or call (250)398-0564 For More Details.

Career Opportunities

ELECTRICIAN & MILLWRIGHT Rio Tinto Alcan is the aluminum product group of Rio Tinto, headquartered in Montreal, Canada. Building on more than a century of experience and expertise, Rio Tinto Alcan is a global leader in the aluminum industry and a global supplier of high-quality bauxite, alumina and primary aluminum. Its AP smelting technology is the industry benchmark and its enviable hydroelectric power position delivers significant competitive advantages in today’s carbonconstrained world.

Rio Tinto Alcan is seeking qualified trades persons to fill 5 Electrician vacancies. The successful candidates will belong and be represented by uniFOR, Local 2301. These roles are subject to full benefits of a Rio Tinto unionized employee. Rio Tinto Alcan is looking for candidates that have: • Interprovincial Trades Qualification – Electrician • Industrial work experience • Strong troubleshooting skills • Commitment to working safely The hourly wage rate for an Electrician is $40.639. Rio Tinto Alcan offers an attractive benefit package and relocation assistance for the successful candidates.

Posting #: Position:

S-2013-140 PERMANENT CERTIFIED TRADES - PAINTER

Location:

This position will work out of Williams Lake and 100 Mile Maintenance Areas. 12 mos., 40.00 hours/week. Level 1: 26.32 Level 2: 28.49

Please visit www.sd27.bc.ca for a full version of the posting and application form and email to carla.mcivor@sd27.bc.ca .

School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) is an equal opportunity employer.

Career Opportunities

Employment

Electrician – Permanent - Position ID 0067219

We appreciate and value all applications; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

is now hiring!

Employment

Rio Tinto Alcan is seeking to fill the following roles at our Kitimat, BC operations with successful candidates who will reside in the Kitimat/Terrace area.

For further information, please visit:

Rate of Pay:

Employment

As part of Rio Tinto Alcan Primary Metal North America, the company’s BC Operation is based in Kitimat, British Columbia and is one of the largest industrial complexes in the province. Employing about 1200 people on a regular basis and contributing more than $290 million annually to the provincial economy, the Kitimat based aluminum operation is in the midst of growth.

TRU invites applications for the following position:

We offer you ... Career Growth Great Pay Benefits & Incentives!

Employment

Career Opportunities

Millwright – Transition Employee - Position ID HR0067221

Rio Tinto Alcan is seeking qualified trades persons to fill 5 Millwright Transition positions. The successful candidates will be entering an employment contract with Rio Tinto for a 1 year period. Rio Tinto Alcan is looking for candidates that have: • Interprovincial Trades Qualification – Millwright • Industrial work experience • Strong troubleshooting skills • Commitment to working safely The hourly wage rate for a Millwright is $40.639. Rio Tinto Alcan offers vacation entitlement and leave in accordance with the employment standards act and the eligibility for coverage under the Medical Service Plan of BC (the company will pay 100% of the premium cost while employed). To apply your skills and experience with a global leader in aluminum production, please visit http://jobs.riotinto.ca and apply under the position ID#. Resumes submitted must be in MS-Word or Adobe PDF format. Resumes must be received no later than Monday, October 14, 2013.

Build Your Career With Us

Rio Tinto Alcan would like to thank all applicants, however only those shortlisted will be contacted.

Plant Manager

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Job DescripĆ&#x; onwill (25work - 50theWords) The Plant Manager Business Unit team to achieve top decile performance within the lumber manufacturing group.

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IT WILL GO ON LINE! Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

l Top local jobs! www.localwork.ca blackpress.ca â—ž metroland.com


B14 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B14

Employment Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services ROOM ATTENDANT wanted. $13-16/hr, 40 hrs/wk. Prev experience asset. Drummond Lodge

Motel @ 1405 Cariboo Hwy.

Teachers TSI Deldel Community and Alexis Creek First Nation are seeking an individual to work as a Language and Culture Teacher at Tsi Deldel School . Qualifications: - Fluent speaker of the Chilcotin language In-depth knowledge of the Chilcotin culture and people Commitment to preserving and enhancing the Chilcotin language and culture - Language Teacher Certification or equivalent training - Knowledge of a variety of teaching strategies and methods - Basic computer knowledge - Willingness to take training if required - Successful applicant will complete a Criminal Records Check Hours and Wages: - Monday-Thursday – 12:30 pm to 4:00 pm - Wages according to placement on local salary grid for certified Language and Culture teachers ($19.00 - $25/hour) Please submit letter of interest with resume, including qualification, experience and references by October 18: Attn. Principal Tsi Deldel School, Alexis Creek First Nation P.O.Box 106 Chilanko Forks, BC V0L 1H0 or by email: principal@tsideldel.org

Friday, October 4, 2013 Willams Lake Tribune Friday, October 4, 2013The Tribune Weekend Advisor

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 (CARIBOO-CHILCOTIN) We are currently seeking on-call Bus Drivers for the Williams Lake area. Applications are invited from candidates who have a valid B.C. Driver’s license, Class 2 with air endorsement. Applicants must be physically fit and capable of performing all assigned duties. A Driver’s Abstract will also be required. An orientation and School District No. 27 road test will be provided to successful applicants. As a condition of employment, successful applicants will be required to comply with the Criminal Records Review Act. Please complete a “General Application for Permanent Employment” or “Application for Posting”, (available on-line and from the Board Office or school offices), and return it along with a comprehensive resume which includes three current work-related references, and your Driver’s Abstract, to the Assistant Manager of Transportation, Tony Poole as soon as possible but no later than October 15, 2013. You may submit your documentation via email to tony.poole@ sd27.bc.ca or via fax to 250-392-2202 or in person to the Williams Lake Maintenance Office at 765 North Second Avenue in Williams Lake. We thank all those who apply; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted. School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) is an equal opportunity employer.

Trades, Technical Job Title: FASD Key Worker

ELECTRICIAN Tolko Industries Ltd. is currently seeking a Certified Electrician to join our team at our Lavington Planer Division in the Okanagan Region of BC. POSITION OVERVIEW: Reporting to the operation’s Maintenance Supervisor and working with tradesman, and other team members, the candidate will carry out maintenance programs and projects at the division. This is a challenging position and an opportunity to work in an innovative environment. QUALIFICATIONS: •Good working knowledge of WorkSafe BC & OH&S Regulations •Valid Elec. Interprovincial Journeyman ticket •3-5yrs. industrial maint. exp •PLC exp. a definite asset •Superior trouble shooting and communication skills •Must be willing to work any shift and be a team player

MILLWRIGHT Tolko Industries Ltd. currently seeks Certified Millwright to join our teams located in the Okanagan region of BC. POSITION OVERVIEW: Responsible for the preventive maintenance repair, installation and modification of equipment. QUALIFICATIONS: •Certified Millwright with a Planerman endorsement •Forestry Industry exp. an asset •Superior Troubleshooting Skills •Exc. Organizational Skills •Hydraulic and Welding experience an asset •Strong safety background •Desire to work in a team environment

Department: School Age Team Employment Status: Full Time Permanent (35 hrs/week) Experience Required: Three to five years recent work experience Summary Of Job Description: Maintain and enhance the stability of families with children and youth with FASD and other complex developmental disorders in order to improve the children’s long term outcomes. Increase the knowledge of parents and professionals about developmental-behavioural conditions such as FASD. Ensure that families of children with FASD and other complex behavioural conditions have an ongoing network of support. Salary & Benefits: After 3 months of employment we offer a medical and dental benefits package that includes but is not limited to: 1.5 paid sick days per month, 2 weeks paid vacation within the first year, 2 paid family responsibility days per year, financial assistance for professional development, matched RRSP contributions, paid time off for medical & dental appointments. Hours Of Work: Monday to Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. May be required to work outside normal working hours and the Child Development Centre confines. Job Qualifications: A degree in Social Work, Child & Youth Care or Behavioral Science. Excellent knowledge of/and experience with FASD. Knowledge of or experience with Integrated Case Management. Must possess and maintain a valid BC driver’s license. Good written and verbal communication skills, good computer skills. Ability to communicate and collaborate with parents, community members and professionals. Closing Date: October 11, 2013 at 4:30 pm Submit Resumes To: Vanessa Riplinger Operations Manager Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development Centre 690 Second Avenue North Williams Lake, BC V2G 4C4 vriplinger@cccdca.org Fax: (250) 392-4432

READY TO APPLY YOURSELF? If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at:

www.tolko.com submit your resume by October 6, 2013.

