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AG CENTRE SUPPORTS FARMERS 3 NOVEMBER 13, 2013

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The voice of the South Cariboo since 1960 How to reach us: Ph: 250-395-2219 Fax: 250-395-3939 www.100milefreepress.net mail@100milefreepress.net

Gaven Crites photo

Hundreds of area residents turned up for Remembrance Day celebrations in 100 Mile House on Nov. 11. Tom Nickel, patrol commander for the 4th Canadian Ranger Patrol Group, led a parade down Birch Avenue before a ceremony organized by the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #260 in the 100 Mile Community Hall.

Panel reviews wrong design New Prosperity Mine report marred by NRCan’s misinformation

Carole Rooney Free Press

Taseko Mines Ltd. states it has determined that Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) used the wrong design in its analysis of the proposed New Prosperity Mines tailings storage facility, leading the federal review panel to incorrect findings. One of Taskeo’s top project engineering consultants, Knight Piesold, advised the mining company last week that NRCan, and subsequently the environmental review panel, used an incorrect design in its analysis of potential seepage rates from the tailings storage. That design was apparently missing a crucial, low-permeability compact

soil liner to restrict seepage losses. “The bottom line here is this calls Taseko vice-president of corpo- into question the validity of the panrate affairs Brian Battison says the el’s findings of significant adverse government of Canada now has environmental impacts on fish, fish a “flawed finding” in the panel’s habitat, wetlands and Aboriginal report, recently submitted to interests in the Fish Lake Environment Minister Leona area.” Aglukkaq. Once the panel released its The panel’s finding that the report, engineers at Knight tailings storage facility would Piesold and Taseko nareventually lead to significant rowed their focus to explore seepage into Fish Lake was particular areas of concern, strongly based on the modelhe explains. ling provided by NRCan, he BRIAN BATTISON While NRCan’s use of this explains. erroneous information has “It is clear now that NRCan relied been confirmed by both companies, on the wrong design in its analysis, Battison says no government or and then the panel relied on this other regulatory body has yet corwrong information to draw conclu- roborated the evidence. sions in its report. “It’ll take them some time to

examine what happened and who did what.” Battison says the correct tailings facility design, which includes a vital pond liner to control seepage, is “very similar” to the Mount Polley and Mount Milligan mines. Without that liner, tailings seepage would readily leak into the ground and fractured bedrock, he explains. Knight Piesold’s design for Mt. Milligan won the Thompson Creek Metals Company an award of merit from the Association of Consulting Engineering Companies-Canada, the Battison adds. “So, that design now is being held up by the Ministry of Energy and Continued on 6


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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Service dog assists veteran South Cariboo salutes vested new canine on ‘active duty’

Carole Rooney Free Press

Folks in 100 Mile House may notice a new community member in a bank, store or restaurant, but Howie isn’t a person – he’s a Level 2 Certified Service Dog (CSD). Identified by a bright orange vest with training certification cards attached, this one-year-old male Rottweiler is a companion and helper for local veteran Dwayne Butler, who suffers from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). Dwayne moved to 100 Mile House in 2012, with his nine-year-old son, Ty, from Canadian Forces Base (CFB) Shilo in Manitoba, where he had been posted for 11 years and earned the rank of bombardier. His wife, Bobbi-Jo Dayman, remained in Manitoba to finish off her 20-year contract with the Canadian Forces, and joined her family here when she retired in August 2013 as a Sergeant. Dwayne says he and Howie, then a six-monthold puppy, completed three weeks of training in Winnipeg in April and May 2013 with Elite Service K9 certified master dog trainer George Leonard. George runs the Manitoba Search and Rescue CSD Training Program with three other men who all provide CSD training for veterans and active service soldiers who need them, Dwayne explains. (More information is online at www.msar. ca/?page_id=218.) “There are a lot of service dog trainers in Canada, but not for the Elite K9 CSDs – that is a special type for PTSD, autism, the military, epilepsy in kids – he works with all that.” Bobbi-Jo says the Canadian Armed Forces doesn’t yet fully endorse the program, but currently allows four CSDs working daily with soldiers on the Shilo army base, even one in leadership programs where live ammunition is used. Another CSD went to Afghanistan on a helicopter, she adds. Dwayne says he and Howie are now gaining

experience and practice for subsequent Level 3 CSD testing during their regular outings in and around the municipality. So, what exactly does Howie do in helping the veteran cope in living with PTSD? “He is mostly a companion, but he helps me leave the house. He just keeps me calm ... with him, I can actually go out more because most of the time I stay indoors, if I can, or stay at home.” Now, Dwayne gets out to the grocery store, has a coffee at Smitty’s – where he notes staff have been very accommodating to Howie – and generally deals with the everyday needs of his family around town. “There’s just somebody else there, so it kind of relaxes me, and Howie interrupts disruptive behaviour. When he is Level 3 certified, he should be able to detect when I am agitated or anxious.” Howie will do that by “moving in” to take over his attention in a friendly manner, Dwayne explains, by rubbing up against him, or even climbing up face-toface if needed. “It’s ‘focus on me, focus on me’. It’s like a grounding tool. So, I think that is the ultimate goal of what his job will be.” Currently, Howie is on the job whenever he wears his vest, and sticks to Dwayne like glue unless told to stay. “At home, he doesn’t have his vest on and is just a normal puppy. He chews on our chairs if he is left alone.” The Level 3 test will happen whenever Dwayne feels he and the dog are ready for it, he says, adding there is no timeline and no hurry. Bobbi-Jo explains she has joined forces with the B.C./Yukon Royal Canadian Legions (RCLs), which now sponsor CSDs, to raise awareness, promote the program in British Columbia and get more sponsors on board. “WestJet really embraces the program and veterans, so I think that is really important [recognition].” She notes CSDs fly on WestJet for free, and the veteran gets two extra seats with his dog sitting beside

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FAST bytes SIGNING WORKSHOP American Sign Language (ASL) classes will be held in Quesnel on Nov. 16. Anyone who interacts with a deaf or hearingimpaired person may attend to learn to sign useful words and phrases from a certified instructor. The workshop is recommended for children, families, friends, co-workers, educators and health workers. It may be divided into Beginner and Advanced classes. Registration is $10 per individual or family. More information is at www.nbchearingsoci ety.com, or by calling 1-250-563-2425.

HOSPITAL CONTRACT

Carole Rooney photo

Local veteran Bobbi-Jo Dayman, left, Ty Butler and veteran Dwayne Butler enjoyed breakfast at Smitty's with the assistance of Howie, Level 2 Certified Service Dog. The young Rottweiler is a companion and helper dog for Dwayne, who suffers from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).

him, rather than in the cargo hold with regular pets. Dwayne and Bobbi-Jo are members of The Royal Canadian Legion Branch #260-100 Mile House, which she explains paid for Howie’s CSD vest, and committed to cover Dwayne’s future training flights, if needed. RCL#260 president Bob Wangensteen has also helped support the program, she explains. “Once Bob found out about the dog, he brought it forward at his Veterans-UN NATO Canada meetings, and it has come on board as a huge supporter. “UN NATO, Wounded Warriors Canada and the Soldier On program all

provide money into the program, and there’s also other private donors.” Dwayne adds he can take the more than five-hour test for Level 3 in Chilliwack. He may or may not opt to return for more training in Winnipeg before that, he says, depending how well things move along with Howie. Unfortunately, not everyone understands why a man who isn’t blind would have a canine companion travelling everywhere with him. Bobbi-Jo says most curious folks ask polite questions when they see the dog in the vest, which she or Dwayne respond to happily. However, a few people

have been less courteous about it, she notes, and some places even banned the dog from coming inside, despite the national certification he carries on his vest. Dwayne remains a bit self-conscious under all the attention he garners with Howie, but says he is gradually getting used to it. These young Canadian veterans hope their new community will embrace the program, and welcome Howie and Dwayne in all local establishments (some have “guide dog only” signs). “Service dogs are being used for a lot more than just the blind,” says BobbiJo. “They are not just a guide dog anymore.”

The $600,000 contract for developing a concept plan for the Cariboo Memorial Hospital expansion has been awarded to CEI Architecture. The architectural and planning services will include preliminary drawings for a new inpatient unit; renovations to the ambulatory care, emergency and pharmacy areas; and some capital and operational requirements. Interior Health and the Cariboo Chilcotin Regional Hospital District will share the cost 60/40.

WATER ACT The deadline for comments on the province’s Legislative Proposal for a New Water Sustainability Act is Nov. 15. The new act will better protect stream and aquatic environments; consider water in land use; regulate and protect groundwater; regulate water use during times of scarcity; improve security, efficiency and conservation; measure and report large-scale water use; and more. Folks can read and comment on the proposal at www.engage. gov.bc.ca/watersus tainabilityact.


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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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Chris Nickless photo

The pre-school children at Our Place Child Care in 100 Mile House had a visit from 100 Mile Fire-Rescue on Nov. 6. The youngsters got an up-close look at a fire engine, and then fire chief Darrell Blades, back right, and Sparky the Fire Dog gave a talk on fire safety.

First Nations takes the helm

Carole Rooney Free Press

After several years in the making, Oct. 1 marked the historic transfer of all health programs and services for British Columbia’s First Nations from Health Canada to the new First Nations Health Authority (FNHA). The transfer was outlined in several guiding documents and agreements, including the 2011 British Columbia Tripartite Framework Agreement on First Nation Health Governance. That agreement paved the way for the federal government to transfer the planning, design, management and delivery of B.C. First Nations health programs to FNHA. First Nations Health Council (FNHC) chair Grand Chief Doug Kelly says the First Nations Health Authority was built by B.C. First Nations for B.C. First Nations. “Now is the time for B.C. First Nations to take our rightful place,

determining our own health outcomes and what wellness means to us.”

Local band on board Canim Lake Band health administrator Sheila Dick has participated in various aspects of the local work being done between the FNHC, regional First Nations and Interior Health. She says it’s exciting that B.C. is the first province to take over responsibility for its own health care. “A lot of staff from Health Canada transferred over to working for the [FNHA], and we had to have ‘all our ducks in a row’ by the end of September.” FNHA has health service regions, Dick notes, such as an Interior Region to cover the Interior Health area, each with a regional leader. These leaders liaise between FNHA and the health workers providing the programs and services, Dick adds. “We’ll have one person we can start working with closely, so

we can begin developing our process.” Some things will transfer quite easily, but others will be more difficult, Dick explains, as there isn’t the former staff level since not every related health position transferred over to FNHA. “They said it will be a seamless process and we won’t feel it much on the ground, but we are – around helping our clients get glasses, helping them get dental in place, all this stuff. There are glitches, but it’s to be expected.” The FNHA will operate with the federal funding that finances health services on the reserves, while the provincial authority will continue to cover offreserve treatment, such as at hospitals, or those clinics First Nations people choose to attend. Trepidation eased Dick recently learned more up-to-date details about the new FNHA at a large FNHC conference she attended in Vancouver in October. The health administrator explains she’s

harboured concerns for some time about how the FNHA will work in actual practice for Canim Lake Band members and other B.C. First Nations. “I felt a little better after I went to the conference. I still have trepidation about it becoming a hierarchal and patriarchal kind of system, but I think if we continue to ‘make noise’ at our level, they are going to hear it.” However, Dick says she does believe it is a positive move to empower the local Secwepemc (Shuswap) people and other First Nations across the province to handle their own local health care. “It makes us take responsibility for what happens on the ground. And we’re not having decisions made by somebody way over in Ottawa, where they have no clue about B.C.” Letters of understanding, a partnership accord and other agreements are in place to ensure a good working relationship with IH, she adds.

Meanwhile, as the FNHA takes over these programs and services, Dick explains the Secwepemc and other First Nations in the region are working jointly with Interior Health on a Regional Health and Wellness Plan.

NOTICE OF LUNCHEON WEDNESDAY, NOV. 20th 12 noon at Horton Ventures to hear

Dale Hurren …give an overview of labour relations and what they have to offer from an employer’s perspective, touching on the new anti-bullying act. He will also give a 90 minute seminar after the luncheon, from 1pm-2:30pm, on Bill 14 ( anti-bullying in the work place). Members $15 • Non-members $25 EVERYONE WELCOME!

3rd Annual Touch of Christmas.

We are accepting donations of food, food vouchers, new toys, and clothing to distribute to families this holiday season.

CARIBOO FAMILY ENRICHMENT CENTRE Office Hours: Monday to Friday, 9:00am to 4:00pm #1 - 486 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House, BC cfec@cariboofamily.org • www.cariboofamily.org

FOR MORE INFORMATION OR TO DONATE TO OUR PROGRAMS, PLEASE CALL 250-395-5155


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Cut level unchanged for 100 Mile House TSA for five years

On Nov. 7, British Columbia’s deputy chief forester Diane Nicholls announced the allowable annual cut (AAC) for the 100 Mile House timber supply area (TSA) will remain at two million cubic metres (m3) until 2018. After five years, however, the AAC will be halved to one million m3 for an additional five years. In her decision, Nicholls specified that no more than 500,000 m3 of the AAC can be harvested from live trees.

Limiting the harvest forests, woodlots and of live trees helps to First Nations woodland mitigate the projected licences. decrease in timber sup“So there are other ply, the deputy chief areas of opportunities forester explains in her for fibre out there.” report. In addition to Me a nw h i l e , continued salC a r i b o o vage, Nicholls Chilcotin MLA says her deciDonna Barnett sion also says maintainprovides for ing the current other forest AAC for anothvalues, such as er five years is wildlife habitat, Donna good news for riparian areas Barnett 100 Mile House and old growth and the South forests. Cariboo. After five years, when She notes the AAC the dead pine has detedoesn’t take into riorated to the point it account (include tim- can no longer be used ber from) private for commercial purpostimber, community es, she adds the AAC

will decrease to one million cubic metres. This decrease reflects the need to transition to a lower mid-term timber supply that will occur until regenerating pine stands become suitable for harvesting, Nicholls explains. “Keeping the allowable annual cut elevated for five more years will maximize the salvage of dead timber and reforestation of affected lands. The projected timber supply will only support that level of harvest until around 2018, so this determination includes an automatic decrease to a level that will conserve

PINK RIBBON PATRON

the mid-term timber supply.” Noting that when the beetle coalitions were started in 2006, Barnett says they knew it was eventually going to happen depending on the shelf life of the beetlekilled wood. She adds the analysis made between 2006 and 2008 on how long the timber harvest levels would stay constant was very close to what is occurring today. “Hopefully in the next five years, there will be new initiatives in our communities and new opportunities and new industries [other than complete reliance on the forest industry] that will help us move forward.” Meanwhile, she says it’s good news for the community’s stability with West Fraser upgrading the mill new technology to be more efficient with its timber use. “I’m very positive and optimistic about the future for our region.” The chief forester’s AAC determination is available from the 100 Mile House Natural Resource district office in 100 Mile House or online at http://www. for.gov.bc.ca/hts/.

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Carole Rooney photo

100 Mile House Free Press publisher Chris Nickless, left, presented a $200 donation to Heidi Meier for the local Breast Cancer Awareness Month fundraiser held in October. The money was raised through campaign-supporting advertisers and then topped up by a Free Press donation.

New Class Thursday 5:30 - 7:00pm

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Interlakes Economic Association ideas exchange attracted 75 attendees

The Interlakes Economic Forum held on Nov. 2 was considered a great success for more than 75 attendees despite the first snow fall of the season. “Coming together as a community to exchange ideas on how the Interlakes businesses and residents would like to grow their local economy was the first step the Interlakes Economic Association (IEA) board of directors wanted to take and we heard loud and clear what a number of owners wanted to see. They provided some very practical solutions on what the new association should focus on in the next six months,” says Dianne Lawson, IEA president. The day-long program provided the attendees with information on what other communities are doing to create jobs in a challenging economy. Venture Kamloops, the economic development organization for the City of Kamloops,

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Mines as the new standard for mines in B.C. ... like ‘best practices’. “Our design [uses] the same principles. We were expecting our conclusions to be confirmed by the panel, and when they weren’t, it was a surprise.” This is when Taseko realized the panel had “made a mistake,” Battison explains. “Knight Piesold [engineers] are the ones that discovered this. Like us, they were very puzzled by the results of the panel report, and ‘how did they get this so wrong’. So, then there was a detailed examination by them to try and discover where the mistake was made ... and our own engineers confirmed it.” Taseko president and

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Interlakes Economic Association president Dianne Lawson, left, Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett, Christy Smith, Taseko Mines Community & Aboriginal Affairs manager, and Katherine Gizikoff, Taseko Mines Environment & Government Affairs director, were kept busy during the Interlakes Economic Forum on Nov. 2.

shared first-hand knowledge and expertise in economic development. Kamloops Airport presented up-to-date information on air transportation services just 90 minutes from the Interlakes area. The audience learned about proven technolo-

gies for forest residuals, including mountain pine beetle waste processes for white and black pellets and liquid fuel projects. The Cariboo Chilcotin Coast Tourism Association presented steps on winter product development and its

new direction to assist business in securing matching marketing dollars to promote the area. Other topics included how to attract young families to the area and the trend for employees to work in other areas of British Columbia or Alberta and com-

Taseko: best-practice tailings facility design used globally From 1

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CEO Russell Hallbauer says the company has advised Aglukkaq it will challenge certain aspects of the panel’s findings, and asked that she receive and consider additional information prior to making any decisions on significant

environmental effects. The liner is a “common and acceptable practice for modern facilities” both in British Columbia and elsewhere in the world, he says, adding Knight Piesold is a preeminent engineering firm

among the best in the world. The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency, which is the responsible federal authority, replied it will not comment on the panel report at this time.

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Grant gained for chemo office

Carole Rooney Free Press

The 100 Mile District General Hospital will soon see a renovation of its chemotherapy consultation office. Cariboo-Chilcotin Regional Hospital District (CCRHD) chair John Massier says the South Cariboo Health Foundation (SCHF) approached the board for grant funding toward improvements to the aesthetics and overall office space. This funding was approved under unanimous support of the directors at its Oct. 25 meeting. “It is to help with some renovations they want to do with the space that is used by

a local doctor to conWe applaud groups sult with chemotherapy like the foundation that patients and their fami- come forward and try to lies. make improvements in “Their idea is to the local community in combine a couple of the heath care facilities, c u bi c l e - s i z e d Massier says. rooms that “They went they have use out and saw a of [now] into need that was one room that there, and a is a little more need that probconducive to ably would not the meetings have made it between the onto the top John doctor and his priority list of Massier patients.” Interior Health, The CCRHD to do those sorts Foundation Partnership of improvements. It’s the Grants Program will type of thing our grants provide 40 per cent program was designed of the project cost, or to help facilitate in the $6,189, and the SCHF local communities.” will provide the other Massier added the 60 per cent ($15,473) CCRHD board apprecifrom its other, past fun- ates the hard work of draising efforts. the SCHF volunteers in

raising funds, identifying ground-level needs and then getting things accomplished that would otherwise probably never happen. SCHF chair Mary Shennum says the consultation room will have a much larger and more aesthetically pleasing environment for the doctor and chemotherapy patients. “We put two rooms together so [the local oncologist] could examine patients and then consult with them and their families.” Now that SCHF has the money for the project, it now goes to Interior Health to move forward and complete the renovations, Shennum adds.

100 Mile House set for BC Hydro power pole changeover BC Hydro is advising 100 Mile House residents that crews will be replacing power poles in 100 Mile House during the next several months. The work is part of BC Hydro’s ongoing maintenance program that will see the replacement of more than 10,000 utility poles this year throughout British Columbia. BC Hydro maintains 900,000 wooden poles as part of its electricity-distribution system that

250-395-7494

delivers power to homes and businesses throughout the province. More than 20 per cent of BC Hydro’s wooden poles have been in service for more than 40 years. In total, BC Hydro’s system includes 56,000 kilometres of distribution lines. Over time, wooden poles weaken due to adverse weather, insects and wildlife. BC Hydro regularly inspects the old poles and puts in new poles for safety

and to strengthen the reliability of the electricity system. Pole replacement may require BC Hydro or its contractors to disconnect power. Crews take special care to avoid any unnecessary impacts to customers, a press release states. However, if outages need to be scheduled for safety reasons, BC Hydro or its contractors will let customers know in person, or by mail or phone.

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Robert De Niro, Morgan Freeman, Michael Douglas, Kevin Kline, Mary Steenburgen Billy (Michael Douglas), Paddy (Robert De Niro), Archie (Morgan Freeman) and Sam (Kevin Kline) have been best friends since childhood. So when Billy, the group’s sworn bachelor, finally proposes to his thirty-something girlfriend, the four head to Las Vegas with a plan to stop acting their age and relive their glory days. However, they quickly realize that the decades have transformed Sin City and tested their friendship in ways they never imagined. The Rat Pack may have once played the Sands and Cirque du Soleil may now rule the Strip, but it’s these four who are taking over Vegas. Comedy • Parents: Offensive language, sexual content • Length 1:45

“We appreciate the opportunity to partner with the [CCRHD] to continue to improve services for the people in our community.” Massier says the new space will also have hand-washing facilities that are so important in helping cancer patients avoid further illness, and overall, will be a more comfortable space. “When you have people having to go through the diagnosis of cancer and having to go through chemotherapy, it is a pretty traumatic time in the patients’ lives.” For a doctor to be able to sit down in a private space with the patients and their families, without being crowded into a little cubicle, is an improvement that Massier says he believes will make having those difficult conversations just a bit easier.

