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GRIZZLY Study shows value of bear viewing Page A4

MUSHERS To compete at Cariboo Challenge Page A17

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Victor Harry and Jocelyn Isnardy of Williams Lake welcomed a first-born son and the city’s New Year’s baby on Jan. 5, 2014 at Cariboo Memorial Hospital. Weighing eight pounds and two ounces, the couple’s son was born at 4:15 a.m. Both Harry and Isnardy were born and raised in the Cariboo Chilcotin. Their son, yet to be named, will be welcomed by “lots of cousins” on both sides of the Fraser River. “He is a little toughie already,” said his mom. “When he was getting weighed he was trying to hold up his head.”

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Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer

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The numbers are in for 2013, showing a significant increase in copper production at Gibraltar Mine. In a report released Wednesday, Taseko Mines Ltd. said it produced 35 per cent more copper in 2013, totalling 121.5 million pounds of copper — and 10 per cent more molybdenum, totalling 1.5 million pounds. Taseko’s president and CEO Russell Hallbauer said the company is pleased with the ramp up of the new concentrator, which is

Procter & Gamble, WL Plywood, Loblaws, Red Plum, M&M Meat Shops, Source by Circuit, Visions Electronics, Shoppers Drug Mart, Unilever, Canadian Tire, Laketown Furnishings. Designated Areas: Sta-Well Health

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now operating at design capacity. “Overall, the two concentrators are performing very well, although there remains work to be done optimizing the copper recovery circuits,” he said. “Significant recovery improvements were achieved in the new molybdenum separation facility during the fourth quarter with molybdenum recoveries averaging 31 per cent, a 79 per cent increase from that achieved in the third quarter.” In the fourth quarter, daily mill throughput averaged 82,400 tons per day, an 81 per cent increase over the same period a year ago. This was achieved even though

Tomorrow could be

mill availability was seven per cent below target, which vice-president of corporate affairs Brian Battison explained happens when the mill is down for maintenance or equipment changes. The increase in production is the kind of performance that’s expected from the recent investments made in the mine, he added. When it comes to optimizing copper recovery circuits, mine’s do not expect to retrieve 100 per cent of the copper from the rock. “You get as much as you can get, but you work to improve the recovery,” Battison said. Slightly more than 700 people

are presently employed at the mine. “It’s actually quite the success story,” Battison said. “You look at an old facility that was destined to be bulldozed in 1999, and turn it into a state-of-the-art mining facility, and achieve this kind of performance.” 2013 fourth quarter total sales were 37.4 million pounds of copper and 500 thousand pounds of molybdenum. Fourth quarter copper inventories were reduced from the previous quarter, however, they remained higher than normal due to a delayed shipment at the end of the year.

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LOCAL NEWS

First case of H5N1 confirmed Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer Alberta Health officials have confirmed a fatal case of H5N1 influenza in an individual who recently returned from Beijing, China. The individual died on Jan. 3 after being treated in Edmonton for a severe illness, B.C.’s provincial health officer Perry Kendall told reporters during a press conference Wednesday. “This is the first reported case of H5N1 in North America,” Kendall said. Since 2003, there have been about 600 cases reported world-wide in 15 countries. “It has a mortality rate of in excess of 60 per cent so it is a very serious illness, all the cases have been hospitalized,” Kendall said. The individual who contracted H5N1 travelled through the Vancouver International Airport en route from Beijing to Edmonton, and spent about two and a half hours in the airport on Dec. 27 between 12:30 and 3 p.m., waiting for a connecting