Help Wanted

ACCOUNTING CLERK REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY for our Busy Power Sports Dealership / Rental Company Duties include, A/P, A/R, Payroll, Government remittances, reconciliations, daily transactions etc. Applicant must have accounting experience Send resume to tseibert@spectrapowersports.com or fax to 250-392-1166 SALES • SERVICE • PARTS RENTALS • LEASING Getting You OutThere!

770 North Broadway, Williams Lake 250-392-3201 • www.spectrapowersports.com

Soda Creek Indian Band Band Administrator

Job Summary: The Band Administrator is responsible for the successful leadership and general management of the organization according to the vision, objectives, and strategic direction set in conjunction with the governing body. The Band Administrator is responsible for the efficient management of all programs and departments, setting goals and measuring the achievement of the organization’s objectives by leading the community’s governing body as a skilled administrator who is a positive role model. This role focuses on establishing effective working relationships with community groups, funding agencies and other external contacts, the efficient financial responsibilities of the organization, economic development, treaty negotiation and other improvements for the organization. Education and Experience: • Diploma in Business, or a related field • Five to seven years of progressively responsible program management experience preferably in the community social service sector or with First Nations groups • Experience supervising and managing staff as well as developing and managing budgets • Knowledge of legislation on Labour Code, Occupational Health and Safety, Privacy & Human Rights • Knowledge of financial and reporting requirements for AANDC • Knowledge and experience in human resources and financial management, governance procedures, and the treaty process Skills and Abilities: • Ability to work independently and build effective interpersonal relationships • Ability to work collaboratively with the leadership team in the establishing of goals, and preparation of budgets and funding proposals • Ability to self-regulate, meet deadlines, have attention to detail • Recognizes and respects all cultural diversity and has an understanding of Aboriginal culture Type of Employment: 35 hours per week, subject to 90-day probation – full benefit package after completed probationary period. Working Conditions: • Must be able to obtain and maintain a Criminal Records Check • Must be able to obtain and maintain a valid BC Driver’s License • Must provide a vehicle in good operating condition and appropriate vehicle insurance to meet program requirements

The eyes have it Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca

Here’s my Card!

Despite every technological advance, business cards remain an essential business tool.

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

Michelle (Ball) LaPlace

Evening appointments available!

Master Colorist Texture Specialist 20 years experience Former Educator for ISO, L’Oréal Professional and Surrey College Open Monday - Saturday

Country Cottage Hairstyling 250-398-STYL • 250-398-7895 • 250 Barnard St.

COMPUTER SERVICES • Software & Hardware Installation • Computer & Router Set Up • General Computer Help

Gilles Mailhiot

250.392.7629

Email: gilles_mailhiot@hotmail.com

Formerly Lenscutters Hearing

Lindsay Satchell

IAT, ILE-HIS, BC-HIS Hearing Instrument Specialist

Please note our new address Atwood/Yorston Medical Clinic Ph: 250-392-2922 Lower Level Fax: 250-392-2947 145 South 4th Avenue Toll Free: 1-866-327-8678

CARIBOO AESTHETIC

LASER CLINIC

• Soften lines around the mouth • Volume lift and cheek enhancement • Botox Cosmetic and Juvéderm ~ Terrific Alone. Better Together

For a new younger you Dr. J.D. Neufeld • 250-392-7227 • 402 Borland St cariboolaserclinic@gmail.com

Salary: As per company salary grid, this position is Pay Grade 8 For a complete job description and application package contact: Sheri Sellars, Interim Executive Assistant Email: sheri.sellars@xatsull.com Soda Creek Indian Band 3405 Mountain House Road Williams Lake, BC V2G 5L5 (250) 989-2323 FAX (250) 989-2300 Applications will be accepted by email, hand delivery, fax, or by post. Please provide a cover letter with salary expectations and availability. Application Deadline: October 11, 2013 at 4:00 PM

BUILD YOUR CAREER WITH US! “We provide a dynamic environment w/ competitive compensation where people succeed as our most valuable resource.”

Help Wanted

NOTE** Applications received after 4:00 PM on October 11, 2013 will not be considered. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted. Preference will be given to persons of Aboriginal ancestry as per Section 16(1) of the Canadian Human Rights Act.

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

Tuesday to Friday 7:30 am to 5:00 pm Saturday 7:30 am to 4:00 pm

A.R.S. Enterprises Ltd 1075 N. Mackenzie Ave.

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

Creating Advertising Solutions for YOUR Business Give me a call

Lisa Bowering 250-392-2331

250-392-2331 188 N. 1st Ave.

Publisher/Sales Manager


The Willams LakeAdvisor TribuneFriday, Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend October 4, 2012

Services

Help Wanted

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B15 B15

Help Wanted

Art/Music/Dancing Be the Drummer! Experienced teacher has openings for drum lessons. Learn to play by notation & by ear. Call Jo (250)398-6087. 1st lesson free-try it out!

Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

1-855-653-5450

Fireplaces !0,0*(0,1!'.*1(../+ /0./+1/0)(, 1$$$$1- 1 ) +0-/+1+(* /1,,1/-,/.

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Old Dutch Foods Ltd. is a leader in the snack food industry.

Job Title: Early Childhood Educator Assistant Employment Status: Full Time Permanent (35 Hrs/Week) Experience Required: Work experience with children that need extra support and their families. Summary Of Job Description: Plans, carries out and evaluates developmentally appropriate activities and experiences for the children. Works directly with children in the classroom setting. Provides short and long term planning and evaluation of the program. Attends to the child’s physical needs. Follows licensing requirements. Provides notes on progress, behaviour of children and other outstanding issues. Performs other related duties as required or assigned by the preschool supervisor. Salary & Benefits: After 3 months of employment we offer a medical and dental benefits package that includes but is not limited to: 1.5 paid sick days per month, 2 weeks paid vacation within the first year, 2 paid family responsibility days per year, financial assistance for professional development, matched RRSP contributions, paid time off for medical & dental appointments. Hours Of Work: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. (lunch hour is from 12:00-1:00 p.m.) Job Qualifications: Assistant certificate preferred. Must undergo a criminal record check with satisfactory results. Closing Date: October 11, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. Submit Resumes To: Vanessa Riplinger Operations Manager Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development Centre 690 Second Avenue North Williams Lake, BC V2G 4C4 vriplinger@cccdca.org Fax: (250) 392-4432

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FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed!

Laminates - $0.69/sq ft Engineered - $1.99/sq ft Hardwood - $2.79/sq ft Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingofoors.com

1.877.835.6670

Recycling RECYCLING

Depot for batteries, rads, copper, aluminum, catalytic converters, alts. and starts. Will p/u, will pay cash! Phone 250-398-0672

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Excellent quality cow & horse hay, large round & large square bales. “2013 hay available.� Phone early a.m. & evenings. Deliveries available (250)398-2805 Exc. quality horse & good feeder hay, round bales, & large squares. (250)296-3651 HORSE HAY FOR SALE, Mcleese Lake area, 60 lbs square bales, 1st and 2nd cut. call 250-747-8416. will deliver Quality hay 55/60lb sq. bales, grass or alfalfa mix; $5.25 from pile; $6.25 delivered with minimum 100 bale order. 1(250)243-2084 Square bales for sale. Excellent Horse Hay. No chemical fertilizers, seeded organic. $5.00/bale or bulk sales of 40+ $4.00/bale (250)296-4164 Timothy, orchard alfalfa mix, $20 or $30/bale 750lbs, approx 300 bales. out in Big Lake Ranch 1(250)243-2295 Top quality horse hay $5/bale. Prime 2nd cut hay $5.50/bale 1(250)243-2222

Pets Exotic Chinchilla’s, variety of colours. $100. each. Call Robert (250)392-7064 Evenings

Merchandise for Sale

Antiques / Vintage 1939 Gibson Farm Tractor $2500. For more info call Robert day (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064

Help Wanted

Independent Distributor Opportunity

 $&&&&&1/-,/.