Phone 250-395-2900 • 385 Cedar, 100 Mile House

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Thank You! The Interlakes senior carpet bowling club held its annual pennies for diabetes tournament on Nov. 5 in conjunction with the Interlakes Lions Club. All proceeds were given to the Lions to assist in sending children with diabetes to camp. We wish to thank the following merchants for the prizes they donated: Save-On-Foods Safeway Donex Pharmasave The Bargain! Shop Rona Interlakes Market Canadian Tire, Williams Lake Walmart, Williams Lake

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Chloë Grace Moretz, Julianne Moore, Judy Greer, Alex Russell A re-imagining of the classic horror tale about Carrie White (Chloë Grace Moretz), a shy girl outcast by her peers and sheltered by her deeply religious mother (Julianne Moore), who unleashes telekinetic terror on her small town after being pushed too far at her senior prom. Horror • Parents: Disturbing, violence, gory scenes. Length1:40

THURSDAY, NOV. 21 at 8pm HUNGER GAMES Clip this coupon and bring it to South Cariboo Theatre for a $1.00 discount on the admission price. Coupon must be original and must be for current movie playing. Photocopies not accepted. Limit one coupon per person.

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Perspectives

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

AAC remains unchanged

1

MP: Benefits available for vets

I

am writing in regards to benefits available to injured veterans. Unfortunately, there has been much inaccurate information publicized about what veterans actually do receive. Veterans receive much more than a single “lumpsum payment” when a debilitating injury is suffered, as has been popularized in recent months. The lump-sum referred to is the payment between Veterans Affairs Canada (VAC) and the Service Income Security Insurance Program (SISIP). This is up to a total of $548,000, which is tax free. Since the New Veterans Charter was updated in 2011, veterans have the option of receiving the Disability Award (the VAC portion of the payment) all at once or in incremental payments over time. After the Disability Award, disabled veterans start to receive up to $5,400 per

month, depending on the their house. severity of their injury, Veterans get access to which can continue past age programs to modify their 65. homes and vehicles to meet This payment is the requirements of their composed of the Permanent disabilities. They receive a Impairment Allowance and clothing allowance to cater Permanent Impairment to the special requirements Allowance of their disabilities. Supplement and All of his or her it continues past medical and age 65. This is mental health not a lump-sum requirements are payment; it is covered. They ongoing. will have access to Just announced one or more of 17 by Minister of Operational Stress Veterans Affairs Injury Clinics Julian Fantino, and 24 Integrated Cathy veterans will be Personnel Support McLeod able to use up to Units that have $75,800 towards been established. education, If the disability retraining, career counselling prevents a veteran from or other services. In the travelling to a VAC office, event their condition will medical or other facility; not permit them to retrain, doctors, nurses or case their spouses may do so in workers will go to the his or her place. veteran’s house. Disabled veterans get In an example used by the access to the Veterans Veterans Ombudsman, a Independence Program, medically released 24-yearwhich will shovel their snow, old corporal will receive $2 mow their lawn, and clean million from the day he is

GUEST SHOT

00 Mile and area residents received some good news on Nov. 7 when the province’s deputy chief forester Diane Nicholls announced the allowable annual cut (AAC) for 100 Mile House timber supply area (TSA) will remain at two million cubic metres for five years. That news should give area residents some comfort and a feeling of security for the next five years or more. This is especially true when we consider the fact that West Fraser is putting together a new mill to deal with the dwindling timber supply through efficiency and technology. The company wouldn’t be making that kind of investment if it was going to be closing its doors 10 years down the road. There are a number of potential scenarios when it comes to the chief or deputy chief foresters’ AAC determination, which are independent, professional judgments based on information ranging from technical forestry reports, First Nations and public input to the government’s social and economic goals. The status of the AAC also depends on annual reporting and recommendations from Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations staff on when the next timber supply review should occur. So, in that sense, AAC terms are not set in stone (number of years), but rather the state of the forests. However, there are incentives for the industry to continue in the race to harvest the beetle-killed pine while it’s marketable and economically viable to bring it to market. In her report, the deputy chief forester noted no more than 500,000 cubic metres of the allowable annual cut can be green wood. That’s one-quarter of the AAC for the first five years, and half of the AAC for the next five years. The greater incentive kicks in when the timber will be harvested the farthest from the mill, which makes it more economically viable. Furthermore, there are other sources of fibre – private woodlots, community forests and First Nations woodland licences, which are not counted in the AAC. There are a couple of groups researching ways to mitigate the mid-term timber supply shortages and one of the options being suggested is opening up land-use plans to harvest trees in areas that have been protected to this point. Depending on how that works out, there may be more timber available. However, we still have to diversify because a healthy community can no longer be a one-trick pony. Whether it is establishing a secondary wood production industry or becoming a bedroom community, so people can live here and commute to work in the mining and LNG industries or for spinoff jobs those industries provide, we can no longer rely on forestry jobs alone.

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released until age 65. The two payments mentioned above, which max out at $2,700 per month each, are available to continue on for those with the most serious injuries. Through eight budgets, our government has invested almost $5 billion in new funding to enhance Veterans benefits, programs and services. There are, of course, legitimate issues with the New Veterans Charter that need to be addressed and which we are working very hard to tackle. Our government recently announced a comprehensive parliamentary review that will seek to make further improvements to the charter. Our government supports our veterans and will continue to work for them. Making completely false claims about the benefits that disabled veterans receive does not help anybody. Cathy McLeod is the Kamloops-ThompsonCariboo MP.

The 100 Mile House Free Press 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 St. Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

2007


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Opinion

9

Reader responds to Grit critic’s Oct. 16 letter To the editor: One wonders how Liberal Ethics critic Scott Andrews would have the audacity to throw stones at Stephen Harper, considering the fragile nature of the Liberal ethical glass house. The Liberal sponsorship scandal comes to mind, as do the inappro-

priate housing expenses incurred by Liberal MPs Judy Sgro, Wayne Easter and former MP John Cannis. When all the dust settled over the “robocall scandal” in Guelph, it was only the Liberal Party convicted and fined for robocall improprieties. As for senators,

Fracking concerns Canadians To the editor: The impact of hydraulic fracturing – fracking – has been that “Canadians have raised concerns related to groundwater contamination, disposal of fracturing fluids, induced seismicity, greenhouse gas emissions, such as methane venting and leaking, and others.” The report, Responsible Shale Development: Enhancing the Knowledge Base on Shale Oil and Gas in Canada, from the Energy and Mines Ministers Conference in Yellowknife, Northwest Territories in August 2013, also states “Public awareness, engagement and disclosure are important considerations for policy-makers, regulators and operators as they consider opportunities of shale resource development in Canada.” New Brunswick Premier Alward refusing to be involved in an injunction that led to the RCMP amassing and employing threat of force against protesters, and Canada’s Justice Minister Peter MacKay suggesting the

“resumption of talks” between protesters and fracking company as his approach to dispute settlement – both fell far short of what was recommended and is necessary. What is necessary is the government of Canada, with concurrence of the provinces, undertake a thorough risk-benefit analysis of the long-term effects of hydraulic fracturing upon watersheds and other aspects of the environment, before permitting it to take place. This alone can determine the reality of its effects and the most effective methodology that can be employed. Increasing jurisdictions other than Canada are outlawing fracking – Scotland on Oct. 18: “There are no environmental permissions which would allow hydraulic fracturing in Scotland at this time.” It is necessary for Canada to do no less than determine whether its actions are valid or the manner in which fracking can be undertaken. Joe Hueglin Niagara Falls, Ont.

Marc Harb resigned over improper housing claims and the only senator in prison for senate fraud is Raymond Lavigne. Undoubtedly, Andrews is counting on the complicity of Canada’s liberal media establishment to selectively report on the issues. For example, Mike Duffy has become a household name without having been convicted of anything, whereas few people have even heard of Lavigne. Likewise, it would be hard to find anyone who is aware of Bill C-7, the Senate Reform Act, a comprehensive bill introduced by the Conservatives in 2011. It would bring about provincial sena-

torial elections, nine-year terms for senators and more financial accountability – and it’s vigorously opposed by the opposition parties, some senators and, of course, Quebec. Instead of objectively reporting on this, the mainstream media caterwauls about the horrors of omnibus bills. No wonder the Prime Minister’s Office is constantly at odds with the Ottawa Press Gallery. Regardless, Andrews is wrong. If they’re chosen in good faith, prime ministers of any stripe should not be held personally responsible for the misdeeds of individual MPs or senators.

Duffy and Pamela Wallin (championed by Jean Chretien) should have been good choices. Both were well-respected journalists who had distinguished careers, and if it is determined they had their hands too deep in the senate cookie jar, then they alone are responsible for their actions. Individual humans are fallible, but the system works reasonably well at bringing them to account. And if anything is certain, it is that no party will ever be immune from the occasional misdeeds of its members. I. Schreifels 108 Mile Ranch

Politicians, community newspaper appreciated To the editor: Having lived and done business in the 100 Mile area for 20 years, I have had many occasions to appreciate the job our elected representatives are doing in heading up the structure of our community. Whether it be our mayor and council, our MLA, or our regional district representatives, I am happy to say that whether I happened to agree with them on a particular issue or not, I always had a sense of their working from a genuine position of “community first.” Seemingly absent are the selfserving decisions we often hear of – usually in jurisdictions larger

than ours. To these mentioned parties I would like to acknowledge all the hard work that you do for us and for all of our communities. I also appreciate your generally accessible, responsive and friendly manner and, last but not least, your honesty. I hope and believe that I speak for many in expressing, “Thank you very much for what you do! You are doing a lot of what makes this a great community to live in and enjoy.” And in such mention of appreciation, I would be remiss if I did not include the 100 Mile House Free Press. This great small-town

newspaper whose informative articles, biographies and news bits contribute so much toward our community culture. For a few years, I received a local paper from another small community and, believe me, by comparison we are extremely well served by “our” paper. And to the leadership of other entities, such as our school board, I have not mentioned you, as I simply have not had enough contact with your organizations to be familiar as I am with those noted above. Dave Hickey 100 Mile House

Untangling oil pipeline politics This is also inaccurate. Clark’s five two weeks after the election, in its final conditions were set out before the May submission to the federal review panel. election, demanding approval by a If Clark had wanted to jump on the antifederal environmental review, “worldpipeline bandwagon for political gain, that leading” spill prevention and response move could have been made earlier. capability on land and at sea, meeting legal NDP environment critic Spencer requirements to consult and Chandra Herbert said the B.C. share benefits with Aboriginal government has taken the communities, and the position that more oil will reach undefined “fair share” for B.C. the West Coast, by rail if not by Clark said numerous times pipeline. I’m not sure if or when during the campaign the that claim was made, but it’s true conditions have not been met, that rail shipments are already and made pessimistic noises permitted. about Northern Gateway, but Here’s what Redford and Clark she very carefully did not agreed on. Redford accepts campaign against it. The B.C. B.C.’s five conditions, provincial Tom Liberal platform also endorsed royalties excluded, and Clark Fletcher a Kitimat-area oil refinery endorsed Redford’s proposed proposed by this newspaper’s “Canadian Energy Strategy,” owner, and Clark repeatedly referred to which B.C. rejected last year. that sort of industrial expansion as one of A draft of the strategy released last the potential “fair share” components for summer contains no specifics on how it B.C. would facilitate a pipeline project from The B.C. Liberal government made Alberta to B.C. It talks about developing its opposition to Northern Gateway “as Canada’s energy reserves, and at the same currently proposed” official on May 31, time, somehow reducing greenhouse gas

BC VIEWS

Reaction was swift and scattered after the “framework agreement” on new oil pipelines announced last week by British Columbia Premier Christy Clark and Alberta Premier Alison Redford. First, here’s what it doesn’t mean. “B.C. blinked,” according to one Toronto commentator, based on the popular notion that B.C. gave up its claim to a share of Alberta’s resource royalties from heavy oil. Clark never made such a claim, so it would be difficult to give it up. Her often-repeated condition of a “fair share” of revenues from any new oil pipelines is purposely vague, but after repeated protests from Alberta, Clark clarified as far back as last June that provincial royalties are not on the table. There is no constitutional way to make such a demand, a point Redford has made several times. NDP Leader Adrian Dix and the usual chorus of professional protesters claimed Clark flip-flopped, opposing the Enbridge Northern Gateway proposal before the election and then embracing it once she was re-elected.

emissions, and promises a final version next spring. Oh, and Quebec refuses to participate. Ottawa has sole jurisdiction over interprovincial projects, such as Northern Gateway and the proposal by Kinder Morgan Canada to expand the 60-year-old Trans Mountain pipeline to Burnaby and refineries in Washington. If there is to be some extra revenue for B.C. from oil traffic, it could theoretically take the form of a toll on pipelines. Redford pointed out the problem with that idea in her speech to an energy forum in Vancouver last week. She noted that 42 per cent of B.C. natural gas is piped through Alberta to markets. If B.C. can toll Alberta oil, the same could be done with B.C. gas. None of B.C.’s five conditions has yet been met. Legally, they don’t have to be, except for the one about accommodating Aboriginal title. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalNews.com. Twitter:@tomfletcherbc E-mail: tfletcher@ blackpress.ca


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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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Around

the province Rural crime rash prompts response Williams Lake — A continued rash of property crimes in and around Alexis Creek has provoked residents to form a Citizens on Patrol program. “We had about 25 people out to a meeting here last night,” said Alexis Creek Sgt. Michael Hacker Wednesday. “It was the third meeting we’ve had. We’re still in the organizing phase.” Hacker said there has been an increase in stolen vehicles, break-and-enters and property crime in the area. “Those particular offences are most visible to the public,” Hacker said. “Other types of crime generally don’t have the same kind of impact that property crime does.” Most of the thieves, if they are prolific offenders, are pretty good at what they do and hard to attach to the crimes they commit, he said, making it a challenge for policing success. Residents will have to be trained and Hacker said they are probably a few weeks away from doing any patrolling.

Assault victim ends up arrested

SALMON ARM — Police are investigating after an intoxicated man was allegedly assaulted by unknown assailants in the parking lot of the A&W restaurant. The man was, however, later arrested for criminal charges of his own. At 11:30 p.m., on Tuesday, Nov. 5, police responded with ambulance service to a man who had been assaulted in the parking lot of A&W in Salmon Arm. The adult male victim and his partner met police and advised that unknown males had assaulted him with a baseball bat. The victim had a large bump and laceration to his forehead. Both the victim and his partner were intoxicated and would not cooperate with police questioning. The victim was taken to hospital and released a short time later. Upon his release, the victim was arrested as he had an outstanding warrant for his arrest out of Vernon.

Your view

& QA

LAST WEEK Will you be attending a Remembrance Day service this year?

SURVEY RESULTS YES 30% NO 70%

THIS WEEK Do you agree with the panel that New Prosperity Mine would be overly destructive to Fish Lake? VOTE ONLINE www.100milefreepress.net Scroll down to poll DISCLAIMER: This web poll is informal, not scientific. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.

Your

turn…

Do you agree with the panel that New Prosperity Mine would be overly destructive to Fish Lake?

Al Mackay Clinton

Wade Morey Lac la Hache

Larry Smith Lac la Hache

Carl Nelitz 100 Mile House

Yes, I think it would be. From what I have read, it sounds like the project is based on promises the mining company can’t deliver.

I think we need the work the mine would bring, but I do hope they properly address the environmental issues. I’m kind of sitting on the fence on that.

No, I don’t think that federal review panel knows what it is doing. I am in favour of the mine, and they should go ahead with the project.

No. Those guys at Taseko Mines usually look after the environment already, like at their other Gibraltar Mine, and jobs are needed here.

C ap sule C omments Sometimes making one small change in a dietary habit can make a big difference in your weight. It is estimated that drinking one can of a sugarcontaining soft drink per day can put on about 14 pounds (6.75 kg) in a year. This is a good place to start. Add in a brisk walk every day. That will help also. Doctors put many of their heart patients on a baby A.S.A. daily. The term “baby” seems to indicate that it’s a small dose and can’t cause any problems. However, even at that low dose, it can cause an increased risk of gastrointestinal bleeding. Call your doctor if you notice any of the following: bright red blood in vomit; vomit that looks like coffee grounds, black stools or blood in stools.

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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11

Christmas Barn Yard Sale A FAMILY TRADITION

RCMP Const. Matthew Ziemer gave a salute while Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School Grade 11 students Jennifer Sprecher, left, and Alisha Beyer stood for the playing of the national anthem during a Remembrance Day ceremony at the 100 Mile Junior Secondary School gym in 100 Mile House on Nov. 8.

New & Gently Used Items

as Decor • Christm Stuffers g • Stockin er, Cards p • Gifts, Pa s m e It e re F • ch More • & So Mu

Friday, Nov.15 5:00 - 9:00pm

• Refreshments • Barn Light-up • Free Pictures Taken

Saturday, Nov.16 9:00am - 2:00pm

5660 103 Mile Lake Rd.

10% of sales donated to the 100 Mile Women’s Centre. Non-perishable food items accepted for 100 Mile & District Food Bank.

at the Free Press PHOTOCOPIES! Available

hartreuse Moose CCappuccino Bar & Bistro Gaven Crites photo

McLeod announces antiviolence program funding On Nov. 7, Kamloops- have made cyber violence and Thompson-Cariboo MP Cathy sexual violence against women McLeod announced and girls top-of-mind funding for new projconcerns for Canadians. ects through Status of Our government is takWomen Canada – Cyber ing action by supporting and Sexual Violence: projects at the local level Helping Communities to help prevent these Respond. forms of violence against Violence against women and girls.” women and girls has devApplications from Cathy astating and far-reaching organizations will be McLeod effects on the commuaccepted until 11:59 nity, McLeod said. p.m., PST on Dec. 1, 2013. For “The projects supported by more information on the call for this call for proposals will reduce proposals and eligibility requireviolence against women and ments, visit women.gc.ca. reach out to those who have been In addition to this new call affected by such violence. for proposals, the Conservative “Recent high-profile cases government recently announced

ed a commercial truck and trailer unit was travelling northbound when the driver lost control, left the roadway and flipped into the southbound ditch trapping its two occupants inside. The 46-year-old male driver was transported to Cariboo Memorial

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CUSTOMER LOYALTY REWARDS PROGRAM in its throne speech its Aprox. every 10th beverage is free! intention to introduce legislaFULLY LICENSED! Free Wi-Fi tion that will give police and OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Monday Saturday 6:45am 5pm prosecutors new tools to address Friday 7:00am - 8:00pm Sun. & Stat. Holidays 10am - 4pm cyberbullying. We only close 3 days a year: Dec. 25, 26 and Jan. 1 This legislation will also 250-395-4644 150 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House create a new criminal offence prohibiting the non-consensual erience Come expoose, distribution of intimate images. he M nds Later this month, the t govwhere frieiends. ernment will recognizemee16 t fr Days of Activism Against Gender Violence, and will mark the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women on Nov. 25, as Come celebrate 25 years of well as Canada’s National Day of Remembrance and Action Iron Horse fun on on Violence against Women on Saturday November 16 Dec. 6.

Happy Birthday

Iron Horse Pub

“25 Years”!

Lac la Hache woman in MVI

A 23-year-old woman from Lac la Hache was airlifted to hospital in Kamloops for non-life threatening injuries to her head and upper body after a motor vehicle incident 10 kilometres north of McLeese Lake around 7 a.m., Nov. 7. Initial reports indicat-

NOVEMBER 15 OPEN FOR DINNER AT 5:30PM

Hospital in Williams Lake where he was treated for non lifethreatening injuries to his collarbone. According to the

RCMP report, the road was covered by slush and ice. The highway remained closed for two hours at the scene.

Bring your dancing shoes and rock to the sounds of Mark Allen Entertainment starting at 8pm.

Complimentary appetizers. 9pm toast to the Birthday Pub with FREE Champagne!

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breaded prawns and a baked potato for only $14.95!

GRAND OPENING OF THE FAMILY RESTAURANT AT THE IRON HORSE!

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Yes, you heard it right! All ages will be able to dine at the Iron Horse beginning 7am for breakfast then going all day and night on Friday November 15.

Facebook group Iron Horse Pub in Lone Butte

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Candy and Balloons for the kids.

Come join us at the NEW Family-friendly Iron Horse Pub & Grill!

www.ironhorsepub.ca 250-395-2626


12

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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Weather

FOREST GROVE

watch

Good-bye party held at Old School House

Last week, 20 cm of snow was recorded. Highs peaked at 5 C, with lows to -12 C.

Wednesday

Thursday

Shelly Carrera 250-397-2400

shellycarrera@hotmail.com

High Low

3 -1

Variable cloudiness

Friday

High Low

0 -3

Scattered flurries

Saturday

0 -4

Light snow

High -1 Low -5 A few flurries

Sunday

High Low

High Low

Monday

0 -4

High Low

Snow and rain showers

Flurries

A good-bye party was held for Mizael Bertrand Garcia, who has been visiting Paul and Cindy Whitehead for the past six months (May 3-Oct. 30), at the Old School House on Eagle Creek Road on Oct. 26. Paul and Cindy met Mizael on one of their trips to Mexico and struck up a friendship, and invited him

to come to Canada and stay with them. Coming to Canada had always been a dream of Mizael’s and after knowing Paul and Cindy for a few years, he decided to take them up on their offer and come to visit. Mizael says the scenery and the people of Canada have always intrigued him. Mizael is a language professor at the Universidad Technologica de Mexico and he hopes to further his studies of English and one day write a book about his visit to Canada. Mizael took English classes while he was here and did very well, conversing easily with all of his new friends by the time he had to go. He also helped peo-

ple with their Spanish in trade for practising his English. Paul and Cindy’s friends and neighbours kept Mizael busy during his visit and it wasn’t unusual to see him out with them cycling all over the area, exploring back roads and seeing the sights from the seat of a bicycle. Mizael, Paul and Cindy went to Barriere to take in the fall fair and they also took him to the fall fair in 100 Mile House. He also attended his first hockey game during which the Wranglers played. Mizael learned about beekeeping, went fishing in a few of the local lakes, went to the Williams Lake Stampede and could

0 -3

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Regatta and Olympics and many other Legion activities. Mizael made a lot of friends while he was visiting here and he

Shelly Carrera photo Mizael Bertrand Garcia, middle, lived with Paul and Cindy Whitehead at their home on Bradley Creek Road for six months. Friends and neighbours in the Forest Grove area held a farewell party at the old Bradley Creek Schoolhouse just before Mizael returned to Mexico.