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flight. “It’s now been 12 days since this case returned to Canada,” Kendall said. “Travelling contacts who might have been close to this patient would, by now, have shown recognized signs and symptoms.” Human to human transmission of H5N1 is very rare and if it happens has been confined to close family contacts, Kendall said. “The vast majority of human cases of H5N1 have been acquired from infected poultry. It is therefore extremely unlikely that any passengers or casual airport contacts of this case would have been put at risk.” It is recommended that people who are travelling to China avoid poultry markets, avoid contact with live chickens or birds, and if they are going to eat chicken ensure that it is thoroughly cooked, Kendall warned. “I would like to reassure British Columbians that we have done an extensive risk assessment with Health Canada and with Alberta Health

officials and we see minimal risk to anyone who would have been exposed to this individual on either of the flights or in the Vancouver Airport,” Kendall said. Since April 2013, commissions across B.C. have been placed on high alert to recognize and report severe respiratory illness in any patient with a history of travel to China because of H7N9 concerns, or to the Middle East because of the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome corona virus (MERS CoV) concerns that travel within 14 days prior to the onset of their illness. “Since Dec. 27, the B.C. Centre for Disease Control has not been notified of any cases,” Kendall said. “The provincial public health microbiology lab has been conducting increasing testing for influenza in response to the recent H1N1 and absolutely no cases of H5N1 have been detected in B.C. to date.” Travellers to China who experience new respiratory symptoms accompanied by breathing

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difficulties or other signs of worsening illness within 14 days of their return should consult with their doctor, Kendall said. Most respiratory illnesses at this time of year, including those felt by returning travellers will be due to common viral illness, such as seasonal influenza, including the descendants of the 2009 H1N1 virus, which is currently affecting people in B.C. Although the current influenza vaccine will not protect against H5N1 public health officials still remind members of the public that the H1N1 virus is the predominant cause of illness in B.C. right now and H1N1 is preventable through immunization. Both H1N1 and H5N1 can be treated with antivirals, which are most effective if given within the first 48 hours of the onset of influenza symptoms. The Interior Health Unit in Williams Lake said Thursday it still has seasonal flu vaccines in stock, which have included the H1N1 vaccine since 2009.

COLLISION AT CARSON

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Emergency workers tend to a woman injured in a motor vehicle collision at the intersection of Highway 97 and Carson Drive Tuesday. The intersection has gained the attention of the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure in recent years due to the number of accidents at that location, and is currently the focus of a proposal to move the lights north to Toop.

Waiting on New Prosperity Canada’s Minister of the Environment has until Feb. 28 to issue a decision statement on the New Prosperity Mine Proposal. Under the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act, 2012, the government has

AN APPLE A DAY... Happy New Year! This first column ofthe year will focus on changes we can make in our life to make us healthier and happier. One mistake that people often make at this time is to try to make too many changes at the same time. Focus on the one that will have the greatest impact on your life and work on that. This first remark is directed at the 19% of Canadians that still smoke. Quitting smoking is the best and most powerful change you can make in your life. Smoking is the cause of so many preventable diseases. So if you are a smoker, make quitting your number one priority.

120 days from the release of the Review Panel report on Oct. 31, 2013. “Prior to issuing a decision statement, the minister must first decide whether the project is likely to cause significant adverse

environmental effects, and if so, the federal cabinet must then decide whether any such significant effects are justified in the circumstances,” confirmed CEAA communications manager Lucille Jamault Wednesday.

e e s & n i Come e got... what we’ev’ve got cause w uff! great st

Most of us don’t exercise enough or don’t exercise at all. If you are one ofthese people, start the new year with a daily walk. It need only be for ten minutes to start and increase the duration and intensity as you feel comfortable. Nutritionally, you can’t go wrong with Canada’s Food Guide. Increasing your fruit and vegetable intake, eating red meat moderately (twice weekly is a good maximum), and reducing your fat, salt and sugar intake, can go a long way to making you healthier.