Home Improvements

Help Wanted

GRAPHIC DESIGN/ PAGINATION POSITION The 100 Mile Free Press is looking for a graphic designer to create newspaper advertising and do page layout. A solid understanding of branding principles and the ability to apply your creativity to generate original ideas is a must. The successful candidate will have an in-depth knowledge of Adobe Creative Suite on a Mac platform and solid design and conceptual skills. Other skills required include excellent communication skills, the ability to be focused, to multi-task, think independently and be a good problem solver. You should be comfortable in a fast-paced, deadlinedriven environment. If you pride yourself as a first-rate graphic designer then this is an opportunity for you to become part of our award winning team. This position is available on a casual basis: as holiday relief, to cover sick leave and to join our team during busy times as needed. This is a union position. Please send a resume with a portfolio showcasing your talent to: Chris Nickless, Publisher 100 Mile House Free Press Box 459 100 Mile House, BC, V0K 2E0 or email resume to publisher@100milefreepress.net No phone calls, please. Deadline to apply is October 11, 2013 at 4:00pm. Only those short-listed for the position will be contacted.

We are looking for a career oriented person who loves sales and customer service! You must be self motivated and enjoy a challenge. This opening requires an individual to reside in Williams Lake and service the immediate area. This is a full time position that enables you to run your own business and build relationships with our customers. If required, you will receive sufficient training to take on the position that will equip you with the confidence and knowledge to work on your own, prior to taking over the position as an independent Distributor.

Here’s my Card!

Despite every technological advance, business cards remain an essential business tool.

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

UPCOMING OCTOBER COURSES

Applicants must supply a driver’s abstract along with a resumÊ. An approved credit check by Old Dutch Foods will also be required on the successful applicant. Please mail, email or fax your resumÊ to Old Dutch Foods 1315 McGill Rd. Kamloops, BC V2C 6K7 Fax: 250-374-7016 dean.antoniuk@olddutchfoods.com

NENQAYNI WELLNESS CENTRE www.nenqayni.com

Casual, on-call employees needed: 1) Early Childhood Educator (ECE) – day shift 2) Custodian – over night shift 3) Coach – afternoon shift, weekend shift Full time employee needed: Maintenance – day/afternoon split shift

Call for Dates

Fork Lift Fall Protection First Aid Level 1 Confined Space

SPIDER RESCUE SERVICES

Register today!

Limited spots available

For more info or to reserve 250-398-7377

E: info@spiderrescueservices.com • www.spiderrescueservices.com

MIND PATH HYPNOTHERAPY Vicky Ortiz - RDH, M.H., C.Cht CertiďŹ ed Clinical Hypnotherapist

WHO WOULD YOU BE IF YOU COULD ONLY CHANGE YOUR MIND?

Nenqayni Wellness Centre, A residential alcohol and drug treatment centre providing holistic healing to First Nations and Inuit youth, families and communities in a safe and secure environment.

Weight Loss • Reduce Anxiety Reduce Depression Increase Self ConďŹ dence Increase Self Esteem

Currently seeking qualified candidates for on-call work (variable hours) as: 1) ECE or ECE Assistant - certification required 2) Custodian - some experience with commercial cleaning and sanitation standards 3) Coach - life skills training and coaching experience preferred

Believe in the Power of your own mind!

778-412-9199

Zed-Tech Electric

Full time position available for maintenance work. Looking for candidates with experience with trades and/or grounds keeping skills. Preferably, the successful candidates will be of aboriginal descent. A Class 5 Driver’s Licence and reliable transportation to and from Nenqayni are required. There is a pay incentive to obtain a Class 4 Driver’s Licence. Deadline for submissions is Monday Oct. 7, 2013. Please send your resume, covering letter and minimum 3 references to Nenqayni Wellness Centre, PO Box 2529, Williams Lake BC, V2G 4P2; fax: 250-989-0307; email: jchorney@nenqayni.com

P.T. COORDINATOR FOR BETTER AT HOME PROGRAM

Role: • Develop, coordinate & ensure the delivery of services to seniors. • Develop policies & procedures. • Recruit & train volunteers. • Monitor & record needs of seniors. Q\HlPÄJH[PoUZ: • Education & work experience in community development. • Experience working with seniors. • Ability to supervise, facilitate & communicate.

P.T. ADMINISTRATION CLERK FOR BETTER AT HOME PROGRAM

Williams Lake

Commercial Residential Electrician

Specializing in service upgrades, renovations and power to outbuildings.

Joe Zombori Call Joe Zombori for your free estimate Licensed Electrical Contractor Cell:

250-267-4868

Phone:

250-392-7443

NEED NEW OR USED EQUIPMENT PARTS? We can source parts for new & used equipment for all makes of Industrial Equipment Items include: Rubber Tracks • Steel Tracks • Undercarriage Parts Hydraulics & Cylinders • Diesel Engines

1-800-811-6911 • 250-392-7755 685 S Mackenzie Ave www.cpecanada.com email: copac@cpecanada.com

Winter Tire Sale ON NOW! Blizzak, Yokohama, Michelin, Firestone, Hankook, BF Goodrich, Bridgestone... Merv Bond

Role: • Partner with the Program Coordinator to deliver Better At Home services. • Establish administrative systems. • 6rganiae oɉce records & submit reports.

Ăœ Betcha!

Submit resume for either job by October 15, 2013 to: W.L. Seniors Activity Centre 176 - 4th Avenue, Williams Lake 250-392-7946

Covered & Uncovered, Safe & Secure, Easy In & Easy Out

Q\HlPÄJH[PoUZ: • Education & work experience in oɉce administration. • Ability to communicate well with others, particularly seniors.

We’re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

Appointments necessary.

Service Manager

250-398-8279

Open Mon-Fri: 8am to 5pm Sat: 9am-5pm DL#30676 550 North 11th Ave

250-398-0122


B16 www.wltribune.com B16 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Willams Lake Tribune Friday, October 4, 2013The Tribune Weekend Advisor

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Antiques / Vintage

$100 & Under

$300 & Under

SALE SALE SALE

Kenmore white clothes dryer. $50.00 (250)392-6053

Set of 4 Custom steel 17” Honda Rims. Fits 2012 Honda CRV. $300. obo (250)3924260

Vintage Sale 2 Households downsizing Tues. Oct 8th to Sat. Oct. 12th Time: 2pm - 8pm Place: 640 Boitanio St. Phone: 250-392-6053

Appliances Reconditioned Washer/dryers, electric stoves etc.

6 month guarantee Will deliver in town

250-305-6344 days 250-392-7064 evenings

Auctions

Drive a little Save a lot Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Oct. 5th @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

Auction Fri., Oct 4th 7:00 PM Snowblowers, Lumber, Garden Shredders, Speedaire 2hp Compressor, Selection of Paint, 3hp Water Pump, Rototillers, Craftsman II Ride On Lawnmower & Attachments, Home Gym, Water Bug Floating Tube, Suncast Storage Station, Valley Pool Table, Stacking Chairs, Furniture, Appliances, Coins, Gems, Jewellery & Much More Consignments Welcome Now Accepting Consignments for Sat. Oct. 26 Vehicles, Equipment, etc.