Continued on 17

Grads of 2014 would like to thank Kellermeier Contracting Lakeside Construction Sitka Log Homes Canlan Ice Sports Donex, Pharmasave, 108 Building Supply, Timber Mart, Central GM and Pizza Man and all the people that dared to enter the Forbidden Forest and the Witches House!

You helped make the 2014 Haunted House Fundraiser a success!

Guyer

It is with the love of the Lord in their hearts that the family of John Baptiste William Guyer announces that he passed away peacefully into God’s loving care at his home on Monday, November 4, 2013 at the age of 72. John is lovingly remembered by his wife Ruby; daughter Corina and her children Josi, Jacob and Jaxon; son Harry (Tammy), their children Amber, Beckey and Delaney and one great grandchild Hazel. He is also remembered by his sister Ann (Joe) Schroepfler, his in-laws, many nieces and nephews as well as many friends in the community and church. A celebration of John’s life will be held on Saturday, November 16, 2013 at 11:00 am at the 100 Mile Baptist Church with Pastor John Park officiating. Inurnment of cremated remains will be held after the service in the Lac La Hache Cemetery. Cremation took place at Cariboo-Five Rivers Crematorium in Williams Lake, BC. Those wishing to honour John’s memory by way of donation may do so to the SPCA or the charity of the donor’s choosing. Compassionate Care Funerals entrusted with arrangements. 250-392-3336

Be A

“We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canadian Periodical Fund of the Department of Canadian Heritage.”

tundra by Chad Carpenter

be found quite often at the South Cariboo Farmers’ Market in 100 Mile House where Paul and Cindy usually have a booth. He also participated in the Redneck

HEALTH STAR


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

SPEND $100, EARN

®

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PLUS 7 DAYS OF

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Limit one coupon per transaction. Cannot be combined with any other discount coupon. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. Purchase must be made in a single transaction.

Limit one coupon per transaction. Cannot be combined with any other discount coupon. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. Purchase must be made in a single transaction.

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From November 1 - November 23, 2013, purchase any participating products** with your Safeway Club Card and you will be automatically entered to win 1 of 3 prizes of a $3,500 Gift Card from La-Z-boy Furniture Galleries.* *See in-store for complete details. **See in-store for participating products

Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, Nov. 15 through Thursday, Nov. 21, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by Loyalty One, Inc. and Safeway. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

BC BLK TAB

WEEK 47

NOVEMBER 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 FRI

SAT

SUN

MON TUES

WED THURS

Prices in this ad good until Nov. 21st.

50906_NOV 15_FRI_07

13


14

www.100milefreepress.net

Snowfall immerses Canim Lake CANIM LAKE

Peter Hart 250 397-2645

harts@netbistro.com

Dear Canimites, Recent heavy snows took us from pleasant

fall to full-on-winter in one day, but it was spotty at first. The first heavy snow brought barely an inch to the folks living at tropical Mahood, while eight to 12 inches blanketed the South Canim Lake Road. It gave motorists a sight as they navigated around trees brought low. “It was like driving through a white tunnel,”

one said. BC Hydro has been busy shuttling around the area freeing power lines, much to the relief of residents. On the plus side, there won’t be much mowing for the next few months. Large flocks of geese have been circling in through snow squalls to rest in Guenther Dangela’s fields, before continuing on south.

Trumpeter swans also arrived, loudly proclaiming their presence at the mouth of Bridge Creek with a stentorian bugling worthy of a 12-cylinder Pierce Arrow. They will stay until the ice pushes them off their weedy

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

feeding shoals.

Fire hall sign Forest Grove Volunteer Fire Department (FGVFD) members recently had a

Would you support an AQUATIC facility in 100 Mile?

Let us! now k southcaribooaquaticsociety.org John & Sue Code 250-395-1219 or Elaine Saunders 250-395-3542

Continued on 15

Adv. Courtesy of 100 Mile House Free Press

CENTENNIAL LAW

Lawyers & Notaries Public Douglas E. Dent, Caroline Plant* & Chris Dunsmore Proudly providing legal services to the Cariboo

PO Box 2169, #1 - 241 Birch Ave. (across from Fields) 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0

Telephone: 250-395-1080 Fax: 250-395-1088 ded@centenniallaw.com

Wir sprechen deutsch Nous parlons français *Maternity Leave

B.J. Trophies Smilies Cafe Fish & Seafood Every Day

Tuesday - Saturday 8:00am - 3:00pm 250-395-1185 • #3 - 869 Alder Ave. Next to Moon Repairs

Your one stop drop for all your recycling needs Ph/Fax: 250.395.1041 goldtrailrecycling@live.ca www.GoldTrail.sfobc.com

Peter Hart photo

Gordon Kellett, left, former president of the Canim Lake Fire Protection Society, posed with Ken Kerr, formerly deputy fire chief, and Ron Lister, former fire chief of the Canim Lake Fire Department, as they celebrated the erection of the sign commemorating all those who helped build the fire hall in 2007.

100 MILE HOUSE • 250-395-5303

ADOPT•A•PET

Serving the Cariboo Since 1980.

TREE SERVICE

Best Buys

COMPLETE TREE REMOVAL

Reasonable Prices Professional Service

Chicken & Brown Rice Dog Food $ 69

32

#312472

2 month old male, short hair, black & white. Clyde is a very friendly, gentle kitten who loves to snuggle in your lap. He gets along great with other cats and adores the dog in his foster home.

Pet Tip of the Week

~ FULLY INSURED ~

Call For Free Estimate

250-791-6322 250-706-9825

ea.

Receive a FREE bag of Crunchy Treats (10oz)

The SPCA strongly urges pet guardians to keep 100 MILE’S FULL LINE PET STORE their pets indoors during cold weather, but if you must keep them outside, ensure they have access to shelter that is off the ground, provides protection from wind, cold and dampness and ‘For people who are proud of their pets.’ is properly insulated. Regular checks to ensure Mon. - Sat. 9:00am - 5:30pm drinking water has not frozen over are also a must. 250-395-8935 VIEW ANIMALS AT: www.spca.bc.ca/100milehouse PINKNEY COMPLEX, HORSE LAKE RD.

Rainer’s Cell: 250-395-9421 • Email: apm_canada@shaw.ca

Rainer Meyer European trained and certified therapist

Massage / Acupuncture / Facial Acupuncture / Atlas Therapy Body-Energy-Treatment / Hot Stone Massage • Lymph Drainage (Dr. Vodder Certified) - ACCEPTING NEW CLIENTS -

4927 Gloinnzun Dr., 108 Mile Ranch • Ph: 250-791-5663

Ingrid’s Foot Care

Ingrid’s Cell: 250-609-4094 • Email: ingridsfootcare@shaw.ca

• Foot Care • Foot Massage • Ingrown Toenail Treatment • Corn & Wart Treatment • Reflexology Gift Certificates Available

House Calls

www.apmcanada.com

Kevin Birch

250-706-8111

B&B

reetopping

Danger & Unwanted Tree Removal

• Cutting, Chipping & Total Cleanup • Danger Tree Accessor • Certified Faller www.bbtreetopping.com

To advertise in this special section, call Martina, Heather or Chris at 250-395-2219 or come in to the Free Press for more advertising info.

with purchase of a

15 lb or larger bag of Nutro Natural Choice Dog Food

RAINER’S HEALTH HOUSE

South Cariboo

LOOK November’s

30 lb

To advertise here please contact Martina, Heather or Chris at 250-395-2219

Quality that meets your budget.

CALL MIKE FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS

Box 443 108 Mile Ranch, BC V0K 2Z0

This space could be yours!

250-791-5359 • Cell 250-609-1958

Canadian Naturals Clyde

694 Sollows Cres. (off Exeter Rd.) 100 Mile House, BC

COAST MOUNTAIN PAINTING

TOTAL PET IS PROUD TO BE A SPONSOR OF THE 100 MILE HOUSE SPCA

S.P.C.A

Hours: Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm Saturday: 9:30am - 4:00pm

Tel: 250-791-5444 Cell: 250-706-9779 Fax: 250-791-5332

Did you know? • Kidney Disease causes death in many people with diabetes and high blood pressure, and raises the risk of a heart attack? • Healthy kidneys reduce the risk of heart attacks and high blood pressure? If detected early, Chronic Kidney Disease can be treated, thereby reducing the risk of complications of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart attacks.

Take the quiz posted at www.kidney.bc.ca or www.bcrenal.bc.ca and see if you are at risk of developing Chronic Kidney Disease. You could be saving your own life (and you could win a prize!) Please give generously when a canvasser comes to call, or donate online at www.kidney.bc.ca

The Kidney Foundation of Canada, BC Branch 200-4940 Canada Way, Burnaby, BC V5G 4K6 1(800) 567-8112

> K A M L O O P S I N N OVAT I O N: VE N T U RE ACC E L E R AT I O N P RO G R A M The Venture Acceleration Program (VAP) is designed to guide, coach and grow technology entrepreneurs and their business ventures. VAP connects startups with successful entrepreneurs and provides ongoing mentorship. 250.434.0200

GOT JUNK? DON’T NEED IT? SELL IT!!! IN THE

VAP

Got an Innovative Idea? Contact us! Kamloops Innovation is a friendly place to find support and mentorship from people who have been where you are right now. We work with you to evaluate your technology business idea and provide the support needed to get your startup off the ground.

I N F O @ K A M L O O P S I N N OVAT I O N .C A

K A M L O O P S I N N OVAT I O N .C A

CLASSIFIEDS. CALL 250-395-2219 TO PLACE YOUR AD.


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

New fire hall sign depicts the efforts of a strong community

From 14

work bee at Fire Hall #2, tuning and taking inventory of their equipment. One happy task was the erection of a sign commemorating the 2007 construction of the building by the community. Back then, it was the Canim Lake Fire Department, operating under the auspices of the Canim Lake Fire Protection Society. Funding then came from memberships and grants from various levels of government. Service was provided to the same area now covered by FGVFD Fire Hall #2. Over three sunny days on the May long weekend, the community pitched in to convert a pile of materials to the ‘lock-up’ stage of the hall you see today. The women baked and cooked up a storm, piling long tables with food of all kinds, as the men built walls in a number of teams under the direction of foreman Pat LaBossiere. The trusses went on under the careful hand of Garry Baker operating Pete Van Osch’s mobile crane. It was a terrific effort for a relatively small community. Many companies assisted by donating materials and services. That’s all recorded on the new sign attached to the hall, with 80 names of people and firms who helped, and a picture of

the building in its early stages. A number of people who participated have since moved south, and sadly six of our number then have passed away. They are Ken Charles, Norm Crocker, Al DeVries, Pat LaBossiere, Egon Peterson and Olga Pugsley. The sign reminds us of the strong character of our community that lies unseen beneath the beat of daily life. It also reminds us of the contributions of people past to what we have today. For that we can be thankful. Stop by and have a look.

People News Terry and Shannon Wagner celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary Nov. 4 at their home on Canim-Hendrix Lake Road. Terry says their first date was to the wedding of a mutual friend in Camrose, Alberta. Shannon was in the last years of high school and Terry was this handsome dude working in automotive service. The wedding theme stuck as five

years later they married. Both loved the outdoors, so their choice of Canim Lake is a natural one. They moved here and built their new home in 2008/09 and are now both active mem-

bers of our community.

Road work The late arriving snow gave Interior Roads a chance for some lastminute work patching holes in the Canim Lake

Estates pavement, and beginning the task of road repair and gravelling at Mahood Lake. That’s all for now. Until next time, here’s wishing you many blessings.

Speed – And Lose Your Vehicle?

In April of 2012, news reports informed us that a motorcycle rider wearing a helmet mounted camera had recorded a video showing the motorcycle weaving in and out of traffic near Victoria at speeds of up to 300 km/h. The video was posted to YouTube and went viral.

More recently, news reports advised us that Randy Scott, the alleged driver of the motorcycle, was acquitted of charges against him because the Crown was not able to identify him, beyond a reasonable doubt, as the driver. One such news report advised that the motorcycle had been seized by police who intended to sell it through the civil forfeiture process because it had been used illegally. A few weeks before Mr. Scott’s acquittal, another motorcycle case came before the courts – also in Victoria. In BC (Director of Civil Forfeiture) v. Dery (2013 BCSC 1643), Jason Dery was fighting the seizure of his vehicle by the Director of Civil Forfeiture. According to the case report, Mr. Dery had a long history of motor vehicle driving offences. The incident which led to seizure of his motorcycle saw his Ducati being operated at speeds in excess of 200 km/h. The Director of Civil Forfeiture alleged that this “unlawful” conduct justified seizure of the motorcycle. The wording of the civil forfeiture legislation appears to target unlawful activity resulting “in the acquisition of property” or causing harm or the likelihood of serious bodily harm to a person. The Director of Civil Forfeiture focused the Dery case on the likelihood that serious bodily harm might have been caused. In presenting its case, however, the Director of Civil Forfeiture presented no evidence about the likelihood of bodily harm – and so the Court held that there were no grounds for seizing the motorcycle.

In considering the Scott and the Dery cases, one can only say that we are apparently a very long way from the time when a fine was the only consequence for the speeding driver. Apparently, seizure of vehicles is now an appropriate consequence for driving too fast. If so, that leaves us with a question: How fast is too fast – or, in other words, how fast do you have to go before the government decides it will try to seize your vehicle? Article written by Centennial Law Corp.

Be A

LTH A E H STAR

Proudly Providing Legal Services to the Cariboo.

DOUGLAS E. DENT CAROLINE PLANT* CHRIS DUNSMORE

CENTENNIAL LAW

*On maternity leave

Please Note: We will be

CLOSED for holidays

NOV. 10 - NOV. 26

Re-opening Wed., Nov. 27 Candace will be here Nov. 28

“That’s Life”

RESTAURANT

Ph: 250.791.6680

4671 Kitwanga Dr., 108 Mile Ranch “Located on Scenic 108 Lake”

Douglas Dent

Caroline Plant *

Chris Dunsmore

Lawyers Douglas E. Dent, Caroline Plant and Chris Dunsmore will be pleased to assist you in the following areas: Incorporations and Business Law, Real Estate Purchases, Sales, Mortgages, Easements, Covenants and Subdivisions, Foreclosures, Wills and Estates, Family Law, and Court Matters #1 - 241 Birch Avenue, PO Box 2169, (Across from Fields) 100 Mile House V0K 2E0 • Wir sprechen deutsch. Nous parlons français. •

Ph. 250-395-1080 Fax. 250-395-1088 ded@centenniallaw.com www.centenniallaw.com

Come see our ground floor, smoke-free location. Wheelchair accessible.

www.100milefreepress.net

15

Traditional

Rug Hooking Demo IN STORE

ov. 16: Starting N Month” the “Block of qué Quilt li Wool App

Sat. November 16 10am - 3pm

250-395-4227 195 B Birch Ave. 100 Mile House (Beside the Outlaw)

Attention

Readers, Writers and Cooks The 100 Mile Free Press

Your Community Newspaper is pleased to invite you to enter our

Christmas Contests Contest Number 1 is for all

Story Writers The Free Press is sponsoring a

Best Yuletide Experience

Most of us have a ‘Best Yuletide Experience’ we like to share with our families, friends and neighbours. It may have been a special Christmas Eve, or surprise on Christmas morning, or a unique, personalized gift we received or gave at a Christmas celebration. Many of us have entertained, or been entertained by, a surprise visitor. Some of us have experienced the joy of having a long-lost relative show up during the holiday Christmas season. We ask you to share your ‘Best Yuletide Experience’ with our readers! Winning stories will appear in our special Christmas Greetings Supplement coming out on Dec. 25, 2013. Stories must be signed and include address and phone number. Stories should be no longer than 500 words. Please include a word count with your entry. Stories over 500 words may be disqualified. Categories: 1.) Senior (50 years and over) 2.) Adult (20-49 years) 3.) Teen (13-19 years) 4.) Youth (12 years and under)

Prizes awarded to the winner in each category!

Contest Number 2 is for all

Christmas Cooks The Free Press is sponsoring a

Christmas Recipe Contest Send in the recipe for your favourite snack for Christmas Eve or one for that Christmas Day dinner dish everyone raves about. We are looking for your holiday recipes - the special treats you make only this time of year - and the stories and/or a photo behind them and we’ll include as many as we can in the Christmas Greetings Supplement coming out December 25, 2013.

Prizes awarded by random draw! Please mail, email or fax your submissions and contact information to 100 Mile Free Press - christmas contests Box 459, 100 Mile House , B.C., V0K 2E0 Fax: 250-395-3939 Email: newsroom@100milefreepress.net

ENTRY DEADLINE IS FRIDAY, Nov. 29, 2013 at 4pm


16

Designs for Living

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

HOUSE PLAN OF THE WEEK

Ask an Expert:

ONE STOREY TBM1573

I have heard that LED lighting can be harsh. Is that true? One thing is clear: compact fluorescent lighting is now a transitional technology. Fluorescents will always have a place, but CF-style lighting is starting to fade away, gradually being replaced by LED-based products. Let’s look at a critically important component for many homeowners: color and LED lights.

Total Living Area: 1573 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2 Main Level: Master bedroom with ensuite and large walk-in closet, lavish 21’x20’ great room with bay, adjacent kitchen and dining areas, 6’x10’ defined entry at rear with private hallway to secondary bedrooms, additional bathroom and laundry area. Special Features: Broad 60’ front porch, impressive architectural design favours entertaining away from private living areas.

Houseplan provided by...

250-395-3835

THE PROBLEM OF COLOR Anyone shopping for a PC monitor, particularly for photo or video editing, understands the importance of color temperature and color gamut. But most of us often forget that these measurements are also important when shopping for lighting. Unlike monitors, the standard often used is Color Rendering Index, or CRI, which indicates how a particular light source will reproduce the colors of objects in the environment faithfully. Most of us have experienced the eerie look of sodium lamps, often used in outdoor lighting. Colors of objects within the range of the light often take an unsettling reddish cast. High pressure sodium lights have a CRI of roughly 25 (on a scale of 0-100), which gives you an idea of why objects don’t look right in areas using sodium lights as the primary light source. (The other issue is that the emission spectrum of high pressure sodium lamps is shifted towards red.) Most consumer interior lights have CRI ratings ranging from 60-100. However, the CRI isn’t the only thing to worry about. The color temperature, which is a way to gauge the emission spectrum of the light, is also important. Two different lights can have identical CRI ratings, but objects would look different if the emitted light from the two sources are rated at different color temperatures.

Color temperature is a measurement of the color output by a light source, usually displayed as degrees Kelvin. The problem is that most people are used to the color temperature of standard incandescent bulbs for interior lighting, which is roughly 2700K. Incandescent bulbs at this color temperature are often labeled “warm white”, although you’ll find a few bulbs labeled “cool white” or “daylight”. Those are often 5000 – 5600K bulbs. “Warm” and “cool” are misnomers in a sense, since the actual color temperatures of “warm white” represent the light created by black bodies at cooler temperatures than the light emanating from black bodies at higher temperatures. Most people are much more comfortable with 2700 – 3000K, and feel the whiter light with more blue content is harsher, even though 5000K is closer to the roughly 5600K of daylight color. So when you go shopping for LED lighting, look for either “warm white” on the box or a color temperature rating of 2700-3000K.

Jack & Lisa’s

CARPENTER SHOP Custom Cabinets at affordable prices

~ Kitchen ~ Bathroom ~ ~ Bed ~ Livingroom ~ 250-397-2521

5115 Perkins Rd., Buffalo Creek

111 Mile Sand & Gravel Division of Mykat Contracting Ltd.

Excavations • Hauling • Driveways • Basements • Demos • Land Clearing

• Retail Sales

• Plumbing and Heating Services & Installation • Wood and Pellet Heat Sales & Installation 300 Industrial Road, 100 Mile House Phone: 250-395-4800 www.burgessphe.com

BURGESS PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRICAL CO. LTD.

THIS SPACE COULD BE YOURS!

108 Building Supply DESIGN.INSTALL.REPAIR For All Your Wall And Floor Tile Needs Fencing • Paint • Hardware

Your Tile Specialist in 100 Mile House

Phone: 250-791-5244 • Fax: 250-791-7344 E-mail: 108buildingsupply@bcwireless.com 108 Mile Ranch, BC

s r

Phone Martina, Heather or Chris at 250-395-2219 if you wish to advertise on this page.

Melissa Cadsand

For all your building products!

r

Ask About My Warranty!

250.706.2484 MCT_TILE@hotmail.com

TM

Located behind the 108 Mall

Your Security Is Our Business • Residential & Commercial Alarm Systems • 24 Hour ULC Approved Monitoring • Medical Monitoring • CCTV & Card Access Control Sean Kelly • Fully Licensed & Insured Owner

1-866-792-3737 • 250-392-3737 www.edwardssecurity.ca

‘Quality Installation You Can Count On!’

50

+ SILENT AUCTION

PIECE

Until November 29

includes Liz Twan framed photos Details in store

Tues-Fri 9:30 am to 5:30 pm • Sat 10:00 am to 4:00 pm

35 1st Ave S, Williams Lake • 250-392-3996 www.frame-creations.ca

free ideas • free estimates • frame creations

For all your aggregate needs from Crushed Rock, 1” and 3” Crush Mulch, 1” and 3” Drain Rock to Rock Chips and Fill • and much more • WE DELIVER

250-395-0210 • 250-395-0166 250-396-4999 Log Home & Timber Frame - Renovations - Chinking - Additions - Roofs - Decks - Block Walls Start to finish - Interior & Exterior Call today for your FREE ESTIMATE

Phone: 250-791-5792 Cell: 250-609-0770 www.mrtcontracting.ca

Licensed - Fully Insured - References

• Lumber • Plumbing • Paint • Electrical • Mouldings • Landscaping Blocks • Hardware • Power Tools • Plywood • Doors & Windows • Gyproc • Kitchen Cabinets • Flooring • Engineered Wood • Roofing • Cultured Stone Your National Team of Local Experts

TIMBER MART (Lone Butte Supply Ltd.)