Hub-City Auctions Ltd.

www.hubcityauctions.com

1122 South Lakeside Drive Williams Lake

250-398-8845

$100 & Under 20 Posts. $75.00 (250)3982093 3 piece wash bowl set. Vintage. $100. (250)392-6053 Brass fish poacher, vintage, 3 feet long. $25.00 (250)3926053 Brass headboard, (Queen) $50. (250)398-8588 Cardio style exercise bike, brand new. Workout apps. $100. (250)392-6617 Coal oil lamps, vintage. $40 & up (250)392-6053 Dining room chairs, sold oak, refinished, need padded cushions. $60. (250)392-6053 Kenmore Electric Stove, good condition. $50.00 Ph. (250)392-6735

Limoges, Blue cobalt, Porcelain, large oval box. $45.00 (250)392-6053 Metal milk container with lid, 1 gallon, vintage. $40. (250)392-6053 Mirrors, Vintage, assorted styles & prices. $65. & up. (250)392-6053 Rustic trunk, very old, 19”x36”x12”. $65.00 (250)392-6053 Square Dance clothes, selling couple matching outfits or individuals. (250)398-2093 Stoneware Crock, Medicine Hat Potteries. 3 gallon. $75. (250)392-6053 Vintage Broaches, variety of styles and prices. $20. & up. (250)392-6053

$200 & Under Free Spirit Treadmill $200. (250)392-6053 Kenmore washer & dryer, good working condition. Avail immed. $200/set (250)3982298

$300 & Under 3 Wood burning fireplaces with glass doors, insulated chimneys. $100 each. (250)392-6640 4 - 185/65 R-15 Blizzak Winter Tires on 15” Toyota rims. $250.00 (250)392-3138 Iron Beds, Vintage, 36” with side irons. $250.00 (250)3926053

Professional/ Management

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Despite every technological advance, business cards remain an essential business tool.

Reserve your space!

Wooden Desk, Vintage, 6 drawers with 2 pull oak writing boards. 59”x30”x30” $250.00 (250)392-6053

Call one of our Tribune advertising consultants today!

250-392-2331 Leftovers from your Garage Sale?

$400 & Under Dining Table, 8 chairs, like new. $400. (250)392-6504 Pre-season special: (4)non studded HANKOOK (225/60 R16 102T) Winter Pike tires on 5 bolt black rims from Pontiac Grand Prix; c/w lug nuts & plastic wheel covers; used 2 seasons (low kms) $395.00 cash only. Call to view: (250)392-3411 or (250)3058546

Firewood/Fuel Firewood For Sale $260.per 320 cubic foot trailer load. (250)398-0641 Two cords of firewood for sale. Spilt fir and pine. $150/cord, $75/truckload. Call Jamie (250)305-7259

Professional/ Management

TL’ETINQOX-T’IN GOVERNMENT OFFICE Youth Worker Tl’etinqox Government Office Youth Worker provides culturally appropriate and holistic services to children and youth residing in the Tl’etinqox community. Under the direct guidance and supervision by the Heath Director, the Youth Worker is responsible for developing a trusting and respecting relationship with the Tl’etinqox children and youth. Develop drugs and alcohol awareness initiatives in consultation with children and youth. Provide opportunities for youth to reconnect with their culture and aboriginal community, providing support and encouragement for youth to establish safer and healthier lifestyles. Provide an after school activity/workout for our youth in the community. Applicant must be an Alcohol and Drug Free Worker. Qualifications: • 1-2 years post-secondary education in the Human Services field • Knowledge and appreciation of the Tl’etinqox-T’in culture • Professional commitment, flexibility, good problem and dispute resolving skills • Criminal records check • Ability to write concise reports to various audiences Duties: • Providing after school drop-in physical/recreational activities. • Looking for funding dollars/opportunities for Tl’etinqox Health Services Youth Program. • Providing opportunities for youth to reconnect with their culture and aboriginal community. • Providing referrals to appropriate community services and Tl’etinqox Health Services. • Being visible and available to community/youth members. • Advocating for our youth (liaison worker between THS and youth). • Providing support and encouragement for youth to establish safer and healthier lifestyles. • Assist in monitoring and evaluating budget (organizational skills to ensure complete and accurate records are kept on all files according to policy). • Familiarize with all the agencies and resources in the region. • Monthly reports are required. • The youth worker is expected to function as part of TGO’s team by developing and maintaining a positive participating approach to team work, meetings, respect other team members and their professional considerations (must be willing to help out in any community events hosted by the Tl’etinqox Government office throughout the year. • Ability to develop strong working relationships with children and youth, the community and other Tl’etinqox Government office employees. Salary will be based on experience. Please drop off or fax cover letter and resume with 3 references by the closing date: Thursday, October 24th, 2013 @ 4 pm to: Health Clerk - Rosaline Harry @ 250-394-4234 (fax) or healthclerk@tletinqoxtin.ca Only successful applicants will be contacted for an interview Preference will be given to those of Aboriginal Ancestry Section 16 (1) Canadian Human Rights Act

Here’s my Card!

Please consider donating your soft goods to Big Brothers & Big Sisters Recycling Program Purple bins are located at:

Share Shed •Surplus Herby’s Canadian Tire • Safeway

Thank you for your support For further information 250-398-8391

Garage Sale Sat., Oct. 5th 9am - 1pm 138 Westridge Dr. Xmas decorations, videos, DVD’s, music cassettes, stuff toys, puzzles, games, linens, dishes, cookware, suitcases, clothing, garden, outdoor items & misc.

Garage Sale Saturday, Oct 5th 8am - noon 231 Foster Way (off Westridge) Baby & children’s stuff, household, wall oven, 14” & 16” winter tires, horse tack & lots more!

Garage Sale Sunday, October 6th 9am - ??? at the Longhouse To rent tables call Tina (250)392-5169 Huge Yard & Estate Sale Sunday, October 6th 10am - 4pm 3475 Horsefly Road Building, tool, shop supplies, sewing, gardening, sheds, trailer & lots more!

Until there's a cure, there's us. Professional/ Management

Single and Double wide lots available. City water and sewer line. All lots have a view of Williams Lake.

1400 Broadway Ave. S. (beside McDonalds) 250-392-3924 • Cell: 604-790-9257

CARIBOO TRUCK TERMINALS 250-392-3700

n alizi i c e Sp in

• FREIGHT FORWARDING

g • FLAT DECK SERVICE

• HOT SHOT DELIVERY • TRACTOR SERVICE • STORAGE

WAYNE HIGGINS • FAX 250-398-5277 • CELL 250-305-7791 AFTER HOURS 250-398-5260

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Let me make your

RENTAL INVESTMENT HEADACHE FREE by providing all the needed functions to operate rental units

Professional/ Management

TL’ETINQOX-T’IN GOVERNMENT OFFICE NNADAP Worker Full Time Position Under the supervision of the Health Director, the NNADAP Worker will be responsible for the overall coordination and operation of the NNADAP (Nation Native Alcohol and Drug Abuse Program). Duties include: • Increasing the awareness and understanding about alcohol and substance abuse issues through programs, workshops, activities and presentations; • Support for individuals and families of individuals in pre- and post- treatment. • Provide culturally appropriate programs to educate and promote addictions awareness and addiction-free lifestyles; • Counselling; • Engage children and youth in activities that promote a healthy lifestyle such as sports, youth groups, conferences and gatherings; and • Support children and youth in their goals, ambitions and program involvement. Qualifications: • Diploma in social work, education and/or counselling or a minimum 2 years of related work experience; • Excellent communication skills - written and verbal; • Ability to develop and maintain budgets and do financial and administrative reporting; • Ability to write applications and proposals to different funding agencies; • Knowledge of addictions - awareness, prevention and treatment; • Willingness to travel and must have valid drivers licence and reliable vehicle; • Counselling experience; • Filing and record keeping skills; • Excellent computer experience and knowledge; • Knowledge of Tl’etinqox traditions and culture; • Ability to work independently as well as in a team environment; • Experience working with all ages. • Must be willing to submit to a criminal check.

Marilyn Martin Property Management Specialist

Williams Lake Realty Independently owned & operated

Lyonheart Woodworks & Cabinets Custom Furniture, Cabinets, Countertops, Storage Solutions, Moulding & More

250-267-5117 Terry Lyons Owner LyonheartWoodworks@gmail.com

A & G BOOKKEEPING ETC. OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

We can set you up or do it all •Bookkeeping •Cost Accounting •Data Base •Pick Up & Delivery Weekend & Evening Calls OK 8-2155 Commodore Crescent

e-mail agbannewest@shaw.ca

Phone: 250-392-6427 Fax: 250-392-6458

Consistent Advertising = Familiarity = Trust = Customers You can trust me with your advertising.

Salary will be based on experience. Please drop off or fax cover letter and resume with 3 references by the closing date: Thursday, October 24th, 2013 @ 4 pm to: Health Clerk - Rosaline Harry @ 250-394-4234 (fax) or healthclerk@tletinqoxtin.ca Only successful applicants will be contacted for an interview Preference will be given to those of Aboriginal Ancestry Section 16 (1) Canadian Human Rights Act

250-855-7127

2-85 S 3rd Avenue,Williams Lake

Lori Macala

Advertising Consultant

188 North First Avenue Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8 Bus: 250-392-2331 Fax: 250-392-7253 sherri@wltribune.com


The Willams LakeAdvisor TribuneFriday, Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend October 4, 2013

Houses For Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Heavy Duty Machinery

For Sale By Owner

Houses For Sale

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’ in stock. SPECIAL 44’X40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ 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

#70 - 500 Wotzke Dr. Terra Ridge

Misc. for Sale

Drive a little Save a lot Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Oct. 5th @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?

Good view of the city and lake. Garage, built-in vacuum, Dishwasher, F/S, W/D included. Finished basement, 2 bedrooms up, 1 down, 3 full bathrooms. Asking price: $245,000. (250)296-3067

Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030

Real Estate

1 (250)620-6804 or 1 (250)620-3338

Serious inquiries only.

Mobile Homes & Parks Cariboo Realty

Gorgeous Lake View On one acre, five bedroom, two bathrooms. Completely renovated. $170,000. (250)305-6154

Home on 3.75 acres near McLeese Lake. 1440 sqft upstairs, 5bdrms, rec room, bath, storage/utility room downstairs. Upstairs includes lg living/dining room, kitchen, master bdrm, game room, 1 1/2 baths, laundry room + attic space. Large shop & outbuildings for chickens, horses & guest room. Fenced for livestock, garden & greenhouse. Adjoined to crown land. Excellent conditional, economical, wood stove with electric back up. $245,000. (250)630-2690 Available now.

NEED NEW OR USED EQUIPMENT PARTS?

1418 FLETT ROAD

250-392-7212

www.bobpatersonhomes.com 1200 Mackenzie Ave@Hwy 97

The sellers have just reduced this well cared for 3 level home located within 15 minutes of Williams Lake on a gorgeous 6.8 acre level nicely treed property set up for farm animals with barn and other outbuildings beautifully landscaped NEW PRICE $299,500 and very private w/miles of trails. Home offers 4 bedrooms, rock fireplace, low cost hot water heating, 2 bathrooms, rec room. The very best priced home on acreage in this price range.

More details at www.williamslakehomes.com M

(Beside the Husky)

1986 Regency 14X70, 2bdrm with a 3rd bdrm in the addition. Large storage shed included. Located in Wildwood Trailer Park. Pad Rent $255/month asking $45,500 (250)398-0464 1988 (14x70) Mobile, 2 bdrm, 2 full bath, master bdrm/walk in closet/garden tub, F/S, W/D front load, woodstove 2009, on demand hot water heater, 2 skylights in kitchen, metal roof, newly drywalled addition w/10x16 deck, 10x12 shed wired, w/vinyl siding. $67,000. (250)302-9349.

BEAUTIFUL WESTERN ESTATES Deluxe 14X66, open floor plan mobile home. 2bdrms, 2 full baths. Bright and Spacious, many upgrades. Comes w/6 appliances. Large covered deck, garden shed, plus 12X12 storage shed/electricity, fenced yard. $109,500 Ph. (250)398-5082

We can source parts for new & used equipment for all makes of Industrial Equipment Items include: Rubber Tracks • Steel Tracks • Undercarriage Parts Hydraulics & Cylinders • Diesel Engines

1-800-811-6911 • 250-392-7755 685 S Mackenzie Ave www.cpecanada.com email: copac@cpecanada.com

Help for For Sale By Owners

PROPERTY GUYS.COM Sell Yourself, Pay Yourself

Call Garth McIntyre Re/Max Williams Lake 250-398-0215 or email gmrt@wlake.com

We give you the tools to get it done and you keep the commission We can also list your property on MLS

2-85 S 3rd Ave.

www.PropertyGuys.com Chris 250-243-2424 • James 250-305-9305 Toll Free 1-855-343-2424 cmiller@propertyguys.com jking@propertyguys.com

REAL ESTATE

Put your message here

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD $ SOLD 00 SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD+TAX SOLD SOLD

99

• 1x2 Bordered Ad iQ tKe FlassiÀeds • WitK or ZitKoXt a SKoto • 3 times a week Ior  weeks

for more information phone

250-392-2331 and ask for Brenda, Lori, Kathy or Lisa

BEST SELECTION • BEST PRICE • BEST SERVICE

ALL SIZES ALL STYLES

(NO AGENTS)

AND TRAILER SALES

250-392-7515

1115 North Mackenzie Ave. Williams Lake

188 North 1st Ave. 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOassLÀeGs#ZOtrLEXQe.FoP

S T U M P Y ’S

Open Houses

Stump Grinding

Real Estate Never Sleeps...

www.stumpysstumpgrinding.com Colin Nivision Colin Nivison 250-791-6497 Email: nivison@shaw.ca 250-791-6497 ~ ~

Saturday, October 5th 11:00am - 12:00pm

For Sale By Owner

250-392-2331

232B Third Avenue North • 250-392-5959

Independently owned & operated

For sale in McLeese Lake 3bdrm home on 6 acres. Many upgrades includes outside apartment, wood shop, carport, storage sheds, fruit trees, boat shed, gardens and green house, root cellar, Jacuzzi tub, f,s,w,d, some furniture, family room, wood heat, economical hydro. Next to crown land and well serviced road. $175,000. 1 (250)630-2690

Reserve your space!

For more information or to view call Court Smith 250-302-1176

1994 SRI 14x70

$76,000

Despite every technological advance, business cards remain an essential business tool.

Call one of our Tribune advertising consultants today!

N229513

3 bdrm, 1 bath, laminate flooring, park in desired location, fenced yard.

Here’s my Card!

was $319,900

Now $307,770

Williams W Will ill Lake Realty

PANORAMIC 58 Acres along West Fraser Road. 35 acres in hay. $124,900. 780-394-7088

Business for Sale

Lovely updated Log Home. Fenced 3/4 acres with lakeview and inground pool.

Give us a call today!

Acreage for Sale

Business for Sale

1410 Paxton Rd

ED UC D RE

Looking to sell your home?

Natural Gas tube heater. 100,000 B.T.U. Complete unit. (250)392-6504

Misc. Wanted

Houses For Sale

NEW LISTING!

Renovated 4 bdrm/2 bath in town, new siding, roof, furnace, flooring, fence, and more, large yard with garden and fruit trees. Large deck, car port and plenty of parking. 5 appliances. Asking 289,500 (250)296-9197 after 6 pm.

593 Roberts Drive 2 acres, 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, updated kitchen, Stainless Steel appliances, 2 gas fireplaces, 2 car garage, and 2 car carport. $399,000 (250)392-3509 For more info or appointment to view.