400 Exeter Rd., 100 Mile House • 250-395-3835 (Just 2 blocks up Exeter Rd.)


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

The Calendar Community events listed must be of a non-profit nature and will be published free of charge one week prior to the event. Deadline for submissions is Friday at noon. Events for the online calendar can be submitted to the calendar feature on the home page at www.100milefreepress.net. However, online calendar submissions are not automatically picked up for the Free Press.

103 MILE q The Seventh Day Adventist Church at 103 Mile is inviting all children between the ages of four and 12 to a session of eight meetings with songs, games, Bible stories and snacks each Saturday until Dec. 14. Meetings will go from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Call Jackie at 250791-5705 for more information. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile Caregiver Support Group meeting will hear a presentation by Coreen Granger from Interior Health’s Home & Community Care in the basement of St. Timothy’s Anglican Church (Horse Lake and Blackstock roads in 100 Mile House)

on Nov. 14 at 10:30 a.m. She will explain all the services and programs available through Interior Health for patients living at home and their family caregivers. Anyone caring for a family member at home is very welcome to attend. 100 MILE q The next meeting of the Print Disabled Book Club will be held at the 100 Mile House Library on Nov. 14 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. This meeting is open to the public and is for anyone who wishes to access books in alternative formats for themselves or for others. For more information, phone Kathy at 250-395-4547. 100 MILE Want to know more about physiotherapy and occupational therapy services available in 100 Mile House and area for children from birth to 18 years? Everyone, including parents and care providers, is invited to an information session, presented by the Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development

Centre Association and other South Cariboo care providers. It will be held at the Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre, 1-486 South Birch Ave., in 100 Mile House on Nov. 20, from 6 to 7 p.m. 108 MILE q Mile 108 Elementary School will be holding its Winter Bazaar (free admission) at the school on Nov. 23 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. There will be crafts, collectables, treasures and gifts, a concession, music, raffle baskets and Santa Claus will be making an appearance. Vendor space and (limited) table rentals are available for $10. To rent a table or for more information, call Erin Hilstad at 250-7915682. 100 MILE q Carefree Manor, 812 Cariboo Trail in 100 Mile House, is having a Wreath, Craft and Bake Sale on Nov. 30 from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Hang your wreath early, do some Christmas shopping and get some baked goods. There will be something for everyone.

100 MILE q Mom’s Self Care is being offered every Tuesday up to and including Nov. 26 from 10 to 11 a.m. at the Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre, #1-486 Birch Avenue. This self-care group focuses on the need for mom’s to take time for themselves, so they can better care for their families – on-site child care available. 100 MILE q The Watch Lake & District Women’s Institute will be having a Christmas bake sale at the Cariboo Mall on Dec. 3. 100 MILE q Would you like to become a South Cariboo Holiday Dinner Host – a new program that matches local people with newcomers to the South Cariboo area for a one-time dining experience. You provide your time, community knowledge, and a home-cooked meal, and in return, you get the chance to learn about a new culture or connect with someone from your cultural background.

CANLAN SAYS

THANK YOU

To learn more, contact the Welcoming Communities co-ordinator Kimberly at kimberly@ caribooliteracy.com or phone 778-482-0090. 100 MILE The Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre Early Years Program is accepting donations of non-perishable food items, including infant food and formula, baby wipes, winter maternity wear and infant winter wear, including snow suits and boots. Donations accepted Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 250395-5155 for more information. WATCH LAKE The Watch LakeNorth Green Lake Volunteer Fire Department is in dire need of volunteers, or there is a possibility the department will be forced to close. For information about volunteering, call fire chief Andy Palaniak at 250-456-7460.

…to the following for their support of

HALLOWEEN TOWN The Local Business Community For The Fireworks United Concrete Exeter Sporting Goods Lakeland Veterinary Royal LePage 100 Mile Realty Performance All-Terrain Exeter Forest & Marine Mayvin Gas and Heat South Cariboo Dental Clinic Money Concepts Regency Chrysler Tyler’s Paints West Fraser Timber Wms Lk & Dist. Credit Union RE/MAX Country Lakes Realty Century Home Hardware Centennial Law Montane Forest Consultants Horton Ventures Tim Hortons TW Tanning Meridian RV Jayco Plumbing Pharmasave J Findlay Excavating The Chartreuse Moose Pete & Lea Smirfitt United Carpet Canadian 2-1 Pizza Diana’s Deli Higher Ground Natural Foods Cariboo Regional District District of 100 Mile House Jev Financial Candy For The Kids 108 Mile Supermarket Safeway Save-On-Foods …And A Big Thank You To… Lorette Penn and friends for making up the candy bags. Kal Tire for sponsoring the ice for public skating. The PSO grads of 2014 for their spooky haunted house and creepy zone. Sitka Log Homes for the wood donation for the bonfire. The Chamber of Commerce for their parking volunteers and help planning and organizing the event. The 100 Mile House Fire Department. The District of 100 Mile House for providing the barricades.

SouTH Cariboo CommuniTy ConCerTS preSenTS

Witch enchants children From 12

will be missed. We are all looking forward to seeing him again and perhaps meet his family, too. The good-bye party at the school house was a potluck supper and there were a lots of laughs and speeches not to mention tears. Octoberfest fun The meat draw on Oct. 19 at the Forest Grove Legion was very busy because they combined it with an Octoberfest and oompapa music. Legion president Jim “Twinkletoes” Tindale got people up dancing and everyone enjoyed the homemade perogies, sauerkraut, cabbage rolls and Ukrainian sausage, as well as the items that are always available on

the usual menu. Legion secretary Darlene Tindale says the Legion was packed that night, and if you came in late, it was hard to find a place to sit. Octoberfest in Forest Grove has been deemed a success and will be back again next year. Halloween The Forest Grove Legion was decorated and ready for trick-ortreaters by 2:30 p.m. on Oct. 31 and Darlene was dressed as the Great

Be A

LTH A E H STAR

Pumpkin to give out candy. On the candy table she had a witch’s head in a jar and her eyes would light up when her microphone was turned on. When kids came into the Legion for their treats, the witch spoke from her jar and more than one child ran from the room.

Most were curious and talked with the witch never suspecting that she was being operated by someone from the other side of the room. It was all great fun and everyone continued trick-or-treating in the neighbourhood and then went on to the fireworks that started at 7:30 p.m.

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17

Coming Sunday, deCember 1st Al A RE mAs ist ChR EAt! tR

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18

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

drivewayBC.ca drivewayB BC.c ca |

Welcome Wel We lcome to the the d driver’s rive ri ver’s ’ sea seat at

NEW MODEL

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Visit the 2014 new model photo gallery at drivewayBC.ca

Question of the week

Spoiled for car and truck choice tire market to come up with his With more than 250 choices availtips, paying particular attention able to Canadians, the selection of to the booming SUV/Crossover cars and trucks can be somewhat segment. Yours truly picks some overwhelming. premium brand offerings while Today, the Driveway team hopes Alexandra spots the sporty cars to steer you in the direction you under $30,000. may want to go in this 2014 New Bob McHugh focuses on hybrid Model Preview edition. vehicles and we welcome It’s not a comprehensive list but a Ian Harwood, who lives and look at some key market segKeith Morgan breathes trucks be they utility ments, from which our featured Driveway Editor writers have each made five picks. keith.morgan@drivewaybc.ca vehicles, off roaders or pickups. Okay, before you turn the Of course, that doesn’t mean you twitter.com/ChangeGears page here are some purchase shouldn’t consider any other vehipreparation tips. Fix a top-price budget and cles. The team members have picked examples if financing will be required figure out what that have caught their eye this year to help you can truly afford in monthly payments. you start the car conversation at home. Insurance and maintenance are major costs in Head test driver Zack Spencer scanned the en-

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owning a car. Once you have a vehicle in mind, get an insurance quote. Regular maintenance costs are easily figured but some cars can be very expensive if parts have to be brought in from around the world. Once you have a handle on the above, you can narrow your choice. It is important you like the looks of the second most expensive purchase of your life. However, make sure it serves its intended purpose by answering some questions. Typically, how many people do you need to transport and how far? Is there enough stowage space in the cabin and the trunk or luggage compartment? Do you need V8 power or will an economical four-cylinder suffice? Now go and kick some tires at a variety of dealerships and consider multiple brands because they all have much to offer.

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ON NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. Chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada†Offer valid only to eligible retail lessees in Canada who have obtained credit approval by GM Financial, have entered into a lease agreement with GM Financial, and who accept delivery from October 11, 2013 through January 2, 2014 of a new eligible 2014 model. General Motors of Canada will pay the first month’s lease payment (inclusive of taxes and any applicable pro-rata amount normally due at lease delivery as defined on the lease agreement). $0 first month lease payment means no bi-weekly payments will be due in the first month of your lease agreement. After the first month, lessee will be required to make all remaining scheduled payments over the remaining term of the lease agreement. PPSA/RDPRM is not due. Insurance, license, dealer fees, and applicable taxes not included. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. While we try to ensure accuracy, we reserve the right to correct any errors in pricing or descriptions, and to cancel or refuse to accept a purchase based on an incorrect price or description listed online. Please see your dealer for the most accurate and up-to-date product and pricing details. ^ Offer only valid from November 1, 2013 to December 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a Chevrolet Aveo, Cobalt, Caprice, Cavalier, Cruze, Epica, Impala, Lumina, Malibu, Metro, Monte Carlo, Optra Sonic, Spark, Volt, Saturn Ion, Aura, Astra, L-Series, S-Series, Sky, that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $2,000 credit towards the lease or a $1000 credit towards the purchase or finance of an eligible new 2014 Chevrolet Sonic, Cruze, Malibu or Impala delivered during the Program Period. Eligible retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a Chevrolet HHR, Equinox, Tracker, Uplander, Venture, Astro, Lumina APV, Blazer, Traverse, Trailblazer; Saturn Vue, Relay, Outlook; Pontiac Montana/SV6, Transport, Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner; Buick Rendezvous, Terraza, Enclave, Rainier; Oldsmobile Silhouette, Bravada; GMC Safari, Jimmy, Terrain, Acadia or Envoy, that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $2,000 credit towards the lease; or a $1000 credit towards the purchase or finance of an eligible new 2014 Chevrolet Trax, Equinox or Traverse delivered during the program period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $2,000/$1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership for the previous consecutive six months. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.

CHV_BP_Banner_10.33.indd 1

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Five

DUE TO THE SUCCESS OF OUR 5-DAY SALE WE HAVE A GREAT SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED VEHICLES!

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Alexandra Straub

A vehicle doesn’t have to be exorbitantly expensive, have mega horsepower or a fancy Italian badge on it to be fun to drive. In fact, a lot of people seem to agree with that statement too since there are a few pocket rockets available on the market that might not compete for the top power specs, but can certainly get the party started. Ford Fiesta ST- $24,499 If its exterior colour, say the one clad in Green Envy, doesn’t catch your eye, perhaps its exhaust note will. When you rev 1.6L, 4-cylinder, turbocharged, EcoBoost engine of the Fiesta ST, you’ll probably turn your head. Yes, it’s a subcompact but it doesn’t feel like it when you’re working through the gears of the 6-speed manual transmission. Ford’s newest mini powerhouse comes with a whopping 197 horsepower and 202 lb-ft of torque. It’s the same engine paired with the Focus ST, but in a smaller packaged. Its sport infused suspension, gearbox, phenomenal handling and host of creature comforts sound good to you, it’s even better to drive. You just might make your friends green with envy because you’re having so much fun behind the wheel. Mazda3 Sport- starts at $15,995 For the 2014 model year, Mazda completely overhauls their number-one selling sedan and hatchback: the 3. Expect more mature (but not dated) styling, a driver-focussed cabin and a host of technological gadgetry that makes staying

29,995

Leon Chretien

Corey Wells

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19


20

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

driveway

The Canadian choice: compact cars and compact SUVs building these new cars inside the NAFTA zone will save money and that will be reflected in the price. 2014 Jeep Cherokee The Cherokee is back and it looks nothing like the boxy truck of old. In fact, this new, small SUV is based on the same Alfa Romeo platform used in the Dodge Dart. It is smooth and quiet and a pleasure to drive. The Cherokee is also the first vehicle in the world to be equipped with a 9-speed automatic transmission. The base engine is a 2.4L 4-cylinder with 184hp or

‘‘

Toyota believes this new Corolla can take the overall sales crown away from the Honda Civic.

’’

So many cars to choose from, so few words available in this tight space! Yes, I know that’s the complaint of every writer but we truly do have a lot of choice today. And the quality of vehicles is so much higher than it ever was so there is much to celebrate. In the run-up to 2014, I will be testing a lot of what’s new and improved. Today, I’ll just offer you five models to consider adding to your shopping list. 2014 Mazda3 The compact car segment in Canada is the biggest by far, with over 20 percent of all vehicles sold. So, the introduction of the Mazda3 is important because it is currently the fourth best seller in this class. The outgoing car was already one of the best handling cars and now with a lighter and sexier looking body, this new car is both eye catching and solid on the road. The base engine is a 2.0L 4-cylinder with 155hp, thanks to direct injection. The larger 2.5L engine puts out a healthy 184hp. It is the interior buyers will care most about, and the Mazda3 is a nice surprise, due to class leading available options and a high level of finish. Starting at $15,995 and running up to $29,895, there is a Mazda3 for all budgets. 2014 Toyota Corolla Continuing with the com-

This is practical for people who require extra capacity but don’t want to buy a bigger or more expensive mid-sized or larger SUV. Under the hood is a 2.5L 4-cylinder used in other Nissan products and is matched to a new continually variable transmission featuring more available ratios and reduced friction. The interior is very well executed, with a dash that looks similar to the bigger Pathfinder. Goes on sale just before Christmas. zack.spencer@drivewaybc. ca

2014 Jeep Cherokee pact car theme, the Toyota Corolla is the third best selling car in Canada but Toyota believes this new model can take the overall sales crown away from the Honda Civic. This new 2014 model is made, and partly designed, right here in Canada with our needs in mind. The Corolla now has a longer wheelbase for amazing interior space, especially in the back seat. The dash is wide and flat for ample room and covered in nice looking and feeling materials, plus there is an avail-

able centre screen to use for the radio and backup camera. Powering the 2014 Corolla is the same 132hp 1.8L engine from the last model, with one exception. The LE Eco model has a modified valve system to improve fuel economy and pump the power to 140hp. The biggest change is the introduction of a continuously variable transmission for a greater range of gears, improved economy, and a smooth drive. 2014 Volkswagen Golf This new Golf will be made

in Mexico along side the Beetle and Jetta sedan and will go on sale in the spring of 2014. It is wider and longer than the last Golf but also significantly lighter and safer. The base engine will be a new turbocharged 1.8L engine with 170hp but don’t worry the TDI diesel is carried over. The sportier GTI trim is fantastic, with an estimated 225hp, in the Canadian Model, thanks to a new 2.0L turbo engine. The interior materials used inside are almost Audi quality. No price yet but

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s t h g i N Starry NEW COMMUNITY FUNDRAISER

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This star-studded fundraiser will not only light up the hospital and the community, it will brighten the faces of everyone using our medical facilities. Funds raised will be used to purchase medical equipment and enhance health care services for 100 Mile area residents. Everyone is welcome to the Official Light Up in the hospital parking lot!

Official Light-up is Friday, November 29 at 7pm after the Santa Claus Parade We’re inviting you to participate in this special fundraising event by purchasing a ‘Health Star’ for $50 to be lit up at the front of the 100 Mile District Hospital.

To be a Health Star, please donate to: Bag 399, 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0 or drop off at the South Cariboo Health Desk (use rear entry) or Call MJ at 250-706-2101

South Cariboo Health Foundation

Be A

HEALTH STAR

Park in our Driveway Advertise Your Auto-Related Business In Our New weekly Auto Section Award-Winning Stories • Relevant Information • Online And In Print Limited Space Each Week - CaLL Today!

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©100 Mile Free Press

Zack Spencer

the optional 3.2L V6 with 271hp, for just $1,300 more, offering good value. Not to worry Jeep fans, this new Cherokee is available with three AWD systems. 2014 Nissan Rogue You might notice a trend with my 2014 model choices are all compact cars or compact SUVs. This is the direction Canadians are heading when it comes to buying a new vehicle. With this in mind Nissan has an all-new Rogue compact SUV with enough room inside for three rows of seats and room for 7-passengers.


T:5.81”

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

driveway

Trucks that tempt you

www.100milefreepress.net

DODGE NUMBER ONE

#

THE

to scream ‘yee-hi!”

‘‘

’’

SALES EVENT

CANADA’S #1-SELLING CROSSOVER^, PRICED TO MOVE.

37 MPG AS GOOD AS

HIGHWAY 7.7 L/100 KM HWY

¤

2014 Dodge Journey R/T AWD shown. Price: $32,290§.

2014 DODGE JOURNEY JOUR RNEY CANADA CANA ADA VALUE PACKAGE

19,998

$

T:14”

BC is truck country and there much-anticipated truck is a multitude of products to from RAM and is one I am pick from whether you are anxious to see. With a 3.0 weekend oddjobber or need L V6 Diesel engine with something to haul your tools a torqueflite eight speed to the job site. transmission. Not only will it Oh, yes, and many folks just give you 420 pound feet of Can the 2014 like trucks! – As somebody torque and plenty of towing who has spent his life around Toyota Tundra capabilities, it will also compete with the big reduce co2 emissions and trucks you won’t get any argument from me on that run on B20 Biodiesel. It’s a boys? – This is the count. game changer. year to see. In the coming months, in my 2014 Toyota Tundra. New role as truck writer for Drive- Ian Harwood body style this year, impressive hood and fender design. way, I will be testing most of Toyota has also included a Western themed what is available in your local dealerships truck called 1794 Edition, which happens and telling you about the pros and cons of each. I’ll also be telling you about the latest to be the founding year of a Texas ranch where the Tundra plant is now situated. This accessories and we’ll maybe do a little truck’s interior is covered with Saddle tan off-roading together. brown leather seats and rich maple wood Today, I’ve just picked five trucks to give grain panels throughout. The Tundra is you some place to start your search for the powered by a 4.6 Litre or a 5.7 Litre engine. truck that will suit you best in 2014. Can it compete with the big boys? – This is The 2014 GMC/Chevy Silverado/Sierra the year to see. ½ ton pickup has gone through some 2014 RAM ProMaster. After a long run with monumental changes this year. What an the Dodge full-size RAM van there was improvement over last year with a very a void in the marketplace for a spacious comfortable and refined interior on all trim cargo van, a void that was quickly gobbled levels, and three engine choices, the Eco up by Mercedes Sprinter, and the Nissan NV. Tec 4.3L V6, 5.3l v8, and the 6.2l V8. With so many changes and enhancements to this Based on the Fiat Ducato, this van has some RAM branding of its own and is available in vehicle you will really have to wait for my a wide range of wheelbase options and two full review on this vehicle in the coming roof heights. Engine choices will be the Peweeks to get the complete picture. nastar 3.6 Litre V6 or the turbocharged 3.0 2014 Ford F150 Ecoboost. With more than litre EcoDiesel four cylinder engine. There is 100,000 Eco Boost engines produced plenty of excitement around this vehicle. monthly, you can bet a majority of these If you want to talk trucks or chat about engines are finding their way into the 2014 what might make your truck ‘purty’, please F150 pickup. This truck holds the record drop me a line. I would also like to see picin Canada for highest pickup sales, and at tures of what you have done to your truck 12.9/9.0 L/100 km (city/highway) it keeps in the way of customization. the money in your wallet a little longer. ian.harwood@drivewaybc.ca 2014 RAM 1500 EcoDiesel. This is a

21

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $2,000 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.