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B17 B17

Remove Unwanted Stumps!

1:00pm - 2:00pm

Foster Families Needed 1/2 Duplex 5 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Recently updated. Fenced in backyard with shed. Close to Schools and TRU. $159,900. (250)392-1033

Incredible Views! Quiet & secluded, 1300sqft mobile with addition on 10+ acres overlooking the Fraser River. Storage sheds, raised garden beds & dog kennel. Located in the Pablo Creek area. Reno’d inside & out. Hiking, biking, fishing, horse riding trails & wildlife at your back door. $187,000. Call for aptmts. (250)398-5986 Serious Inquiries Only!

E

US

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OP 1295 12th Avenue

Preview at

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Help abandoned, neglected & abused animals!

US

O NH

E OP 2131 S. Lakeside Drive

tanyarankin.com

Tanya Rankin Ltd. • 250-392-0371

Bond Lake Road Hwy 20

392-2179


B18 www.wltribune.com B18 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013The Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, October 4, 2013 Willams Lake Tribune

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Apt/Condo for Rent

Halls/Auditoriums

Senior Assisted Living

1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

Lovely units, new paint and floors, no pets, laundry facilities available. 250-392-2997

FOR RENT

Big Lake Community Hall Lakeshore setting, fully equipped kitchen, reasonable rates Weddings, Private Parties, etc.

250-243-0024

1 AND 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Available immediately. Renovated and in a secure building. 250-392-9171

BOITANIO PLACE APARTMENTS 1 & 2 bedroom suites. Most desirable apartments for seniors. Clean and quiet. Next to Boitanio Park behind Boitanio Mall. Suite comes with heat, hot water, elevator, patio or balcony, fridge, stove and dishwasher. Laundry facility on site, no pets.

250-392-6450

Misc for Rent 2-85 S 3rd Ave

FOR RENT

References Required 4 bedroom house in town $1200 + utilities 4 bedroom top floor of house $1200 + utilities 2 bedroom top floor of executive 4 plex $1050 + hydro (1 year lease)

1 - 2 bdrm apt F/S Dishwasher and A/C in most units. Quiet Good references only. Ask about our incentives. Call Bernice 250-305-1155 pics at

2 bdrm apartment, South Lakeside area, $525/mo, no pets. (250)392-5074. Bright & spacious 1 bdrm apt. in clean & quiet bldg, intercom, 2 blocks to hospital, on bus route, no pets please. (250)392-4982

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

Fully furnished suites in different locations. These are hotel ready and in lovely condition.

250-302-9108

Commercial/ Industrial For lease or rent 1238 sq. ft. at 84(A) North Broadway, zoned service commercial, fenced compound area included, avail. Nov. 1st (250)392-3725 or (250)7902316

Duplex / 4 Plex 3bdrm Duplex in WL close to university & all levels of school. Quiet location, recently updated throughout. $1100/mo incl f/s/dw/w/d. Fenced yard, n/s. Available immediately. Email: lmirental@gmail.com 3bdrm suite $900/mo, n/s n/p r/r (250)296-3359

+util.

3bdrm Top floor duplex in town. Carport, fenced back yard, f/s, new w/d n/s r/r $1050 plus utilities. Call (250)2671375 or (250)305-5104 Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available Oct. 1st. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com Newer, quiet, bright 2 bdrm. duplex, small yard, utility shed, n/p, Commodore Crescent. $750/month. Avail. Nov. 1st (250)398-6138 Well kept 3bdrm duplex with full basement, shed. F/S N/P $900/month. Avail. Nov. 1st. 1 (250)398-5145 after 5pm

Williams Lake Seniors Village

Shared Accommodation Senior roommate to share expenses in mobile 20 min. from town. Rent negotiable in exchange for outdoor help. (250)398-2093 Working Roommate wanted to share house in Wildwood $400. +$200 security deposit. Everything incl. except phone & cable. Close to mine pickup. Ref req’d. Call (250)989-1242.

Transportation

Transportation

Suites, Lower

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Sports & Imports

Cars - Sports & Imports

Looking for quiet, single, professional for furnished, full daylight 1bdrm suite. Excellent location, f,s,d/w,w/d & utilities included, n/s n/p, avail. immed. $750/month. Email: lmirental@gmail.com Two Basement suites at 1120 & 1130 12th Ave. Available immed n/p n/s . (250)392-4170

Suites, Upper 3bdrm, large yard, deck, shared W/D. Close to town, utilities inc. (250)302-1829

Townhouses

Adult oriented town house, quiet neighborhood, 1008 Hubble Rd 2bdrm full bsmt., n/p, r/r. Seeking compatible tenants Available Nov 1st 1(250)396-4096

Transportation

Auto Accessories/Parts

250-392-2253 • 250-855-7127 (Cell)

Chaparell

6x8, 6x15, 10x10, 10x20

Cars - Domestic

Call for details

Drive a little Save a lot

One of a kind in an excellent neighbourhood. Completely handicap accessible, no pets. Low income available,must have references. 250-302-9934

2 BEDROOM DOWNTOWN

In quiet clean building, heat and cable included. 250-302-9108

Mobile Homes & Pads

Homes for Rent 2 and 3 bdrm. houses. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 3bdrm upper floor plus newly renovated half basement, washer/dryer, deck, close to Nesika School, includes heat & hydro $1300/mnth. Call (250)392-1124 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath House on South Broadway in Williams Lake. Hardwood Floors, Fenced Front Yard, Large Deck. $1200 per month plus utilities. 250-398-6154. 4 bdrm House in W.L. Walk to school/university. Available immed. $1250 + util. N/S N/P Good references only. Call or txt (250)208-3005 or (250)3922390.

Free Utilities - Free View

Impressive 3bdrm upper suite with private deck. In desirable area, close to downtown. Including f/s, w/d, d/w. Pets neg, n/s. $1,200/month. Available Oct 1st (250)267-9686 Large waterfront 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath home in town. 5 appl. $1800/mnth +util. n/s n/p ref. req’d. Call Mark (250)3057742 Rare opportunity to rent a single family home. Modern, fresh & completely updated 4 bdrm in prime central location. Fenced yard, lots of parking, f,s,d/w,w/d, strictly non smoking. $1450/mo avail. immed. Email: lmirental@gmail.com Rental Home in Westridge Estates. Beautiful view of city. f/s & dishwasher incl., optional w/d, 2bdrm, 2 bath, quiet area, suitable for adults, n/s, n/p. Superior references required. (250)392-3730

SELF STORAGE RV Storage

250-392-3261

www.chaparellselfstorage.ca

24 Hour Access

vantage

SELF STORAGE

250-392-4777 or 250-305-5251

Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Rd

www.advantagestorageltd.com mike@pioneerfamilyland.com Corral Mini Storage 9.5’ x 23’ units available. Winter special $130/month. (250)398-0161 or (250)296-3285 after 5pm For Lease: 32X64 heated shop in a secure compound Williams Lake Industrial area, incl. air compressor. $650/mo Available immediately Call: (250)296-3285 after 5 pm or (250)398-0161 RV, ATV, BOAT STORAGE. Close to Westridge. Covered, Perfect for boats, 4-8’W x20’Dx10’H. Uncovered, 2-RV up to 35’ long. 2-RV up to 28’ long. Container, 1-8’x20’ Sea Can. Call (250)267-7490.