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2014 Chevrolet Silverado, GMC Sierra

Drives-U-Crazy Intersection Idiots. A myth abounds among self-righteous, over-cautious drivers that only one left-turning car at a time is permitted to enter an intersection on a green light. Those who adhere to this unwritten ‘rule’ annoy those behind and hold up the flow of traffic. It is especially annoying when so many larger BC centres have intersections large enough to accommodate two and often three vehicles. What drives-u-crazy. kmorgan@blackpress.ca

Wise customers read the fine print: •, *, ‡, § The Dodge Number One Sales Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after November 1, 2013. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,595–$1,695) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees, other dealer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. •$19,998 Purchase Price applies to the new 2014 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package (22F+CLE) only and includes $2,000 Consumer Cash Discount. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2014 vehicles and are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. ‡4.29% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2014 Dodge Journey Ultimate Journey Package model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Example: 2014 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package with a Purchase Price of $19,998 (including applicable Consumer Cash Discounts discounts) financed at 4.29% over 96 months with $0 down payment equals 208 bi-weekly payments of $114 with a cost of borrowing of $3,644 and a total obligation of $23,642. §2014 Dodge Journey R/T AWD shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $32,290. ^Based on 2013 Ward’s Middle Cross Utility segmentation. ❖Real Deals. Real Time. Use your mobile device to build and price any model. ¤Based on 2013 EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Transport Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. 2013 Dodge Journey SE 2.4 L 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.7 L/100 km (37 MPG) and City: 11.2 L/100 km (25 MPG). TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC. DBC_131168_B2B_JOUR.indd 1

11/6/13 2:25 PM


www.100milefreepress.net

continued from page 19

“connected” behind the wheel more user friendly. Of course, without trying to take away focus from the act of driving. Among its tweaked features, you’ll find brand new interior and exterior styling along with the implementation of their high compression ratio engines, better known as SKYACTIV. Two engines and transmissions are offered. There’s the 2.0L, 4-cylinder SKYACTIV engine with a 6-speed manual transmission or an available 6-speed automatic transmissionavailable on either the base GX or mid-grade GS models. It produces 155 horsepower and 150 lb-ft of torque. Then there’s a 2.5L, 4-cylinder SKYACTIV engine for the GT trim, which only comes with a 6-speed automatic. It generates a

L E A S E healthy 184 horsepower and 185 lb-ft of torque. Either is a treat to drive with excellent urban or extra urban characteristics. 2014 Fiat 500L- starts at $19,995 For Fiat fans, if the 500 was too small, here’s your answer: the 500L. The longer wheelbase cutie is more practical than the pint-sized version and has more room. And two more doors! Powering it is a 1.4L,

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4-cylinder, MultiAir turbo engine that pumps out 160 horsepower and 184 lb-ft of torque. Since it’s a bigger car, it feels bigger to drive. But visibility isn’t compromised and there are a couple of great gearboxes to choose from: a 6-speed manual or a 6-speed Euro Twin Clutch automatic transmission. Toyota Corolla- starts at $15,995 No, you’re not reading that

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AT

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DOWN $

DOWN FOR 36 MONTHS $

0 0% ‡

0 1.9

AT

wrong. I did include the 2014 Toyota Corolla on my list. Yes, it’s like automotive bread and butter; you always know you’re getting and it’s very predictable. But with a complete overhaul for 2014, you could say the Japanese manufacturer has added some jam on top to make it sweeter. New styling on the inside and out makes it more desirable to the eyes. It’s still not as exciting as most

OFFERS END DECEMBER 2ND

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FOR 48 MONTHS

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of its competitors but the 1.8L, 4-cyinder does a bang up job of delivering 132 horsepower and 128 lb-ft of torque. The cabin is quiet and I’ll hand it Toyota for matching it with a CVT transmission that is just fabulous. Kia Soul- starts at $16,995 Kia’s box-mobile continues to deliver strong sales despite angularly-shaped vehicles becoming a trend of the past. Why? Because

$

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Call Central Chevrolet GMC Buick at 250-395-4017, or visit us at 199 Exeter Road, V0K 2E0, 100 Mile House. [License #10683]

ON NOW AT YOUR BC GMC DEALERS. BCGMCDEALERS.CA 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */†/^/ Offers apply to the lease of a new or demonstrator 2014 GMC Sierra 1500 Crew Cab 4x4 (1SA/G80/B30/I04), 2014 Terrain FWD (3SA), 2014 Acadia FWD (3SA). Freight ($1,600/$1,650), PPSA and PDI included. License, insurance, registration, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. † Offer valid only to eligible retail lessees in Canada who have obtained credit approval by GM Financial, have entered into a lease agreement with GM Financial, and who accept delivery from October 11, 2013 through January 2, 2014 of a new eligible 2014 model. General Motors of Canada will pay the first month’s lease payment (inclusive of taxes and any applicable prorate amount normally due at lease delivery as defined on the lease agreement). $0 first month lease payment means no bi-weekly payments will be due in the first month of your lease agreement. After the first month, lessee will be required to make all remaining scheduled payments over the remaining term of the lease agreement. PPSA/RDPRM is not due. Insurance, license, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ‡1.5%/0%/1.9% lease APR available for 36/48/48 months on a new or demonstrator 2014 GMC Sierra 4X4 Crew Cab 1SA/2014 Terrain FWD 3SA and 2014 Acadia FWD 3SA O.A.C by GM Financial. Annual kilometre limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. Down payment or trade and/or security deposit may be required. Bi-weekly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. †Offer only valid from November 1, 2013 – December 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GM or competitor pickup truck to receive a $2,000 credit towards the purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2014 Model Year Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty, Silverado Heavy Duty, Sierra Light Duty, Sierra Heavy Duty, or Avalanche. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $2,000 credit includes HST/GST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ¥$3,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit has been applied to the purchase and lease offers of 2014 Sierra Crew Cab, and is applicable to retail customers only. Other credits available on select Sierra models. ‡Offer only valid from November 1, 2013 to December 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a Chevrolet HHR, Equinox, Tracker, Uplander, Venture, Astro, Lumina APV, Blazer, Traverse, Trailblazer; Saturn Vue, Relay, Outlook; Pontiac Montana/SV6, Transport, Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner; Buick Rendezvous, Terraza, Enclave, Rainier; Oldsmobile Silhouette, Bravada; GMC Safari, Jimmy, Terrain, Acadia or Envoy, that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $2,000 credit towards the lease; or a $1000 credit towards the purchase or finance of an eligible new 2014 GMC Terrain or Acadia delivered during the program period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $2,000/$1,000 credit includes HST/GST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership for the previous consecutive six months. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. †*Comparison based on 2012 Wards segmentation: Middle/Cross Utility Vehicle and latest competitive data available, and based on the maximum legroom available. Excludes other GM brands. ‡*Cargo and load capacity limited by weight and distribution. Comparison based on 2013 Wards segmentation: Large/Cross Utility Vehicles and latest competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. **The 2-Year Scheduled Lube-Oil-Filter LOF Maintenance Program provides eligible customers in Canada, who have purchased, leased or financed a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet, Buick, or GMC vehicle (excluding Spark EV), with an ACDelco oil and filter change, in accordance with the oil life monitoring system and the Owner’s Manual, for 2 years or 40,000 KMs, whichever occurs first, with a limit of four (4) Lube-Oil-Filter services in total, performed at participating GM Dealers. Fluid top offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc. are not covered. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details.

22 Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

driveway

An exciting car doesn’t have to be expensive it has personality. Describing it in one word, I’d say it’s funky. And now, the all-new soul is built on a bigger platform, increasing legroom up front and in the rear. It’s also quieter on the road when revving its 1.6L, 4-cylinder engine. There’s also a 2.0L 4-cylinder available with 164 horsepower and 151 lb-ft of torque.

alexandra.straub@drivewaybc.ca


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Community

23

Agriculture society nurtures growth Local food production, protection key elements in mandate Carole Rooney Free Press

T

he Agri-Culture Enterprise Centre (AEC) was almost as busy as a farmer this season with its various projects, events and initiatives. AEC representative Rita Giesbrecht recently wrapped up the season with her thoughts and experiences on some of these activities, and other news from the centre. In some recent good tidings, Farm Credit Canada (FCC) approved a much-appreciated $10,000 grant for AEC (also known as the Ag Centre). She says this money will outfit the newly-occupied offices at The Lodge with furniture and equipment to transform it into a functioning social enterprise centre. “Now, we are in a position to have a facility that is open for activities.” While the AEC was, sadly, not successful in its bid for a BC Hydro Community Champions $10,000 prize, thanks to Paul Luft and Chris Harris, it was able to create a video for the application process. That video offers a great snapshot of what the Ag Centre is all about, and it can be viewed online at www.youtube.com/watch?v=fJ9oL LW90N8&feature=youtu.be. Bolstered by the new funding from FCC, Giesbrecht says the AEC board has announced it will now consider adding several paid, part-time positions for staff and an executive director to help current volunteers facilitate the programming. “We are inviting expressions of interest from our members, and beyond, who have a passion to help this organization grow and work as a team to fulfill our mandate, along with our board of directors. “For the organization to develop programming and plans that are relevant and sustainable, we need a team of three to four people to handle grant writing and financial co-ordination; program co-ordination and development; administration; and over-

Carole Rooney photo

Ralph Fossum, left, happily witnessed Farm Credit Canada representatives Barbara Butler and Jonathan Blais present a $10,000 cheque to Agri-Culture Enterprise Centre chair Rod Hennecker on Nov. 8, to the delight of Lisa De Paoli and Sherry Stewart.

all management.” About 10 people representing groups attended an open house and info session at the AEC on Oct. 23, as an information gathering for further exploration. The Beyond the Market event pursued potential for some expanded programs and services in the Cariboo, she notes. This program has been offered to agricultural producers in the Northern Interior so far, and was used as a model for what could be offered to the Cariboo. “We were pleased that people were interested and participatory in that information gathering. What we have realized is we have already got a lot of the groundwork done

and in hand that this project would do, were it to be similarly implemented [here].” Giesbrecht says strong community input is needed if the project is to move forward. “The important thing is to have this information be as widely understood by as many people as possible, so that if it proves to be a good opportunity, we have the chance to take it.” More information is available online at www.beyondthemarket.ca. The delayed AEC annual general meeting for members only is rescheduled for Nov. 20 at the Ag Centre. She notes a Chris Harris photographic project initiated especially for this earlier

this spring had him out photographing the various farms, ranches and producers in the area. This project provides quality imagery at no cost to the AEC, Giesbrecht explains, to be used in its various publications, online and media. An entertaining draft project unveiling will be held at the AGM. Other grant applications are now pending thanks to new office volunteer Colleen Robb who is helping to fill a void while Margaret Perry is temporarily away on a contract as a film-industry professional.

NEW FALL ARRIVALS! Continued on 24

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re e h w y r e v e n e e b You haven’t e shopped ‘til you’v t! here firs 250-395-3320


24

Join Ag Centre in networking

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

From 23

Whether in their past, present or future actions, Giesbrecht says both women help give “traction” to the Ag Centre. “Our other great ally on that front has been Lisa De Paoli at the Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre, and her whole staff. They have been a huge help and wonderful mentors in getting us some dollars.” She adds all members of the public are invited to become AEC members, whether they are a farmer or rancher, a gardener, or just like to eat wholesome food and support the local industry. “Friday mornings we are hosting a public and members drop-in, as sort of a meet-andgreet, for a place to meet your neighbour, for producers to connect with consumers, to find out what’s happening at the Ag Centre, and for anything else that might fit within our mandate.” Folks who are planning, or just thinking about holding an agriculture-related event (including food security) could meet up with others to see if sufficient interest exists within the community, Giesbrecht notes. She encourages those who shopped at the South Cariboo

project of the South Cariboo Sustainability Committee and the AEC. Other AEC activities included making an appearance at the South Cariboo Community Fall Fair, the inaugural R&R (Resources and Recreation) Fair, and participating in a fledgling project facilitated by the South Cariboo Food Security Committee. The food project saw the harvesting of 450 pounds of potatoes, and a good haul of carrots and cabbage, she notes, for use by the Soupe de Tour and

Submitted photo

Horse Lake rancher Gus Horn, left, and Therese Bryan of North Vancouver discuss local hay production in the fields. It was part of Bryan’s hands-on experience gathering during her World Wide Opportunities on Organic Farms (Wwoof) session in the community last summer.

Farmers’ Market during the summer to now drop by the Ag Centre for the Friday Coffee Klatch. She notes this also provides a way to hook up with many of the vendors over the winter. Bruce Madu took up the mantle of the Community Garden this year when it was brought under the Ag Centre umbrella, Giesbrecht explains, with Linda Savjord acting as co-chair. She adds it was once again a wonderfully success-

ful garden season. Giesbrecht says the Rebel Garden Zone

was also a resounding success, and will be continued as a joint

250-395-2900

• Weekly Message • Weekly Message • Weekly Message •

Clean your wood burning chimneys often. Practices every Thursday 7pm ~ New members welcome

Come Worship With Us LAC LA HACHE COMMUNITY CHAPEL A ministry of the Cariboo Presbyterian Church WORSHIP 7pm Sun. eves, Little Church, Timothy Lk. Rd. 7pm Mon. eves, at 7243 Rainbow Cres. Canim Lk. 7pm Wed. eves, at Bonter Residence, Hwy 24 For Info call 250-396-4251 Ministers: Charles McNeil, David Webber

HORSE LAKE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Meetings at the Good News Centre 5827 Horse Lake Road Bible Teaching Meeting ...... Sun. 11:00am

“We preach not ourselves, but Christ Jesus the Lord; and ourselves your servants for Jesus’ sake” For info telephone 250-395-1070

CARIBOO CHRISTIAN LIFE FELLOWSHIP 108 MILE RANCH

9am & 11am Sunday Service 7:30pm Wednesday - Youth Church Huge Kids’ Ministry Pastor Rick Barker Church 250-791-5532 Church email: info@cclf.ca Website: www.cclf.ca

CHRISTIAN FAMILY RADIO VOAR FM 106.7 www.voar.org

ADVENTIST HEALTH

www.100milehouseadventist.ca

250-395-7770 ST. TIMOTHY’S ANGLICAN CHURCH The Log Church at Blackstock and Horse Lake Road

Holy Communion.....Sun. 10:30 am

“Find friends and food for faith”

250-395-4241

ST. JUDE’S CATHOLIC MISSION CHURCHES Rev. Vernantius Ononiwu

WEEKEND MASSES: Sat: 5pm - OAPA Hall at Lac la Hache Sun: 9am - St. Jude’s, 100 Mile House 11am - St. Augustine, Canim Lk 1:30pm Holy Family, Bridge Lake WEEKDAY MASS: at St. Jude’s Mon.- Fri. 8am, and Sat. 9am

100 MILE HOUSE UNITED CHURCH 49 Dogwood Ave. 250-395-2932

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AN OPEN COMMUNITY OF FAITH. Worship every Sunday 10:30am Communion celebrated second Sunday of every month Come as you are, and rest in the presence of God.

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The Professional Centre Where You Find ONLY The Best!

475 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

• Women’s Centre • Cariboo Therapy Centre • Grow Centre • Investor Group • Landquest Realty Corp. • Thompson Rivers University • 100 Mile Vision Care Centre • 100 Mile Dental Clinic • Dr. Rowse & Dr. Sheila Boehm - Chiropractors

• Dr. Christie Kronyk Chiropractor • Dawn Miller Accupuncturist • Burdick W. Smith Lawyer • Community Living BC • PMT Chartered Accountants • Axis Family Resources Ltd. • 100 Mile Massage Therapy • Cariboo Media • SPH Consultancy

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FOR OFFICE SPACE please call

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CHURCH SERVICES

5691 Horse Lake Road 250-395-4429 Fax: 250-395-4228

Need help with your Pension Choices?

Please read the prospectus before investing. Mutual funds are not guaranteed, their values change frequently and past performance may not be repeated. Please seek professional advice prior to investing. All information provided is collected with care, and we are not responsible for any omissions or errors.

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the Loaves & Fishes Outreach services. “The Ag Centre’s garden tour in July was fun, it was successful and there are already ideas coming in for next year, so contact us to participate.” Giesbrecht says there is plenty more going on at the AEC, so for more information, contact AEC at 250-395-0781, e-mail agriculture.enterprise. centre@gmail.com or visit Facebook at www. facebook.com/pages/ South-Cariboo-AgriCulture-EnterpriseCentre/6037847429 83446?ref=hl.

100 Mile House & Area

KONRAD M. SCHMID-MEIL 250-395-2233 konrad@schmid-meil.com

Dear Business Owners; Please join us as we celebrate the Spirit of Christmas. Contact Martina, Heather or Chris and find out how you can promote your business and raise funds for charity.

Interim Pastor John Marshall Sunday Morning Worship ~ 10am American Sign Language available Sundays

566 Birch Ave. 250-395-2337

CHRIST THE KING EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH Horse Lk Rd, (just over the bridge)

SUNDAY SERVICE 10:30am Vicar Aaron Astley Phone: 250-395-5159 ChristtheKing100M@gmail.com www.ctklc.weebly.com

BETHEL CHAPEL (Affiliated with PAOC)

550 Exeter Truck Route

SUNDAY SERVICE 10:00am Lead Pastor GARY FORSYTH

250-395-2219 martina@100milefreepress.net heather@100milefreepress.net publisher@100milefreepress.net

250-395-4637


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Entertainment

25

‘Beauty and simplicity’ Symbolic, colourful work on display at Showcase Gallery

going to happen,” she explains of the process. “It’s been quite interesting. I think it has helped me develop my own paintings of landscapes of the Cariboo. “I appreciate painters who can paint detail and realism. I just can’t do it. I start to take off with my imagination.” Wickingstad was one of eight local artists who opened their homes to the public to show artwork during a “Studio 2 Studio” tour in 108 Mile Ranch, organized by the South Cariboo Health Foundation in September. It’s her first time at the Showcase Gallery, and the artist says she’s excited about it. “It’s really been fun.” In an artist statement related to the show, Wickingstad writes, “As as well as mandalas, I love painting the beauty that surrounds us daily in the Cariboo and snapshots from my travels with husband David.” She adds, as a recent grandmother, she is looking forward to painting with her granddaughter, Gaven Crites photo India. Anyone interested in her paintings can contact 108 Mile Ranch painter Cindy Wickingstad is the featured artist this month at the Wickingstad at 250-791-5308 or via e-mail at Showcase Gallery located inside the South Cariboo Business Centre in 100 Mile House. wickingstad@shaw.ca.

Gaven Crites Free Press

Cindy Wickingstad doesn’t struggle much to find inspiration. While hanging some of her paintings in 100 Mile House recently, the 108 Mile Ranch artist said there is an endless supply of things she wants to paint. So much so, she “can’t keep up with it.” Her work is currently on display for the month of November at the Showcase Gallery located inside the South Cariboo Business Centre at 475 Birch Ave. The paintings represent two years of production and depict a variety of colourful scenes, landscapes and multilayered mandalas. “It’s more difficult than it looks,” Wickingstad says of creating the circular mandala pieces, which carry significant spiritual meanings throughout a number of cultures in the world. “There’s beauty and simplicity in symmetry. Through abstract you discover symbolism.” Wickingstad adds she tried to paint mandalas every day for six months last year. “I simply draw a circle and I don’t know what’s

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26

Register for Christmas party by Dec. 1 WATCH LAKE NORTH GREEN LAKE

The Watch Lake/ Green Lake Community Association (WLGLCA) will be having its Christmas Party on Dec. 14 at the Watch Lake Community Hall. Doors open at 5 p.m. and the potluck dinner starts at 6. A surprise visitor will be coming at 7:30 p.m. There will be goodies for children who have been registered for the dinner. Please contact Tanya

Richards at 250-4567783 to register your children’s names and their age and sex. Also please register how many adults will be attending and what food item you will bring for the potluck dinner. The cut-off is Dec. 1 – no exceptions. Children not registered by this date will not receive goodies. A non-perishable food item donation to the food bank would be greatly appreciated. Appreciation dinner great The Watch LakeNorth Green Lake VFD

Cariboo Chilcotin Partners for Literacy

Auxiliary’s (WLNGL VFDA) Fire fighters Appreciation dinner, which was held at Watch Lake Community Hall on Oct. 19, was a huge success with 53 guests attending. Hot beef on a bun and salads prepared by Little Horse Restaurant were served, as well as appetizers and an assortment of desserts. Everyone had a great time. As president of the auxiliary, Gisele Poliseno would like to thank Wolfgang and Barbara Pessler for the wonderful music arrangement during the

evening, Ron Thurston for his help and sense of humour during the gift presentations, all the auxiliary ladies who brought appetizers and desserts and the wrapped presents for our gift table. Also a big thankyou goes to those who helped set up on Saturday morning and with cleanup on Saturday evening. We hope to see you all again next year for this special event. Raffle results The WLNGLVFDA raffle ticket draw was held on Sept. 14.

The auxiliary would like to thank all the individuals who purchased them. The winners are: • First prize, queen size “Field of Green” Quilt, Karin Forbes; • Second prize, 16 piece Ducks Unlimited dishes, Kit Davidson; • Third prize, wooden planter, Wendy Picton; and • Fourth prize, Roy Vickers print “King Fisher II,” Evelyn Holmes. The Free Press is looking for a North Green/Watch lakes correspondent. If you’re interested, call the editor at 250-395-2219.

BACK BY POPULAR REQUEST

Melody Newcombe Operations Support Worker 250-945-4199 mel@caribooliteracy.com

PICTURE THIS! Take Your Best Shot

AND WIN

Valuable Prizes CCPL

LITERACY PHOTO CONTEST QUALIFICATION: • All photos MUST represent people (any age) involved in READING or WRITING activities. • Photo information must include names of people in the photos. • One winner will be chosen from each category. • All photos will be posted on CCPL website www.caribooliteracy. com • Prizes will be awarded by Cariboo Chilcotin Partners forLiteracy and published in the 100 Mile House Free Press. 3 CATEGORIES: • ADULT (any photo taken by someone 18 or older) • CHILD (any photo taken by someone 17 or younger) • RANDOM DRAW from all entries. • Digital Photo or Film • Colour or Black & White Deadline for Entry - December 17, 2013 HOW TO ENTER Email photos to Melody Newcombe at melodynewcombe@gmail.com or mail to her at PO Box 48, 108 Mile Ranch, BC V0K 2Z0 PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR NAME, PHONE NUMBER AND EMAIL OR PHYSICAL ADDRESS, AS WELL AS PHOTO INFORMATION. All photos become property of CCPL for promotional purposes.

Thanks to the province of BC for our funding

www.caribooliteracy.com

SUPPORT A CHARITY WITH ree P r e s s F e l i A SIMPLE VOTE M ur 100 o y y and our b Brought to you supporting businesses

Close to $1000 will be donated to the charity that receives the most votes! CHARITIES 100 Mile House 100 Mile Red Cross Women’s Centre Society Loaves and Fishes 100 Mile District Hospice 100 Mile Food Bank Society & Palliative Care Society CMHA ‘Soup de Tour’ Program 100 Mile PAC Hot Lunch Program Youth Zone 100 Mile Hospital Auxiliary CFEC ‘Touch of Christmas’ Progam

PLUS WEEKLY DRAWS WHERE YOU COULD WIN

100 CHAMBER BUCKS

PLUS A GRAND PRIZE DRAW WHERE YOU COULD WIN

500 CHAMBER BUCKS! NOTE TO ADVERTISERS

If you wish to be part of the ‘SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS’ please contact Martina, Heather or Chris at

250-395-2219 Deadline to participate is Nov. 15, 2013

Whatʻs happening at the…

YOUTH ZONE Proud Sponsor

e Drop In to the! n o Z th u o Y ! It’s FREE

We acknowledge the financial assistance of the Province of British Columbia.

?

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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The Youth Zone thanks Williams Lake and District Credit Union for their donation to the Healthy Food and Lifestyles Program

FALL B RE HOUR AK S N

oon Tuesda - 4pm y, N Friday, ov. 12 Nov. 15

SCHOOL HOURS • Monday-Thursday OPEN 3-6pm • Fridays OPEN 3-8pm • Saturdays & Sundays CLOSED • AGES 12-18 YEARS OLD

What’s On Here’s a convenient listing of upcoming arts, entertainment and cultural events by non-profit groups in the South Cariboo. To be included, call 250-395-2219 at least one week before the event.

• Nov. 16 – The Lac la Hache Community Club is hosting a dance to celebrate the completion of the renovations at the Lac la Hache Community Hall. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the dance starts at 7:30. Elvis (aka Steve Elliott) will be providing the music. Advance tickets are $25 per person and are only available at Sheree’s Shirt Shack, JD’s Styling Salon, The Outlaw, Cariboo Radio, Larry McCrea Law Corporation or by phoning 250395-3568. No minors allowed. • Nov. 16-Dec. 23 – Parkside Art Gallery, at 401 Cedar Ave. in 100 Mile House, will be holding its annual Christmas Bazaar. Area artists and artisans will be bringing in more of their creations than usual, and the gallery will be full of Christmas treasures. Parkside is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, and from noon to 4 p.m. on Saturday. • Nov. 17 – Vocalist Ingrid Mapson, violinist Curtis Wolfe Violin and pianist Marilyn Buyar will be presenting a recital at 100 Mile United Church (49 Dogwood Ave.), starting at 2 p.m. Ingrid will be singing music she is preparing for her orchestral performances. She sings as a mezzo soprano soloist now in other cities with orchestras. Admission by optional donation. • Nov. 20-23 – The Ten Thousand Villages Festival Sale will be held at the Marmot Ridge Golf Course on Exeter Road in 100 Mile House. The sale of handmade gifts from around the world gets underway: Wednesday – 5-8 p.m.; Thursday – 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday – 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; and Saturday – 10 a.m.-3 p.m. • Nov. 20 – Author and storyteller Bev Sellars will be make a presentation at the 100 Mile House Branch Library’s program room from noon to 3 p.m. She will be reading from her book, They Called Me Number One, followed by storytelling and an informative discussion with members of the audience. • Nov. 20 – The 100 Mile House Branch Library is hosting a Giving Mitten Tree Craft for children five to 12 years from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. It coincides with asking the community to donate new mittens and winter articles to decorate the Library Christmas Tree. The library will be donating the items to local charities. Pre-registration is required. • Nov. 21 – The 100 Mile House Branch Library is showing the NFB film screening of Buying Sex from 6 to 8 p.m. This important documentary about the state of prostitution laws in Canada is a revelation. Buying Sex carefully guides the viewer through a wide spectrum of disagreement, exploring the many points of view in this age-old debate. • Nov. 23 – Mile 108 Elementary School will be holding its Winter Bazaar (free admission) at the school from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. There will be crafts, collectables, treasures and gifts, a concession, music, raffle baskets and Santa Claus will be making an appearance. Vendor space and (limited) table rentals are available for $10. To rent a table or for more information, call Erin Hilstad at 250-791-5682.

YOUR COMMUNITY CONNECTION SOUTH CARIBOO VISITOR CENTRE We’re here for you!

MONDAY to FRIDAY - 9am to 5pm Phone: 250-395-5353 Fax: 250-395-4085

www.SouthCaribooTourism.ca email: southcaribootourism@dist100milehouse.bc.ca


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Cariboo snowfall inevitable 250 644-1555

“Don’t Dither, Call Diether”

HORSE LK./LONE BUTTE

Karen Schuurman

395-4042 250-395-4042 Call Rob for

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The snow sure came on suddenly in our area and I hope you were ready. We’ve been spoiled with such a mild fall, that shockwaves were felt across the Cariboo when that storm hit us. We all know it was inevitable, so we might as well go with it. The white stuff is going to stay for a while whether we like it or not. Halloween winners Hors e L ake Elementary School students had a lot of fun dressing up and shaking a leg at their lunchtime Halloween dance last week. Prizes were given out to some of the more inventive costumes. Chloe Shewchuk from the Grade 1 class took home a prize for her horse rider costume, as did Grade 4 Lego man Brayden Boyce. Grade 7 student Elton Klassen with his great homemade train costume and Grade 4 hobo Owen West also took home prizes. O.U.T. happenings The next get-together for the women of the

27

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Karen Schuurman photo

Horse rider Chloe Shewchuk, left, Lego man Brayden Boyce, train guy Elton Klassen and hobo Owen West all received prizes for best costumes at Horse Lake Elementary School at their recent Halloween party.

Other Unusual Talents Group is on Nov. 19 at the community hall. Scrape your windshields and come on out. Craft sale The Christmas Craft

Fair is coming up at the Lone Butte Community Hall on Dec. 7. Doors open at 9:30 a.m., and early birds are welcome. Vendors pack up at 2 p.m., so come early for best selection. It will soon be

Christmas, so come out and see what treasures are to be had. Maybe you can cross a few things off of your shopping list. News needed If you have

any

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upcoming events you would like to announce, please let me know. Call the writer at 250644-1555, or send me an e-mail at triumph750bcwireless.com and I’ll see what I can do.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Youth can learn to make perogies INTERLAKES Diana Forster 250 593-2155

During school break, Bridge Lake Community School is offering youth instruction in making perogies from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Nov. 15. The youth will also enjoy a lunch they make. At 7 p.m., Nov. 15, residents can enjoy their annual cheesetasting, an opportunity to taste a variety of Gouda cheeses from the Lower Mainland. The cost is $10. Call immediately for venue as space is limited and the regis-

tration deadline was Nov. 12.

Giftboxes; or leave your donations at the firehall.

Interesting snowfall It’s kind of a shame the Nov. 2-3 record snowfall didn’t come one week later during school break. However, it did make for some interesting scenery, power outages and impassable roads. It was definitely an unforgettable start to winter.

Happy takeover Interlakers send a warm welcome to Wayne and Donna Happy who took over from The Boulevard Cafe at Interlakes Corner on Oct. 16. The couple, who have two grown children, have only just arrived from Stony Plain, Alberta. Now named Hap’s Diner, the small cafe is open Wednesday to Sunday, and as Wayne explains, “The Boulevard Cafe was fine dining. We’re just regular food, quantity, quality, and a fair price.”

Food drive rescheduled The unprecedented snowfall also forced the cancellation of Deka Lake & District Volunteer Fire Department’s annual food drive, which has been rescheduled for Nov. 17. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., firefighters will go door to door to collect nonperishable food items or cash for Interlakes Christmas

Do you have something you’d like to talk about?

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Colby O’Flynn SPCA Quesnel Branch Tuesday 2:30pm

Patty Morgan

Quesnel Visitor Info Centre Thursday Mornings 8:30am

Colene Hume

Horsey dinner/auction This year’s third annual Horsey Ladies dinner auction is on Nov. 15 at Wildmans Family Dining &

Lounge. The auction follows the meal, and its proceeds will go to a non-profit “horsey” organization that will be voted on at the dinner. Christmas bazaar Don’t miss the annual Roe Lake Christmas Bazaar from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Nov. 17. You will be able to fill your Christmas list from vendors’ many interesting creations. Vendors may call 250593-0025 to see if space remains. Donations sought Donations for Bridge Lake Elementary School’s Nov. 22 dinner auction may be left at the school, or call Denise Waldner at 250593-4763 if you would like something picked up. Celebrations Birthday bubbly goes

to Andrée Paddison and Jim Watson, and 11 huge balloons are winging their way to Jessica Loft. Calendar Call the writer for contact numbers. • Interlakes Snowmobile Club’s meetand-greet is tonight (Nov. 13). The meeting is at 6 p.m. downstairs at Wildmans, and will move up to the restaurant at 7. • Knotty Ladies Appliqué Group meets noon to 3 p.m., Nov. 18 at Interlakes Hall. • Highway 24/ Interlakes Lions meet 6:30 p.m., Nov. 18 at Interlakes Hall. • Deka fire practice: 6:30 p.m., Nov. 19. • Get your $10 tickets for Bridge Lake School’s Nov. 22 dinner auction from the school, Bridge Lake Store or The Country Pedlar.

OUR FILES ARE FULL OF

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If we covered your event, we have an extensive file of fotos and since we can only use a few in our

Connector The Cariboo

SC Chamber of Commerce Thursday Mornngs 10:30am

or

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we have many more available for

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REPRINTS

~ Come Out and Join Us ~

l Interlakes Hal

Christmaar s Ba, 20z13a• 10am-2pm

Nov. 17

Crafts Cheeses Baking

Woodwork Pottery Sewing & Knitting Soaps Face Painting Concession

Door Prizes Visit with Santa! FREE ENTRY

It’s FUN! It’s FREE! It’s !

FREE drop-in and play! All families with children up to age 5 welcome! Come play, sing, explore and have fun! PLEASE NOTE:

StrongStart programs run only when school is in session starting: September 9, 2013 to June 20, 2014. Kindergym will run at times when school is not in session and during the summer – please, call or check the Free Press for announcements. 100 Mile House Elementary School Monday to Friday ~ 9am - noon Thursday Night Dinner 4pm-7pm Call the school 250-395-2258 or Shelly 250-395-9303 Forest Grove School Tuesday & Thursday ~ 9am - noon Call the school 250-397-2962 or Sheila 250-397-0011 Horse Lake School Tuesday ~ 9am - noon Wednesday Night Dinner ~ 4pm-7pm Call the school 250-395-4572 or Kristina 250-791-9294 Lac la Hache School Tuesday & Thursday ~ 9am - noon Call the school 250-396-7230 or Jennifer 250-791-6675 Mile 108 Elementary School Tuesday & Thursday ~ 9am - noon Call the school 250-791-5221 or Jackie 250-791-0004 100 Mile House Kindergym at the Community Hall Downtown Thursday ~ 9:45am - 11:45am Call Elke 250-395-1256 or Shelly 250-395-9303

Matters! For more information on any SD#27 early learning programs, please contact Shelly at 250-395-9303 or your local school.

in a variety of sizes.

Stop by to order at #3 536 Horse Lake Road, in the Pinkney Complex in 100 Mile House

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School District # 27 Cariboo-Chilcotin

100 Mile Red Cross

NEEDS VOLUNTEERS If you wish to volunteer call 250-395-9092 between 10am and 2pm weekdays for more information.

COMING TO 100 MILE ON FRIDAY, NOV. 29th OUR SPECIAL FULL-SIZE ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT WILL APPEAR IN THE NOV. 27th FREE PRESS. Call Your Advertising Representative: Martina, Heather or Chris

250-395-2219


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Sports

Adapting and succeeding Gaven Crites

FAST bytes SOCCER WRAP

Free Press

Members of the 100 Mile House & District White Cane Club Blind Curling Team are knocking off the summer rust and honing their skills ahead of a provincial tournament in Vancouver in January. This is the local team’s fourth season competing in the BC Blind Sports and Recreation Association. They are 2013 and 2011 provincial champions and they’re hoping for more success this year. During a recent Friday morning practice at the 100 Mile Curling Club, Lori Fry said it’s all coming together for the team, made up mostly of novice curlers. “The ice is always unpredictable whether it’s fast or slow and it can be deceiving, especially when your vision is playing games with you already. Over the summer, you sometimes wonder if you’ve lost your skill and knowledge, but it comes back to you.” The team’s skip, Jim Vinson, is the most experienced curler of the bunch. He says it’s a difficult sport to master, vision impairment or not. “Some people would say you throw your rocks and you go sit down, but there’s way more to it. Being visually-impaired, the learning curve is way longer.” That speaks to the different adjustments participants, such as Fry and Vinson, need to make. Individual curlers have different types of vision loss, so they implement different tricks and habits that work for them. Fry says they work with the lights in the rink and with a lot of verbal cues.

29

The Brakers, a local ladies recreational soccer team, played in Penticton during the Thanksgiving Day long weekend in the 34th Annual Oldtimer’s Tournament with teams from around the province for players 30 and older. Lianne Heales says it was 100 Mile’s best showing at the tournament since the Brakers began combining competitive and recreational teams. Janice Poggenpohl scored for the Brakers, which lost 3-0, 6-0 and 3-1. Shelly Morton and Laura Lanzoni are credited with some amazing performances.

OLD STARS TOURNEY

Gaven Crites photo

Sighted guide Joey Seiler and curler Lori Fry, part of the 100 Mile House & District White Cane Club Blind Curling Team, practised with other teammates at the 100 Mile Curling Club on Nov. 1.

“I have to be careful because I only have a tiny little bit of sight in one eye left. I can only sweep in a certain direction. You adapt. If you want to do something you just keep adjusting it to work for you.” The group also receives help from sighted guides and members of the 100 Mile Curling Club. On this morning, Joey Seiler sweeps and

assists with communicating where the skip wants other shooters to place their stones. “It’s a sport that can be adapted quite easily to the visually-impaired,” Vinson says of curling. “Basketball, not so much. Volleyball, forget it. “But this shows these people can do something. They have some abilities.” After the BC champi-

onships – which include teams from Prince George, Kelowna and Vancouver – in January, the 100 Mile House club is heading to a national tournament in Ottawa in February. “I think we’ll have a fairly good shot at it,” Vinson says. “Some days none of us can do anything. Other days, when everyone is on their game, we’re a pretty good team.”

As for Fridays at the 100 Mile Curling Club, other visually-impaired people are encouraged to come out and participate. “A lot of people lose their sight and become shut-ins,” Vinson explains. “Well, you can come out and curl; you just need to make adaptations. [This team] is a good display of that all the way around.

Player development part of KIJHL experience A number of 100 Mile House Wranglers players were called up recently by their British Columbia Hockey League (BCHL) affiliates. Goalie Kristian Stead and forward Luke Santerno were part of the Merritt Centennials lineup for games last weekend, while forwards Donovan Law and Connor Sloan were in the lineup for the Prince George Spruce Kings.

Wranglers coach/general manager Doug Rogers says the moves represent a great opportunity for the players and validate the direction of the Wranglers organization with respect to player development. “To have four players playing in the BCHL just 20 games into our inaugural season says volumes about the quality of players that 100 Mile House has representing the com-

munity.” Wranglers goalie Nathan Warren is affiliated with the BCHL’s Alberni Valley Bulldogs. Rogers says player development is an integral part of the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League (KIJHL), which the Wranglers joined as an expansion club this season. Although having key players potentially out of the lineup and

on the ice for teams in different leagues in the middle of a season may seem like a contrary move in some respects, Rogers says it’s all part of the process. “The point of bringing in young guys is to help develop them for the next level. The way I look at it is if we can get an opportunity for one of Continued on 30

A men’s hockey tournament will see teams from three divisions – 35-plus, 45-plus and 55-plus – take the ice at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre from Nov. 15 to 17. Organizers said the idea is to have fun and bring in teams from outside the area. “There are teams that have come back for years and years,” says Shawn Reid. “We just like to get out there and have some fun.”

HOOPS PICKING UP Every week new players have been dropping in for community basketball, which goes at the 100 Mile House Junior Secondary gym on Monday nights. Organizers say more adults and senior secondary school students of all skill levels are welcome. The idea is having fun and learning the sport. There is no fee to participate in the co-eds games. Action tips off at 7 p.m. For more information, call Rick Barker at 250-395-3244 or Josh Dickerson at 250-395-1353.


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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Old Stars Hockey Tournament generates friendly competition

Gaven Crites Free Press

Teams from Kamloops, Salmon Arm and Chilliwack are coming to town for an annual 100 Mile Old Stars Hockey Tournament. The men’s tournament will see teams from three divisions – 35-plus, 45-plus and 55-plus – take the ice at

the South Cariboo Rec. Centre from Nov. 15 to 17. A ladies tournament, organized by the South Cariboo Female Hockey League, is taking place simultaneously in at Rolf Zeis Memorial Arena in Lac la Hache. 100 Mile Old Stars Hockey Tournament organizer Shawn Reid says the tourney has been successful for

many years. “The idea is to bring teams in from outside the area just to have some fun and play some hockey. There are teams that have come back for years and years.” Fourteen teams are expected to compete. Reid plays on the Old Stars 35-plus team. “We’ve always been competitive in our age group and we’ve got

Several Wranglers gaining Junior A experience in BCHL the newest of 20 Junior B teams in the KIJHL. The BCHL is a Junior A league that includes 16 teams, mostly located in the southern part of the province with Prince George the northernmost club. Local fans are also probably familiar with the Prince George Cougars and Kamloops Blazers, members of the Western Hockey League (WHL), a major junior league that includes 22 teams based in Western Canada and the Northwestern United States. The WHL is part of the Canadian Hockey League, which oversees the highest level of junior hockey in Canada.

From 29

our guys at the next level, it produces another opportunity for a kid from somewhere else who wants to come and play Junior B.” “It’s all driven by their hard work; we’re just trying to facilitate it for them and help them find their way.” The KIJHL is one of three Junior B hockey associations in the province. Along with the KIJHL, top teams from the Pacific Junior Hockey League and the Vancouver Island Junior Hockey League compete in the Cyclone Taylor Cup tournament, which decides the top Junior B team in the province. The Wranglers are

a bunch of guys from around the area who are good hockey players. “We just like to get out there and have some fun. It’s always nice to win, but winning isn’t what it’s all about.”

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Sunday, Nov. 17

Old Stars Men’s Tournament South Cariboo Rec Centre

South Cariboo Rec Centre 4 p.m.-5:15 p.m. BANTAM HOUSE - Sponsored by Donex vs BANTAM FEMALE - Legion 261 (G) 5:30 p.m.-6:45 p.m. ATOM HOUSE - Sponsored by Sunrise Ford & 100 Mile Free Press (P) 7 p.m.-8:15 p.m. BANTAM FEMALE - Legion 261 vs BANTAM HOUSE – Save-on Foods (G)

Monday, Nov. 18 6:15 a.m.-7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. 6:45 p.m.-7:45 p.m. 8 p.m.-9:15 p.m.

PEEWEE REP MILERS – Sponsored by Primal Electric (P) HOCKEY 1 & 2 ~ INITIATION ~ Sponsored by Tim Hortons (P) PEEWEE HOUSE ~ Sponsored by A&M Towing & Ainsworth (P) MIDGET HOUSE ~ Sponsored by Pharmasave vs Home Hardware (G)

Tuesday, Nov. 19 6:15 a.m.-7:45 a.m. 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. 6:45 p.m.-7:45 p.m. 8 p.m.-9 p.m.

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Check labels, wash (if possible) and please label ‘washed’ or ‘needs washing’ donated items accepted from NOV. 1 thru NOV. 27

and coordinated by St. Timothy’s Anglican Church. Contact Wendy Hamblin 250-791-0024

Schedule for Jan. 12 – Jan. 18, 2011

Saturday, Nov. 16

COATS, SNOWSUITS, TOQUES & MITTS at 100 MIlE lAUNdrOMAT

100 Mile Laundromat

100 Mile House & District Minor Hockey

Friday, Nov. 15

Give warmth to others and get a warm feeling yourself! Drop off

This program is jointly sponsored by

For 108 Mile Call: 250-791-5775 or 250-791-7323

Now Booking Weddings & Anniversary Parties!

Cariboo

• Loaves and Fishes • Ministry of Children & Families • 100 Mile Food Bank• Canim Lake Band • Health Unit • Schools where needed • Youth Zone • Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre • Canoe Creek Band • Canadian Mental Health Association

For 100 Mile Call: 250-395-4855 or 250-395-7780

Knowledge is Power Moustache is King

in this week’s

People who need a coat may get one from these sites from Nov. 4 to Nov. 30:

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Williams Lake & District Credit Union 2 95B Cariboo Hwy 97

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Where is your trash going?

To recycle used motor oil, filters & containers, take them to: Petro-Canada Bulk Sales at 380 Exeter Road 100 Mile House or Lac la Hache Super Service on Highway 97


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

Down to the wire, Wranglers beat Heat 5-4

Gaven Crites Free Press

Back in town after a 7-3 loss to the Summerland Steam the night of Nov. 10, the 100 Mile House Wranglers called a team meeting. It was late, but the matter of the club’s habitual mid-game struggles had to be remedied. “We sat in a room and the kids said they had it under control. They came up with a plan to sort out the second period issues we’ve had lately,” explains coach/ general manager Doug Rogers. “To their credit, they did.” The Wranglers beat the Chase Heat 5-4 at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on Nov. 11. If they didn’t play good hockey for a consistent 60 minutes, it was pretty close to that. “Our team came out in the second for once,” says Michael Lynch, who scored a second period goal for 100 Mile House and was named top player of the game. “We’ve had a rough time throughout the second period and we came out to play today. Everyone wanted to win and we put in a full 60 minutes.” Not to say the win was an easy one. The Wranglers were up 3-1

Gaven Crites photo

Wranglers captain Jaidan Ward blocked a shot to preserve a 5-4 lead late in a KIJHL game against the Chase Heat at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre in 100 Mile House on Nov. 11.

after one period and 5-3 after two. Chase scored at the 12:25 mark in the third to pull within one. 100 Mile House was down a man on penalties for a total of four minutes and 35 seconds after that, which created some tense and exciting moments for the hundreds of fans in attendance. Credit went to a consistently impressive goalie, Nathan Warren, and strong and relentless penalty killing units. “I always have those nerves in the third, especially when we have a one goal lead,” defenceman Kenny Nordstrom says following the game. “But, we have Nathan Warren in net, and he always makes those key

saves for us, even when we let him down.” Nordstrom adds keeping focus, in the dressing room between periods and on the ice, was another big part of the Wranglers success Monday night. “We knew it was a division game and we needed the points.” With close to a minute left and an empty net at the Chase end, Lynch fired a shot down the ice from his defensive zone. It looked good most of the way but caught the post. In a way, both teams got lucky on the play. It was no goal, but it wasn’t icing either. Rogers talked about the team “getting a break” after the game. But he

also stressed the credit his players deserved bouncing back from the Summerland loss. “It’s a character builder for us to be able to hold on and battle through some adversity.”