Suites, Lower 1300sqft, 3bdrm , 1 1/2bath, overlooking Williams Lake, $1100/mo util. incl Pets negotiable. (250)398-8406 evenings. Avail immed. 1bdr. daylight, avail. Oct. 1st util., insuite laundry, private entrance, parking. Close to Tru, n/s n/p r/r. $750/mo. (250)398-7347 1bdrm newly renovated bsmt suite, covered parking, close to Nesika School, includes heat & hydro. $650/mnth. Call (250)392-1124 1bdr. suite $550.mnth/1 person $650.mnth/2 persons heat & light included n/s, n/p, r/r. (250) 305-6045. 1 Large bdrm, $650 n/s, n/p, Utilities included. (250)3051213 1 large newly renovated bsmt. suite, gas/hydro included, bus stop nearby, avail. immed. n/s, n/p. $650/mo. (778)267-7979 2bdr. lower suite, close to all schools $700/mo. incl. util., avail Oct. 1st, (250)392-7291 or cell (250)305-0010. Brand new 1 bdrm bsment suites, ground level separate entrance, Horsefly Rd. 4081, (250)296-3539 please ph. early morning or evenings. Bright cheery ground level fully furnished 1bdrm suite, suitable for single working person n/s n/p r/r util. incl. On Mt Pollley Mine bus route. (250)296-3667

2001 Suzuki Grand Vitra 4x4 5 speed, 4 cylinder, 1 owner, Black on Black Very good condition. Needs nothing. $4850. (250)303-0941

1998 BMW Z3 Roadster Air conditioning, power windows, very clean condition. Never winter driven. $12,000. (250)392-5269

“Perfect Condition” Excellent location and close to all schools. Parking garage, W/D included. References Required. 250-305-4970 or email to wlrental@shaw.ca

FOR Sale - 4 Goodyear Nordic Winter Tires on Rims 225-65R16 for Dodge Caravan, $500. Used for one winter season. Contact 250-2672018.

HANDICAPPED UNITS

1992 Acura Legend, 4dr, 279,500kms, auto, sunroof, heated leather power seats, 17” chrome wheels, with Lexani low-profile tires, winter tires & rims included. Fast, fun car with all the luxuries. $2700. (250)398-5339

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE

Storage

2bdrm mobile on Slater Mtn. approx. 2kms out of town. $800/mnth ref/req’d 1 pet welcome (250)392-3486

Apartment Furnished

Wheelchair accessible. One bedroom available. 55+, Quiet, Pet Friendly With a safe and secure environment. Appliances included. Laundry facilities. To view call Laurette at 250-305-3318.

Transportation

Call Marilyn Martin

Your Property Management Specialist

THIS IS MORE LIKE IT!

Independent Living Suites

Rentals

Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Oct. 5th @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

WE’LL BUY YOUR CAR EVEN IF YOU DON’T BUY OURS! Sell Your Used Car Today at Heartland Toyota Heartland Toyota is always looking for additional Used Car Inventory and would like to buy your car. Whether you are looking to trade-in, trade-up or just wanting to sell your car, we are interested. We are looking for both Toyota’s and non-Toyota’s so regardless of what you are driving, how old it is, or what the mileage is, let us make you an offer. • NO APPOINTMENT REQUIRED • IT’S QUICK • IT’S DETAILED

It really is that simple

2003 Grand Prix SE 3.1L, V6, automatic, PW/PL, AC, AM/FM CD player, all works. Excellent condition. 177,600 kms, $4300.00 (250)296-3538

Off Road Vehicles 1 bdrm mini home. Small and comfy. Great for one person. Wash/Dryer, 1145 2 Ave.N. WL $650 + util. Ref. 1 yr term. Avail Oct.15. (250) 398.7842

Recreational/Sale

2000 Toyota Echo 2dr, 226k kms, no accidents, runs great. Comes with good studded winter tires on rims. Kijiji Ad #519606693 for more pics & info. $2900. obo (250)267-9987

2003 Honda Civic Manual transmission, brand new timing belt, fuel pump and brakes in the last 12 months. Summer tires plus extra rims are included. $ 5500 O.B.O. Call Caitlin at (250)303-1292

Cars - Sports & Imports 1995 Saturn. No Rust. Runs. Needs TLC. $500. obo Phone: (250)392-8132

2004 Toyota Echo 117,000kms, 5 speed, 2 new front tires, new brakes, 4 studded tires on rims, new stereo. $6500. (250)392-7077

Sell your vehicle in 3 Papers One Price 1 column x 2” ad

1989 Frontier 8’9” Camper 3 piece bath, stove, fridge, queen bed, lots of storage, clean. Good condition. $3800. obo (250)297-6481

2008 Dutchman Sport 27B Sleeps 7-9, walk around queen bed, bunks, great shape. $9500. (250)296-4429

Sweet Deal! Like New

4 wheel drive, low kms. Great Price Call 555-555-1515

after 4 p.m.

4495

$

plus tax

Bring in or e-mail your picture

Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs, Motorcycles, Recreation Vehicles, Boats, 4 Wheelers, Snowmobiles, etc.

2x a week for 4 weeks + 2x a month in Coast Mnt. News

Phone 1-866-934-2386 1996 Ford Contour, 240,000 kms, 4 summer tires & 4 studded tires. $600 Firm (250)296-4269

the 2003 Ford Taurus Well maintained, Clean, 190,000 kms with winter tires. $4200. (250)392-2879

2005 BMW 325xi All wheel drive. Great condition & great on fuel. This car handles and drives amazing in any weather. Automatic transmission, leather interior, sports pkg, fully loaded except navigation, 198 km. Price $9200. Please call: (250)305-5038

weekend

advisor

250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOaVVLÀHGV#ZOWULEXQHFRP


The Willams LakeAdvisor, TribuneFriday, Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend October 4, 2013

Recreational/Sale 21ft Ford Econoline Motor Home, gas/propane,$4000. or trade for smaller motorhome or Yamaha ATV. Call Robert daytime (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064 IMMACULATE 2007 Jay Feather 19.7 foot Ultralite Travel Trailer. Used 6 times in 6 years. Always professionally winterized, in covered storage, and well looked after. Sleeps 5 w/ Q, D, and T. Shower/tub, oven, stove, microwave, pantry, fridge w/freezer, plenty of storage, roof A/C, furnace, sound system, TV/DVD, and awning. $13,750 call 250-3052280. Winter storage included with purchase

Travel trailer 1 bdrm + living/kitchen/dining areas. Bright large windows. Pulled easily with small Mazda truck. (250)305-6045

Recreational/Rent

STORAGE Secured • Fenced Alarmed

40 mth or $ 300*

$

*

Storage from Sept. 2013 to May long weekend 2014 Limited Space Available Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat 9-4 *Advanced payment required AND TRAILER SALES

250-392-7515 1115 North Mackenzie Avenue

Sport Utility Vehicle

2005 Yukon Good condition! Leather interior, Sunroof, DVD player. 220,000kms Well maintained. Reduced to $9,000. Call (250)392-5787

2008 Equinox AWD Team Canada Edition Excellent condition. Comes with winter tires & rims. $8200. (250)296-3432 Cell (250)392-0922

Legal Notices

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B19 B19

Trucks & Vans

Transportation

Transportation

Drive a little Save a lot

Trucks & Vans

Trucks & Vans

Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Oct. 5th @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

1999 Ford Ranger Super Cab 4x4 Newly painted, fully loaded, runs well, after market headlights & tail lights, stereo. $4800 OBO (250)398-6148 2002 Ford Ranger XLT. Auto, 4x4. Soft Tounneau Cover, low mileage,

$4500.00 O.B.O. Call 250-398-6054

12’ 6� Cedar Strip Wooden Row Boat complete with oars. $2000. obo 1(250)243-2131

18’ Smokercraft Aluminum Riverboat. 90 Horse Jet Evenrude with Johnson kicker, built in 40g fuel tank, perfect hunting boat, 5 seats, lots of cargo space, both motors run excellent. $5800. obo (250)297-6481

Tenders

Tenders

We’re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

Boats

SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 (CARIBOO-CHILCOTIN)

Tender specifications are available at the School District Maintenance office at 765 North 2nd Avenue in Williams Lake. 2002 Ford Windstar LX Grey, nearly 200,000km, 7 seats or 4/5 or 2 for huge package volume. Nice car in, mint condition. Safe, solid and authentic model. $3500. obo (250)989-0111 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan, Silver Stow-n-go seating 160,000kms $3500. OBO Call Linda @ (250)398-0713

1993 Ford F250 XLT Runs great, fully loaded, with 8 ft camper, with toilet, painted to match truck. Must sell. $3500. OBO (250)398-6148

94 Chevy Crew Cab Diesel 6.5 Long Box, engine rebuilt. 2010 Transmission rebuilt 2012. Mileage 353,000kms. Good condition. Insure and Drive. $4000 (250)296-0177

School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) is currently seeking tenders for its Security Service and alarm monitoring needs in both the Williams Lake and 100 Mile House areas.