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Deanna AMP Deanna Oenema, Oenema, AMP 250.395.1912 Phone: 250.395.1912 deannaoenema@invis.ca deannaoenema@invis.ca Invis-The Oenema Group Invis-The Oenema Group Brokerage License #: 10801, Brokerage License #:10801,

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w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w Here’s what’s happening with w your Wranglers Hockey Team… w w w • Next Home Games • w w w w w w w w w Game Time 7 PM • Doors Open 5:30pm w Autograph session with Kevin Raimundo w w •••••• w w w w w w w Game Time 7pm • Doors Open 5:30pm w w Autograph session with Tyson Levesque w •••••• w $ Adults 10 • Seniors (60+) & Students $8 w w Kids 5 and under FREE w w w w w Nov. 15 Wranglers @ Chase w w Nov. 16 Wranglers @ Revelstoke w w Nov. 22 Wranglers @ Sicamous w w Nov. 23 Kamloops vs Wranglers w w Nov. 27 Chase vs Wranglers w w Nov. 29 Wranglers @ Princeton w w Nov. 30 Wranglers @ Osoyoos w w Dec. 6 Columbia Vly Rockies vs Wranglers w w w This Wranglers Wrap Sponsored By: w w 250-395-2414 w HWY 97, 100 MILE HOUSE w w w w w w w w Cappuccino Bar & Bistro w 250-395-4644 • 150 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House w w Williams Lake and District w Credit Union w 2 95B Cariboo Hwy 97 v Coach House Square v 250-395-4094 w w w #5-575B Alder Ave, P.O. Box 10, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 w 250-395-7403 w w • All Games at the SC Rec Centre • w COME ON OUT AND BE A PART OF HISTORY! w Watch this weekly ad for more info w or phone 250-395-4344 w

WRAP

SAT., NOV. 23

KAMLOOPS STORM VS WRANGLERS

WED., NOV. 27 CHASE HEAT VS WRANGLERS

–WRANGLERS SCHEDULE –

CALL US FOR:

Be A

HEALTH STAR

Forward Donovan Law is one of the newest additions to the Wranglers roster. He scored a goal in the first period. “I think we’re a hard working team,” Law says of his new club. “I think what’s going to get us most of our wins is our hard work.” Mathieu Longhurst scored twice for 100 Mile House and Luke Santerno added one. Assists on the night went to Lane Van de Wetering, Tyson Levesque, Cole Zimmerman, Robert Orrey, William Orrey, Braeden St. Louis, Warren and Nordstrom. The Wranglers (109-0-3) meet the Heat again in Chase on Nov. 15. The club’s next home game is Nov. 23 hosting the division leading Kamloops Storm.

www.100milefreepress.net

Want to learn more about your mortgage options? Call today for expert advice and outstanding service. With over 10 years experience, I will help you through the entire financing process.

• First-Time Home Buyers • Renewals and Early Switches • Refinancing and Debt Consolidation • Self-Employed and Commission Based

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100 Mile Old Stars

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

26th ANNUAL HOCKEY TOURNAMENT Friday, Saturday, Sunday, November 15,16 and 17

All Games at South Cariboo Recreation Centre FRIDAY: 6pm to 11:30pm SATURDAY: 7:00am to 5pm SUNDAY: 8amto 4:00pm

12 TEAMS 3 Divisions (35 plus, 45 plus & 55 plus ) 35 years plus: 100 MILE OLD STARS • CANIM LAKE • RE/MAX CANADIANS • RED ROCK

45 years plus: RUSTY NUTZZ • 100 MILE OLD CATS • KAMLOOPS FREE RADICALS • SALMON ARM CAVALIERS

55 years plus: 100 MILE OLD STARS • KAMLOOPS FREE RADICALS • MORNING DWELLERS • ALKALI LAKE

Dinner & Dance SATURDAY, NOV. 16

Players’ Lounge at Arena

100 Mile Community Hall

Doors Open 6:30pm • Dinner 7:30pm Dance to follow

Tickets $20 at the door

SOUTH CARIBOO FEMALE HOCKEY LEAGUE • 6 TEAM TOURNAMENT at Rolf Zeis Memorial Arena in Lac la Hache WILLIAMS LAKE • QUESNEL • MACKENZIE • 100 MILE • CANIM LAKE

Friday, Nov. 15 - 7pm to 10pm • Saturday, Nov. 16 - 9:30am to 4pm • Sunday, Nov. 17 - 10am to 2pm

TIMBER MART (Lone Butte Supply Ltd.)

OPEN 7:30am-10pm • 7 days a week

This page is sponsored by these community-minded businesses:

250-395-2543 Coach House Square • Hwy. 97, 100 Mile House

ssr r r r

TM TM

250-395-3835 • 400 EXETER RD.

Live well. Enjoy life.

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK CARIBOO MALL • 250-395-2921

Lac La Hache

Food Mart

2 95 B Cariboo Hwy 97 100 Mile House 250-395-4094

Deanna Oenema, AMP

THE CARIBOO’S TRUSTED MORTGAGE BROKER

250-395-1912 deannaoenema@invis.ca

108 MILE SUPERMARKET • Meat • Deli • Bakery • Produce • Rural Agency Liquor Store

In the 108 Mall Easzee Dr., 108 Mile Ranch 250-791-6699

CENTURY HOME

Hardware

Home Owners helping homeowners™

488 Birch Ave

250-395-2216

GAS

250-396-7631

Everything you need in one stop! Hwy 97 • At the turn off to Mt. Timothy

Good For You, Naturally 104 Birch Ave. 250-395-2261

Exeter Parts & Supplies Exeter Rd. 250-395-2277

#3 - 536 Horse Lake Road 100 Mile House

250-395-2219


100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Your community. Your classifieds.

250.395.2219 fax 250.395.3939 email classieds@100milefreepress.net

Your Community Newspaper Since 1960 …Now Online!

WEBSITE: www.100milefreepress.net EMAIL: mail@100milefreepress.net

#3-536 PInkney Complex Horse Lake Road, Box 459 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0

250-395-2219 FAX: 250-395-3939 Office Hours: 8:30am to 4pm, Monday to Friday PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY ADVERTISING DEADLINES Display Ads: Friday, noon Classified Display ads: Friday, 4pm Classified Word Ads: Monday, 2pm

ia INDEX IN BRIEF: Family Announcements Community Announcements Employment Service Guide Pets For Sale/Wanted Real Estate Rentals Automotive Legals

Advertisements should be read on the first publication date. We are not responsible for errors appearing beyond the first insertion. NO CASH REFUNDS AGREEMENT: It is agreed by any display or classified advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event that errors occur in the publishing of any advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and there will be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION: Advertisers are reminded that provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, colour, nationality, ancestry, place of origin, or age unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT: Copyright and/ or property rights subsist in all editorial, photographic and advertising content appearing in any edition of the 100 Mile Free Press. Permission to reproduce wholly or in any part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or technical process in a publication, must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. NO ADVERTISING ITEM WILL BE DISCLOSED TO ANYONE PRIOR TO PUBLICATION.

Announcements

Employment

Information

Professional/ Management

ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: fish@blackpress.ca

Travel

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance Payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

Children Childcare Wanted BABYSITTER needed for after school in Gateway area. 250-395-3137.

Employment Career Opportunities CONTRACT Log Trucks and Drivers Wanted . Coleman Forest Products is an established logging contractor based out of Sundre Alberta. We are looking for safety conscious drivers with off road experience, and able to pass a drug test. Please call Darcy at 403-638-6047.

Help Wanted GENERAL LABOURERS

OIL & GAS INDUSTRY GUARANTEED Job Placement

• Labourers • Tradesmen • Class 1 Drivers

Call 24Hr. Free Recorded Message 1-888-213-2854 HOUSEKEEPER wanted. N. Green Lake. Basic cleaning duties. Please have references. Send resume to Box 1395, 100 Mile House, BC. V0K 2E0. Call 250-706-9799. JAPANESE RESTAURANT KITCHEN MANAGER. Sushi and Noodle Japanese restaurant operated by MSSN Food Service Corp. in 100 Mile House, BC is looking for a fulltime kitchen manager. This is a permanent, full time 40hrs/week position at 6-441 Alder Ave, 100 Mile House, BC. Min. Education: High School or higher. Employment requirements: 1-2 years in Japanese restaurant with cooking and kitchen managing experience; speak, read and write English; food safe education. Salary is $18.00 per hour. Kitchen Manager Duties: Food quality control; making and developing all sauces; cooking complete Japanese cuisine; manage all fish products and ordering; training new kitchen staff; scheduling of kitchen staff; developing new menu; maintain high standards or health and safety in the kitchen; keep track of inventory; basic bookkeeping in kitchen expenses. Send resume to: mseocanada@gmail.com or phone 250-395-2020. Contact: Michael Seo.

YUKON Zinc, Wolverine Mine is looking to fill the following positions: Advanced Care Paramedic, Mill Trainer and Journeyman Millwrights. Visit our website at www.yukonzinc.com to apply

Trades, Technical CLEARWATER OILFIELD Services, Rocky Mountain House, Alberta requires Class 1, 3 Vacuum Truck Drivers, Swampers. Local work. No day rating. Full benefits after six months. Fax 403-8449324. FRASER SHINGLING & EXTERIORS LTD. Wanted Aluminum and Vinyl siding installers. Full Crews with own equipment only. Contact Giselle at 780 962 1320, or at giselle@fraserexteriors.com FRONTLINE is seeking certified electricians and millwrights with industrial experience for work in BC/Alberta. FEC offers competitive wages and benefits package. Forward resumes to: frontlinehuman resources@gmail.com. JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages from $32/hour, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info online at: hannachrylser.ca. Fax 403854-2845 or email to: chrysler@telusplanet.net

Education/Trade Schools

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

LOCALLY-OWNED, well-established vacuum truck company looking for Class 1, 3, Vacuum and Gravel Truck Operators. Oilfield tickets an asset but not necessary. Incentive package available. Blue Cross after three months. Must be willing to relocate or work three weeks on and one week off. Fax resume and driver’s abstract to 403-8453903.

Located 150km Northwest of Prince George, BC Mount Milligan is one of British Columbia’s first major metals mine of this century.

WHERE DO YOU TURN

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

For further detail on this week’s job postings get in touch with us. • Baker • Drywall & Installation Labourer • Collision Technician • Maintenance Person • Appliance Repair Technician • Esthetician • Hair Stylist • Receptionist/Chair Side Assistant • Log Loader Operator • Experienced Cook/Kitchen Manager • Prep Cook • Counter Person/Supervisor • Early Childhood Educator • Pharmacy Assistant • Office Assistant • Dishwasher • Server • Caregiver

We are currently recruiting for the following positions: Mill Operations Superintendent Chief Metallurgist Manager: Environment, Health & Safety

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

Mill Electrical / Instrumentation Supervisor

Help Wanted

Please apply online at www.mtmilligan.com/ careers

The link to your community

JOB FINDER

PART TIME

HALL MANAGER required immediately for

COMMUNITY EMPLOYMENT SERVICES

108 Community Hall This is a 2 year contract at $300 per month with incentives. Please drop off written applications to: Box 85, 108 Mile Ranch V0K 2Z0 by Nov. 29, 2013 For more information call 250-791-7206

Education/Trade Schools

250-395-5121 • 808 ALPINE AVE.

(just down from Sunrise Ford) • Website: www.hortonventures.com

www.100milefreepress.net

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

HEALTH CARE ASSISTANT Classes starting in 100 Mile House Cla Our HCA program is for students with strong Ou wills and warm hearts. Learn how to work with wi a tteam of health care professionals to identify and address the unique needs of each unique an client. clie Career Opportunities: Ca Community Health Worker O Care Aide Co 110 Ho Home Support O Acute & Complex Care -

#1 - 215 - 4th Street, 100 Mile House

CALL: 778.482.1262 OR VISIT SPROTTSHAW.COM Accommodations • Activities & Attractions • Dining & Dancing • Services & Shopping • Tours & Transportation

Now’s the time to plan your BC vacation!

NEW CON TENT

Nobody knows the best places to play and stay in British Columbia better than

www.getawaybc.com

Your connection to a perfect getaway.


34 www.100milefreepress.net www.100milefreepress.net

Memorial Donations The Canadian Cancer Society appreciates your generous support. Please send the name of the deceased, name/address of next of kin and name/ address of donor for tax receipt (VISA/MC accepted) to: Canadian Cancer Society, #300 - 500 Victoria St. Prince George, B.C. V2L 2J9 or Ph: 1-800-811-5666. Memorial donations to the 100 Mile House General District Hospital Auxiliary can be sent to: Box 851, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0. Memorial donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association can be sent to: 5363 Dawson Rd. 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E1. Memorial donations to the 100 Mile District Hospice Palliative Care Society can be sent to: Bag 399, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 Memorial donations to the 100 Mile House SPCA can be sent to: Box 1948, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0. Memorial donations to Shriners Hospital for Crippled Children can be sent to: 3550 Waybourne Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3K9. Memorial donations to Heart and Stroke Foundation of BC & Yukon can be sent to: #203 - 635 Victoria Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2B3. The South Cariboo Health Foundation welcomes memorial gifts in support of our local Acute and Residential Health Care facilities, as well as, Community Health projects and activities. Mail donations to: S.C. Health Foundation, Bag 399, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 or drop them off at the hospital. Donations can be made to the Gideons by phoning 1-888-482-4253, using your credit card. The Gideons will send a card to the bereaved, so have their address handy. For funeral display or other information, contact Pete Penner at 791-6302 Donations may be sent to 100 Mile House Mural Society, 6221 Aalton Road, 100 Mile House B.C. V0K 2E3

Wednesday, November 13, 201313,100 Mile House Wednesday, November 2013 100 Mile Free Press

Employment

Services

Rentals

Rentals

Trades, Technical

Drywall

Apt/Condo for Rent

Homes for Rent

LOUISIANA-PACIFIC Canada Ltd. requires an experienced Journeyman Electrician for our EWP Operation in Golden B.C. Email resume to: Audra.Stanton@LPCorp.com or fax to 250-344-8859.

LAC LA HACHE

2 BDRM ground floor in seniors’ complex, in Ashcroft. 250396-4334.

1 BDRM cabin in 100 Mile. NS. NP. Avail, Immed. $550/mon plus utilities. 250395-3691.

Drywall Services Prices to suit - top work to boot

John Paterson

Services

250-396-7615

Therapy Groups

Pets & Livestock

ALANON - Does someone’’s drinking bother you? Meet with others who feel the same. Meet Thursdays, 8 pm at the Health Centre at the back of the Hospital. Contact 250-3954646 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meetings in 100 Mile area: Mondays noon at #18 - 208 8th Street. Tuesdays, 8pm, 100 Mile United Church. Thursdays 7:30pm, 108 Community Centre. Sundays 7:30pm, south Cariboo Community Health Centre,rear entrance. 250-791-5286, 250395-4646, 250-395-6154, 250395-5368

Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

1-855-653-5450

Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Feed & Hay HUNGRY VALLEY Hay, round bales for horses & cattle. And some small square bales. Ph. 250-395-3539.

Pets THREE male German shepherd pups for sale. 10 weeks old. $500/ea. 250-706-4317.

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions GROCERY STORE AUCTION November 16 @11am, Burnaby Hobart meat equipment & dishwashers, True coolers & freezers. View @www.KwikAuctions.com

Firewood/Fuel TED SAWYER: Firewood for sale. 250-395-3951

Heavy Duty Machinery 1984 HYSTER propane forklift. Dual tires on front, great for outside. 6000 lb. capacity. 52” fork. $2500. Call Art at 250-395-1235. A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 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 CUSTOM built 1994 8x12 tandem trailer. Two 7500 lb. axles, elec. brakes, deck over wheels, 6 ft. steel frame, aluminum sided detachable box with side doors & back door. $3000, obo. Call Art at 250395-1235.

PARKVIEW APTS: 1 BDRM apt for rent renovated, downtown 100 Mile. $550/mo, 2 bdrm $650, bachelor $450. Includes heat. (250)395-3660 or (250)706-9144

Commercial/ Industrial

2 bdrm, 2 bath home, with basement at 108 Ranch. New kitchen & bathroom. Located at school bus stop. Large private yard with fire pit. Large deck, carport & outside shed. NP. $950/mon. plus utilities and DD. Call Gloria at 250791-6502.

1250 sq. ft. commercial retail space, street level in Rosewood Building in 100 Mile, for rent or lease. (Across from Donex). 250-396-7334 or 604530-4224.

2 BDRM mobile home with lots of additions, part basement, on 7.5 acres at 93 Mile Loop Rd. Easy access to Hwy. 97. Lots of parking and turn around for highway rigs. $675/mon. 250-494-1126.

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 & 1 BDRM, in 100 Mile. Call 250-397-2041 for details. 2 BDRM unit in 100 Mile. Close to park & school. References required. $600/mon. Also 3 bdrm unit, $650/mon. No dogs. Newly renovated. (250)456-7314 SPACIOUS 1 bdrm unit in 4-plex in 100 Mile. $700/mon. 250-395-2550.

Mobile Homes & Pads 2 BDRM mobile #8 Park Dr. Estates, $650/mo. Call 250395-3268.

MOBILE pad for rent #38 at Park Dr. Estates. Available immediately. 250-395-3268.

Homes for Rent 108 MILE: 4 bdrm, 1 bath home on over 1/2 acre fenced property. Nat. gas heat, gas fireplace. $900/mo & utilities. NS. Small pet neg. D.D. Avail. December 1st. jamglos@hotmail.com or 250-791-6288 or 250-706-8120.

Garage Sales

3 BDRM, 2 bath, log home on acre lot at 108 Ranch. Pellet stove, elec. heat, W/D, F/S, N/S, pet neg. $750/mon plus util. Avail now. 250-397-2363. 3 BDRM house w/full basement on lge. lot in Forest Grove. F/S, W/D, DW, pets okay. 250-320-6847.

Professional Services

DIRECTORY ADVERTISE HERE FOR ONLY $41.19 PER WEEK (PLUS GST) - 12 WEEK CONTRACT Call the experts at

KINGSGATE EXCAVATING LARGE EQUIPMENT FLEET to handle most jobs

• Landscaping and Lot Development • Land Clearing • Wetland Work • Demolitions • Gravel Materials & Hauling • Premium Mix Topsoil • Driveways • Basements

250-395-2311 982 Alpine, 100 Mile House

6298 MOOSE POINT DRIVE, across from Watch Lake Access, 2 bdrm house, gas fireplace, electric baseboard heaters, w/d, insulated hobby shop. $795/mth. 250-456-7503.

anted Most WContracting Ltd.

824 CARIBOO TRAIL: 3 bdrm, 2 bath home, avail. Dec. 1, 2013. DD & Ref. required. $1000/mon. plus utilities. 250397-2521.

Custom Homes • Remodeling

LARGE, bright 4 bdrm home/finished bsmt. School bus & transit right outside door. All appliances. NG FP up & down, renovated 2011. Contact Bryan 250-706-3211. Avail. Dec. 1st. $1000/mon with 1/2 mon. deposit. Ref. references please. NEWER 14x70 mobile in 103 Mile Subdivision. 2 bdrms, 2 full baths, bright kitchen. $695/mon plus utilities & water. 250-395-4602 or cell 250706-9701.

Garage Sales

General Contractor • Ralf Baechmann •

Ph: 250-706-4706 www.most-wanted.ca

Big Country Storage Terminal Ltd. 44 Heated Units 65 Non-heated Units Freight Agents for: VanKam Freightways Clark Reefer

250-395-2447 Across from Ogden Sr. Sec. School

Box 115, 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0

Misc. for Sale STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca WOLFERMANS’ TREAT Your Friends and Family! Wolferman’s English Muffins! Perfect Holiday Assortment, Variety of Sweet & Savory Muffins $29.95 – Use Code “Favorite” Free Shipping! 1800-999-1910 Or www. Wolfermans.com/go/bb016

FLEA MARKET EVERY FRIDAY

at the 108 Mall 10am - 4pm To book a table call Brenda 250-396-7144

Visit us on the web@

www.100milefreepress.net

at the Free Press PHOTOCOPIES! Available

Misc. Wanted

Misc. Wanted

•Travel Trailers • 5th Wheels • Toy Haulers • Truck Campers • Tent Trailers • Cargo Trailers • Utility & Equipment Trailers

• Sales • Service & Repairs • Parts & Accessories • Secure Storage 5430 INDUSTRIAL FLATS RD. Open 6 days a 100 MILE HOUSE week! (At Hwy 97 & 24)

250-395-3090

Misc. Wanted Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030 WANTED: Winchester Lever Action rifle and carbines. 250945-4321.

Medical Health

Box 67, 100 Mile House B.C. V0K 2E0

BEFORE YOU SELL: • ASPEN • BIRCH • COTTONWOOD • PINE PULP LOGS

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

VIAGRA 100mg or CIALIS 20mg. Generic. 40 tabs + 10 Free all for $99 including Free Shipping. Discreet, Fast Shipping. 1-888-836-0780 or metromeds.net

1 BDRM studio apt., downtown 100 Mile. Single person, NS, NP. Utilities included. $600/mon. 250-395-3085.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Please call

NORM WILCOX

(250) 395-6218 (direct line) • (250) 395-6201 (fax)

Our Team Delivers!

250-791-5295 • READY-MIX CONCRETE • PUMP TRUCKS • • FORM RENTALS • CONCRETE BLOCKS • • CRUSHED AGGREGATE PRODUCTS •

TATTON STATION ROAD, 100 MILE HOUSE

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

l Like working close to home!

Call me for print, online and flyer advertising! Phone: 250-395-2219

Fax: 250-395-3939 martina@100milefreepress.net

www.localwork.ca blackpress.ca ◾ metroland.com

Martina Dopf Consultation in English/German

#2 - 536 Horse Lake Rd. Pinkney Complex, 100 Mile House


100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net www.100milefreepress.net A35 35

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Homes for Rent

Recreational/Sale

Scrap Car Removal

Trucks & Vans

FREE SCRAP CAR PICK UP*

2008 FORD 1 ton pickup, 4x4 with new front end. White, crew cab, V8, standard. $5,000 OBO. Please call 250395-0229. WANTED: Older Ford F150. Long box, 4x4 only. 250-4567314.

LOOKING for mature professional female for roommate/housesitter in nice house, good neighbourhood, close to 100 Mile. Must be neat, tidy & employed. $300/mon. all amenities included. Avail. immediately. 250-395-2655.

2003 25FT HORNET LITE

Phone:

Immaculate Queen island bed One Slider Only 4700 lbs. Sleeps 6

Prevent E. coli Infection

S Disease”) PRES(“Hamburger

“The Only Ministry of Environment Approved 19 Car -22Scrap (250) 395Recycler.”

0X XXXX, BC X

Cook all ground beef until there is No Pink AND the juices run clear!

$11,900 obo 250-397-2541 ax:

0100&Mile 0XNew Used Auto Parts Ltd. 250-395-1141

F

Toll Free: 1-877-395-1133

Visit us on the web@

www.100milefreepress.net

Legal Notices

395-2219 VOLUNTEER! ne: contact(250) PhoPlease

NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT

Sport9Utility 9 Dan Rimell: 50 5-393Vehicle 3 ) (2 : 1996 Ford Explorer XLT. Very Fax250-395-2900

et

good condition, 1 owner. $1795, obo. 250-593-2209.

Transportation

Trucks & Vans Inserts: f o . Nb

Cars - Domestic /21/2010 ate: Sunfire,044dr, CANADA’S CONSERVATION d DPONTIAC En2003 5 spd, air, bra, 1 owner. Well maintained. Winter & summers on rims. $3500. 250-706-9703 or 250-393-2232.

COMPANY

1996 Chev. Silverado 2500, 4wd, 8cyl., 5.7L. ext’d cab, long box, fully loaded, AC needs service, excellent cond., $6500 obo, 250-579-8559

Office/Retail

Office/Retail

Moving Or Starting A New Business? 0

$0.0 Balance: COMMERCIAL, RETAIL & OFFICE

Page 1 of 0.00 FOR LEASE $SPACE 500-10,000 sq. ft.

Taxes: 2010 Ford Fusion

• Quality Buildings • Good Locations Multiple Zoning • Lots of Parking

4 Door 60,573 kms Automatic All season tires - 90% tread 4 winter tires - 95% tread Garage kept & babied

Call Maureen at

250-395-0462

$13,500, obo 250-395-4223

1971 GMC 1/2 Ton 4X4 383 Stroker, low miles. Many extras, great shape. $16,000. firm Call (250)392-5787

100mileautoparts@telus.net *Certain restrictions apply. Call for details

milefreepress.n

Trucks & Vans

L & A Development Corp.

SITE DESCRIPTION: Part of Lot 1, District Lot 2891, Lillooet District, 1 Plan KAP58460

TO: Special Exception (C2-24) zone PURPOSE: To permit a guest ranch with a maximum of 10 1 housekeeping cabins for agritourism use.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CONTACT: The Planning Services Department Cariboo Regional District Suite D, 180 North Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2A4 Tel: 250-392-3351 or 1-800-665-1636 Fax: 250-392-2812 www.cariboord.bc.ca

Sell your vehicle in the Free Press and Cariboo Connector classifieds

Reading the 2 times a week for 4 weeks newspaper1 col is an x 2” Display Classified Ad with Photo educationaladvertise and it $ .00 Plus GSt for only informative tool Just bring in your picture Private Party ads only (non-commercial) under for allpages. le Cars, Trucks, SUVs, Vans, ATVs, Snowmobiles, etc.

LF TON 1999 GMC HAEED P S 4X4 5

ition, Excellent condr seats, he at le s, km low s, CD player, power windowt, no rust! in new pa

Sam

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36

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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Philippines flattened by typhoon LOOK Victims in Tacloban include former resident's relatives

Carole Rooney Free Press

The mighty and devastating power of a typhoon that ravaged the Philippine islands on Nov. 8 hits close to home for many people in Canada, including a South Cariboo family. Aliel Leslie, who lived in 100 Mile House for 18 years and now resides in Kelowna, is formerly from the island city of Tacloban, where authorities estimate the typhoon killed 10,000 people. It also reportedly destroyed or severely damaged virtually every structure in the city. Aliel says her sister and brother-in-law, Alma and Massey Grafil, live there with their two grown children. They lost their home and their printing-press business when both were wiped out by the typhoon, she explains. “Their office is damaged, their house is gone, everything is gone. “The water went right to the rooftop of their house, so they were right on the top of the house. I think they hurt themselves, they have cuts of their feet, so they

My city is 95 per cent gone. My heart is just aching; I can’t even eat." – Aliel Leslie

are at the hospital.” With area communications down, no direct contact with Tacloban is possible. However, Aliel’s niece (from another sister), Sheena Montallana, has been bringing food to the family victims from her home – a four-hour’s drive away – and then sends reports on their status to Canada. “They are going to be alright, but it will take a while. And, they are having surgery and they’re not even giving them [anaesthetic] so they won’t feel the pain. It has been awful.” Aliel has many

friends in the worst-hit area of Tacloban, where she lived and attended university, as well as family in other areas of the storm-stricken Philippines. “I’ve been crying every day since I saw that in the news [on] the Filipino Channel ... it’s been very, very sad, because Tacloban is really close to our hearts and it’s just devastating for everybody. “From the small town where my parents are, they are sending food to my sisters, and supplies for their families, because there is no food, there is nothing.” While it’s the largest city in Leyte province, Tacloban is accessible only by bridge, Aliel notes, which has now been closed to all but foot traffic – a five-kilometre walk to the city for Sheena and others trying to bring help and

family support to victims. “Even the government in the city, they cannot do anything, because they are the victims themselves. "My city is 95 per cent gone. My heart is just aching; I can’t even eat.” Aliel’s daughter, Lisa Leslie was in Manilla completing a modelling contract when the typhoon hit, Aliel says, but left the typhoon-ravaged country to return home on Nov. 12. The Government of Canada has pledged to match donations to relief charities registered in this country, so Aliel says for anyone who wishes to help, that is the best way to do so. All Canadian charity registrations can be verified online at www. cra-arc.gc.ca/chrts-gvng/ lstngs/menu-eng.html. “They can go through an organization that’s

Book signing on Nov. 15

Corky Williams and Sage Birchwater are launching their new book, Corky Williams: Cowboy Poet of the Cariboo Chilcotin. With the expert guidance of author

and storyteller Sage Birchwater, Corky and his former wife Jeanine tell the story of their wild and sometimes poignant adventures in the rough-and-tum-

ble world of British Columbia’s Chilcotin ranching country. Corky and Sage will be signing books on Friday (Nov. 15) at Nuthatch Books in 100 Mile House.

for these local flyers in this week’s

really legitimate, and we’ll all try to do the best we can. Because, that’s what we’re doing in my family,” says Aliel.

• Pharmasave • BrandSource

Christmas Carol Sheets are coming in the December 4th issue of the

JUST A NOTE TO LOCAL BUSINESSES: If you wish to advertise on these well-read and popular CAROL SHEETS, please call Martina, Heather or Chris at

250-395-2219 before November 27th

COMING to 100 Mile House Friday, Nov. 29th

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Please call Martina, Heather or Chris at 250-395-2219 or email: martina@100milefreepress.net heather@100milefreepress.net publisher@100milefreepress.net

and the…

Santa Claus Parade Your South Cariboo Chamber of Commerce invites everyone to get ready now for these commmunity Christmas events!

Get Your Entry Ready For The Annual

Santa Claus Parade

One lucky child will be the star of the show riding with Santa in his new sleigh!

Check out our South Cariboo Chamber of Commerce Facebook page for details! Entry forms can be downloaded from www.southcariboochamber.org under Community Events or picked up at the Chamber office. Please register prior to 12 noon on Wed., Nov. 27. NO EXCEPTIONS. Parade starts at 5:30pm sharp! All entrants gather at the staging area (behind Save-On-Foods) by 4:45 pm The South Cariboo Chamber for preparation.

Open to Everyone!

‘Light Up 100 Mile’

urges all businesses to participate in dressing up for Christmas.

To enter or for more information please call the Chamber at

250-395-6124

Supported By The Chamber Of Commerce And Its Event Sponsors…


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Society to manage Community Fund 70 MILE HOUSE

the wrong date was listed for the bookmobile. It was here on Oct. 31 and not Nov. 14 as published. Bingo The 70 Mile VFD bingo will be held on Nov. 14 and Nov. 28 at the Seventy Mile Access Centre. Doors open at 5:30 pm and play starts at 6:30 pm.

VIC POPIEL 250-456-2321

vpopiel70@hotmail.com

The first meeting of the newly organized 70 Mile & Area Community Fund Society was held at Seventy Mile Access Centre on Nov. 2. Sally Watson spoke about the reasons for setting up the society and the responsibilities of the administration of the funds. An election of officers was held and the new executive includes: president Gail Moseley, vice-president Sue Wheeler, and secretarytreasurer Robin Rusaw. Dennis Tupman, Vic Popiel and Shelly McKeown were elected as directors. The fund began when the 70 Mile Elementary School Parents Advisory Council and the Jackrabbit Club disbanded and donated their remaining funds to the community. Money was also collected at the memorial service for Joel Curson, and other donations were received periodically. The fund now has a balance of $6,435. The money was deposited with the Kamloops Foundation in the name

Dennis Tupman photo

The 70 Mile House and Area Community Funds Society executive includes treasurer Robin Rusaw, left, secretary Sue Wheeler and president Gail Moseley. These folks were elected at a public meeting in 70 Mile House on Nov. 2.

of the 70 Mile & Area Community Fund. Sally is working with the Northern Initiative Trust (NIT) to double the fund balance, and the higher the balance, the more we will receive from NIT. She then challenged the community to donate one day’s pay to the fund, and she donated $140 to start the drive. Donations can be sent to the 70 Mile & Area Community Fund Society, PO Box 29, 70 Mile House, B.C., V0K 2K0, or to Kamloops Foundation, 70 Mile & Area Community Fund, PO Box 15, Kamloops, B.C., V2C 5K3. Tax receipts will be sent for donations of $20 and over.

Unique shopping opportunity

Gaven Crites Free Press

Local residents have the opportunity to add some international flavour to their holiday shopping this year. The Ten Thousand Villages Festival Sale is coming to 100 Mile House and features products made by people in developing countries from around the world. Visitors will also find fair trade coffee, chocolate and sugar. “People look forward

to it because it’s all so unique,” explains organizer Laura Baerg. “It’s a really great chance to find some incredible products and to know their purchase is making a difference.” Ten Thousand Villages is a non-profit, fair trade organization and proceeds go directly to the artisans who crafted the goods. The Festival Sale is slated for Nov. 20-23 at the Marmot Ridge Golf Course in 100 Mile House.

Check the thermometer in the 70 Mile General Store for progress. Fire call The 70 Mile House Volunteer Fire Department received a callout on Oct. 25 at 2:40 a.m. to a house fire on the North Chasm Road. The trucks left the hall 10 minutes later and fought the fire for more than six hours. Weekly poker The poker champions for the 2012/13 season were announced on Nov. 6. They are: first, Steve Thomson; second, Dennis Huber; and third Rod Mickelson. Each received a trophy and the winner’s name was inscribed on the champion’s plaque. Bookmobile The ThompsonNicola Regional District

bookmobile will be in the area on Nov. 21. It will be at the South Green Lake Fire Hall from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m., and at the 70 Mile General Store from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. In my last column,

VFD news The 70 Mile House VFA will hold a general meeting on Nov. 24 at 10:00 am at the fire hall on Willow Road. There will be a fire practice on Nov. 26 at 6:30 pm at the fire hall. For information call Derrick at 250-4562314. Fire dues are payable now. Fees are $50 for residential and $75 for commercial. Cheques to 70 Mile House VFA can be sent to Box 95, 70 Mile House, BC V0K 2K0.

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Obituaries PAULSON Mary

Sept. 21 1938 - Nov. 1, 2013

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Mary Paulson. Mary passed away peacefully at 100 Mile General Hospital after a short but courageous battle with cancer. Mary is survived by her loving spouse of 18 years, Robin Nadin; her three sons: Brad (Donna), Kyle and Darren; her daughter Debbie (Lyle), her grandsons: Mitchel (Tera), Sheldon, Sterling, Joey and Jeff; as well as her great-grandchildren: Kaleb and Autumn. Mary will forever be remembered and hold a special place in our hearts. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. 100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. entrusted with the arrangements. 250-395-3243 Condolences can be sent to the family care of 100milefuneralservice@gmail.com

RENDALL Dorothy

Oct. 28, 1910 - Nov. 5, 2013

Our beloved Mother, Dorothy, passed away peacefully on Nov 5th, 2013 at the age of 103. She was predeceased by her husband and sweetheart Jim in 1972. Dorothy will be fondly remembered by her family: Jim (Louise), Steve (Audrey), John (Katherine) and Jill (Roy); grandchildren: Leeno (Sophie), April, William, Daniel, Paul (Olivia), Jamie, Steve (Tiffany); great-grandchildren: Ellah, Grayson, Victoria, Katherine, Simon, Henry and Lucy. Dorothy was born on Oct. 28, 1910 at home in Winnipeg, Manitoba - one of twelve children. She graduated as a Registered Nurse from the Winnipeg School of Nursing in 1934. She married the love of her life, Jim Rendall, in 1942 and they had four children. The family moved from North Vancouver to a ranch near 100 Mile House in 1957. She worked at the telephone office in town in 1959 and the Post Office from 1962 to 1966. Dorothy returned to the profession she loved, and was one of nine registered nurses working at the new 100 Mile Hospital when it opened in June 1966. In 1976 she was elected to the Provincial Board of the Old Age Pensioners Organization and in 1979 she wrote a letter to the 100 Mile House Village Council outlining the desperate need for a senior’s long-term care facility in the area. Century Care Society was formed and in 1986 the seven bed Mill Site Cottage was opened in the old nurses dorm, spearheading a soon to be formed centre for senior care in the Cariboo. She became a Marriage Commissioner in 1987 and later that year was named Citizen Of The Year by the 100 Mile House Chamber Of Commerce. Dorothy wrote a book for her family of her life experiences that was eventually put into the library at the University of British Columbia. Our family would like to thank Dr. Street and give special heartfelt thanks to all the staff at Fischer Place for their years of care. We are also extremely grateful for the kindness of Mom’s friends Virginia, Walter, Gayle and Maggie. At Mom’s request there will be no service. Condolences can be sent to the family care of 100milefuneralservice@gmail.com

The memory of a good person is a blessing. Proverb 10:7

See this weekend’s Cariboo Connector for more!

37


38

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Winter starting to test endurance of residents South Green Lake

Gail Potter

250-644-4242

gailpotter0@gmail.com

Winter is starting to knock on our doors as the shallows on the west end of Green Lake are starting to form a thin layer of ice and we had our first snowfall on the lake. Hazardous road

conditions on Nov. 2 contributed to about a four-hour power outage along the South Green Lake Road and tested our driving ability on very slippery pavement. By 4 p.m., they still had not been plowed. Remember to leave earlier, take your time and slow down when conditions are not safe. Also, don’t forget to feed the birds now and keep your animals away from that thin ice.

first crib/card night at the Green Lake Snowmobile club clubhouse on Nov. 1. Everyone had a lot of fun and even beginners remarked about how they would like to see more of these nights. Bring your friends and neighbours and stay tuned for upcoming dates. Please call Diane Sullivan at 250706-8562 if you are interested in coming to another card night.

Card night A dozen people showed up for the

YES program ready for intake The Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre’s Youth Employment Services (YES) Program will begin its next intake on Dec. 2. If you are, or know of, any youth aged 15-30 who might be interested in applying for this program, have them call Bree Odd or Thurza Aspinall at 250-395-1850 for an interview or contact the reception desk at the Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre at 250-395-5155. To be eligible for the program, the youth must be between 15 and 30 years old. Youth must not be receiving Employment Insurance and not enrolled in school. All youth are welcome to apply, including youth who have any type of barrier, such as FASD, developmental delays, single/young parent and low income, etc.

Christmas dinner/dance The next great night of fun for the entire family will be on Dec. 14 at the Clubhouse and this will be a night of Christmas merriment for everyone. Membership renewal It’s time to renew your Green Lake Snowmobile Club membership and join in all the winter activities in store for this winter. There will be lots

of dinner/dances, pig roasts, guided fun rides to all parts of the Cariboo and more. If you haven’t signed up yet, call Rita at 250456-7529 and she will be glad to welcome you and all your friends. The club needs volunteers to come out and help clean and groom the trails, too. Please call Art Groves at 250456-2112. Remember, being a club member lowers your insurance for your machines.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

When?

Wednesday Nov. 27, 2013 5:00 p.m. For info & submissions

The Board of Directors of the Thompson-Nicola (TNRD) and Cariboo (CRD) Regional Districts hereby give notice that they will hold a joint delegated Public Hearing in the

70 Mile Corral Motel & Restaurant 1549 Highway 97N, 70 Mile House, BC,

to consider proposed TNRD Bylaw 2432, 2013 and CRD Bylaw 4853, 2013. What are the changes in the proposed Bylaws?

Mail TNRD

#300-465 Victoria St Kamloops, BC V2C 2A9 CRD

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180 D North 3 Avenue Williams Lake, BC V2G 2A9

Mauve Friday is Coming. Black Friday will never be the same. Email TNRD planning@tnrd.ca

Black Friday will never be the same.

years and under are $5. It will be held at the Clubhouse on 176 South Green Lake Rd. There is also going to be a 50/50 draw. Make sure you RSVP to Rita Dixon at 250-456-7529 by Nov. 16. We have had to limit the seating, as last year we had people pouring out the doors. Bring your friends and neighbours and don’t miss this great night of fun.

Thompson-Nicola & Cariboo Regional Districts

Phone (250) 377-8673 TNRD (250) 392-3351 CRD

Mauve Friday is Coming.

Snowflake Dance Polish up those dancing shoes because the floor is going to be bouncing once more with the first dance of the year on Nov. 23, featuring the Class Mates, Gail and Brad Potter. It’s going to be a beef dip sandwich dinner at 7 p.m. with Caesar salad and dessert. Doors open at 6 p.m. for those early birds. Tickets are $10 for adults and children 12

Email CRD planning@crd.bc.ca Fax TNRD (250) 372-5048 CRD (250) 392-3812

W ebsites www.tnrd.ca www.cariboord.bc.ca

Section 20.1 Riparian Development Permit (DP) Area, of the current Green Lake and Area Official Community Plan, is proposed to be as follows: 1. lands within 100 metres instead of 250 metres of the natural boundary of specified lakes be subject to DP; 2. clarify the extent or scope of activities that trigger DP application (e.g. minor soil disruption such as hand digging for a fence would be waived); 3. adding numbering to this section for ease of reference and for future amendments; and Additionally the proposed bylaws shall: 4. correct Schedule “I”, map of Environmentally Sensitive Areas (ESAs), with regards to TNRD listed/protected species; 5. exclude the Unsurveyed Crown land lying between District Lots 4508 & 1906, lying east of the south limit of District Lot 4524, from the CRD subject plan area; and 6. assign designations to the following properties within the CRD: Remainder of District Lot 4494, LLD &, Remainder of District Lot 4486, LLD &, SE ¼ of District Lot 4494, LLD & Remainder of District Lot 4485, LLD. All persons who believe that their interest in property may be affected by the proposed Bylaws shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard at the Public Hearing. Those who are unable to attend the Public Hearing may mail, email, hand deliver or fax submissions to either Regional District office, provided that all submissions are received prior to 4:30 p.m. th on the 26 day of November, 2013. The entire content of all submissions will be made public and form a part of the public record for this matter. How do I get more information? Copies of the proposed Bylaws may be inspected between 8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at the CRD office OR 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.at the TNRD office, Monday to Friday except Statutory Holidays from November 6, 2013 until November 26, 2013 (see side bar for contact & address information). No representations will be received by the Boards of Directors after the Public Hearing has been concluded.

For more information contact: R. Sadilkova Director of Development Services, TNRD

Karen Moores Manager of Development Services, CRD


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, November 13, 2013

www.100milefreepress.net

Supporting local business Business on the agenda at Clinton ‘Dinner and Discussion’

Gaven Crites Free Press

The Village of Clinton wants to talk business at a “Dinner and Discussion” slated for Nov. 21 at the Clinton Memorial Hall. The event is organized by Council for the Village of Clinton. In a press release Mayor James G. Rivett states, “The Village of Clinton believes that a strong business community with a united voice is a key ingredient to drive new investment and support existing businesses.” There will be an alcohol-free reception at 6:30 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. A number of guest speakers are scheduled to attend including John Winter, president & chief executive officer of the BC Chamber

of Commerce, Marc Imus, regional director for Community Economic Development for the Province of BC and Jason Ryll, president of the Williams Lake Chamber

of Commerce. “The Village of Clinton is optimistic that a core group of business owners/ managers in the community will step forward and begin

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 100 Mile Free Press

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100 Mile House Free Press, November 13, 2013  

November 13, 2013 edition of the 100 Mile House Free Press

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