1982 Chevy 4X4

1987 4X4 Nissan Truck & Truck & accessories incl. 4cyl gas engines also a diesel engine. Robert (250)392-7064 Evenings. (250)305-6344 day 1989 Ford Van Windstar, runs good. $700. (250)398-7886

Boats 14’ Alum Boat with trailer that fits boat & Atv, $1500. Call Robert Evenings (250)3927064 Day (250)303-6344

1955 International half ton, $5000 obo. 1 (250)243-2131

Complete set of spare tires on rims, new water pump, starter, rad. Runs great. $2500 O.B.O. Phone Craig (250)398-5825 or (250)392-0593

Transportation

School District No. 27 will accept bids for all or part of their security needs. Tenders will be received by the undersigned until 1:00 p.m. on October 11, 2013. Alex Telford Manager of Facilities and Transportation School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) 765 North 2nd Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 4C3 Ph: 250-398-3875 Fax: 250-392-2202

Cariboo Regional District

INVITATION TO

2005 Chevrolet 1500 Silverado 4x4. Great truck! Looks good, runs even better. 140,000k, extended cab, automatic, towing package, loaded with power everything, heated seats, colour match canopy. Priced to sell at $12750 OBO 250-305-2280

2005 GMC SIERRA 1500 4X4, Excellent condition, 136,000kms, Ext. Cab, Short Box. $12,500. (250)392-2974

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

NOTICE OF EXCLUSION APPLICATION REGARDING LAND IN THE AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE I, Andrea and Scott Erickson of McLeese Lake Estates, 33020 Richards Ave., Mission, BC V2V 7E5, intend on making an application pursuant to Section 30(1) of the Agricultural Land Commission Act to exclude from the Agricultural Land Reserve the following property which is legally described as, Lot 1 DL 9167 CD Plan 15561 and located at 1561 Kitsul Road, Williams Lake, BC V2G 4Y8. Any person wishing to express an interest in the application may do so by forwarding their comments in writing to, Cariboo Regional District, Suite D, 180 North Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2A4 by October 18, 2013.

TENDER

Construction of Interlakes Volunteer Fire Department East Hall ^ealed Tenders clearly marked ÍžConstrucĆ&#x;on of /nterlakes Volunteer Fire Department East Hallâ€? will be received at the Cariboo Zegional District oĸce, ^uite D, 1Ď´0 Eorth Third venue, up to 12 noon, Kctober 22nd, 201ĎŻ. Tenders arriving beyond that Ć&#x;me will not be eligible for consideraĆ&#x;on and will be returned to the bidder unopened.  mandatory site visit will take place at the construcĆ&#x;on site (ϳϾϾ5 >iĆŠle Fort Highway 2Ď°) at 11:00 am Thursday Kctober 10th , 201ĎŻ. Bids will not be accepted from parĆ&#x;es not aĆŠending and registering at the mandatory site visit. Tender packages will be available at the Cariboo Regional District oĸces in Williams >ake and 100 Dile House as of Kctober 2nd, 201ĎŻ as well as on the CRD Website (hĆŠp:www.cariboord.ca) The Cariboo Regional District does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any bid and reserves the right to reject all bids and negoĆ&#x;ate with any bidder. Rowena BasĆ&#x;en Danager WrotecĆ&#x;ve ^ervices Cariboo Regional District ^uite D, 1Ď´0 Eorth ĎŻrd venue Williams >ake, BC V2' 2Ď° Whone: (250) ĎŻĎľ2-ĎŻĎŻ51 1-Ď´00-ϲϲ5-1ϲϯϲ

building communities together www.cariboord.bc.ca

HOW TO REACH US... 250-392-2331 www.wltribune.com

s2ECEPTION 250-392-2331

s#LASSIlEDS 250-392-2331 CLASSIlEDS WLTRIBUNECOM

s#IRCULATION 250-392-2331 CIRCULATION WLTRIBUNECOM

.ORTHST!VE 7ILLIAMS,AKE "#6'9-ON&RI 


B20 www.wltribune.com

Friday, October 4, 2013 Tribune Weekend Advisor

2013 Ram 1500 Q/C SXT 4x4

Only WE PAY TOP DOLLAR 1 left! for any make of truck on trade

V8 • Keyless Entry • Aluminum Wheels

26,998

$

187

$

/BWKLY

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

13752

All New

Ram 1500 Crew Long Box SLT 4x4 Hemi • Full Load

39,788

$

274

$

/BWKLY

If you have had credit issues in the past, we can help. We have finance options not available to other dealers including low rate financing. We understand and we can help.

$0 DOWN TAXES IN 13757

CALL KARI FOR PRE-APPROVAL 250-392-2305

250-392-2305 122 N. Broadway , Williams Lake www.gustafsonsdodge.com DL#7549 All prices net of all manufacturer’s rebates plus taxes, fees and $399 doc fee. Payments based on 96 months by-weekly OAC, 5.99%, 0 down, taxes included. #13752 total paid $30,900, #13757 total paid $56,913,

2013 KIA RIO

2014 KIA SORENTO

2013 KIA SPORTAGE

$

Auto • AWD • Power Windows & Locks Cruise • Bluetooth • Sirius

n

2014 KIA FORTE

9

Gustafson’s Kia

IN CL

ES

L

n

PG10503

IN C

B/ w W IN n CL

Do

26,545

ES

CASH PRICE

$

DAYS!

Auto • Sunroof • Alloys • Bluetooth • Sirius • Heated Seats Power Windows & Locks • Cruise

TA X

K13086

$ 1 0 7

CL

IN

ES

TA X

PG10506

CA

SH

n

$

$ PR IC 1 0 5 E 23 Do 7 B ,26 w /W 0

Auto • Power Windows & Locks • Adaptive Steering • Heated Seats • Alloys

DON’T PA Y FOR 90

ES

DAYS!

TA X

DON’T PA Y FOR 90

TA X

IN CL

ES

TA X

PG10600

$

2014 KIA RONDO

CA SH

PG10554

DAYS!

AWD • Power Windows & Locks • Air • Tilt • Cruise Bluetooth

n

$

$ PR IC 1 0 0 E 15 Do 7 B ,15 w /W 0

Power Windows & Locks • Air • Cruise • Bluetooth • Sirius

DON’T PA Y FOR 90

$ PR IC 2 0 0 E 27 Do 5 B ,84 w /W 5

ON SELECT MODELS

$ PR IC 1 0 4 E 21 Do 7 B ,20 w /W 3

SALES EVENT

84 MONTHS

FINANCING

5 YEAR 100,OOO KM COMPREHENSIVE WARRANTY

CA SH

COMPROMISE

UP TO

CA SH

ZERO ERO

%**

112 N. Broadway, Williams Lake • 250-392-3035 • 1-800-490-4414 • www.gustafsonskia.ca • DL 17562 All prices net of all manufacturer’s rebates plus taxes, fees and $399 doc fee. K13086-60/84 @ 0% total paid $32,570. PG10600-60/84 @ 1.99% total paid $34,635. PG10506-60/84 @ 0% totl paid $28,650. PG10554-60/84 @ 0% total paid $19,297. PG10503-60/84 @ 0.99% total paid $25,827


Williams Lake Tribune, October 04, 2013