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Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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U.S. study says grizzlies worth more alive Tom Fletcher Black Press

B.C.’s Coastal First Nations were quick to endorse a new U.S. study of the value of bear viewing in their traditional territories. Kitasoo/Xai’xais councillor Doug Neasloss said the study by the Washington D.C.-based Centre for Responsible Travel supports what the northwest coast aboriginal communities have been saying for years: “Bears are worth more alive than they are dead.” The study calculated that in 2012, bear viewing in what is now popularly known as the Great Bear Rainforest generated 12 times the visitor revenue as bear hunting. It counts 510 people employed in bear viewing companies compared to 12

Douglas Brown/Centre for Responsible Travel photo

Bear viewing companies on B.C.’s remote North Coast are growing as hunting declines, according to a U.S. analysis. jobs in guided hunting. The study is the latest salvo in a battle over trophy hunting in B.C. In November the province proposed to expand its traditional grizzly hunt to include Cariboo and Kootenay regions that were previously

closed due to population concerns. The Coastal First Nations, which includes Haida, Heiltsuk and seven other North Coast communities, has asserted its unresolved treaty rights in logging and pipeline protests

as well as bear hunting. In 2012 the group announced a ban on trophy hunting for bears in its territories. The province has continued to issue “harvesting” permits, including one well-publicized trophy shot by NHL player

Clayton Stoner in May 2013, who took only the head and paws. The U.S. study, funded by Tides Canada and Nature Conservancy USA, suggested B.C. has overstated the value of its guide-outfitter business to remote economies. The province tracks wildlife populations and records human-related deaths, including vehicle accidents and “conflict kills,” where ranchers or conservation officers shoot bears to protect homes or livestock. The U.S. study reports that there were 74 grizzly hunters from outside B.C. in 2012, 80 per cent of them from the U.S. From 1976 to 2009 the province issued hunting permits for an average of 297 grizzly bears a year.

Order of B.C. nominations now open Nominations for the province’s highest recognition of excellence and lifetime achievement, the Order of British Columbia for 2014, are now being accepted. “The Order of British Columbia is the province’s most prestigious accolade and gives us the opportunity to recognize the outstanding works of

individuals in our communities who have gone above and beyond in their efforts to make all our lives better,” said Judith Guichon, Lieutenant Governor and Chancellor of the Order of British Columbia in announcing the nominations. Any person or group is welcome to nominate a deserving individual

Order of British Columbia must be received by March 7 at the secretariat’s office 1st floor, 548 Michigan Street, Victoria, V8V-1S2 or via email at orderofbc@gov. bc.ca, to be considered this year. Nominations received after this will be included in the selection process for the next year.

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A dinner and special ceremony of recognition will be hosted later this year by Lt.-Gov. Guichon at Government House for recipients and invited guests. The Order of British Columbia was established in 1989. Since its inception, 345 British Columbians have been honoured.

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

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as candidate for appointment to the Order of British Columbia. Nomination forms are available from the Honours and Awards Secretariat office at orderofbc@gov.bc.ca (250 387-1616), or submit online at www.orderofbc. gov.bc.ca/nominations. Nominations and letters of support for the

Horoscope ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, enjoy some well-deserved time off. Life has taken on a hectic pace of late, but some much-needed time to rest, relax and recharge has finally arrived.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS

JANUARY 10: Rod Stewart, Singer (69) TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 JANUARY 11: Taurus, hidden feelings come to the surface, and this will prove a Newton Faulkner, pleasant surprise. Let things play out this week, and you will get Singer (29) some peace. JANUARY 12: Naya Rivera, GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 Actress (27) Gemini, your friends are up to JANUARY 13: something and they want it to remain a surprise. Keep your Nicole Eggert, distance, and don’t let your Actress (42) curiosity get the better of you. JANUARY 14: Jason Bateman, CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 Actor (45) A temporary situation at work JANUARY 15: may alter your plans for a few days, Cancer. But don’t Pitbull, Rapper (33) let changes stop you from JANUARY 16: Kate scheduling some down time with your friends. Moss, Model (40) JANUARY 17: LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 Michelle Obama, Leo, think things through before swinging into action. Run your First Lady (50) ideas by someone close, and consider all of your options. This JANUARY 18: will ensure you make the best Mark Messier, decision. Athlete (53) JANUARY 19: VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Shawn Johnson, Your confidence about the future is a byproduct of the past, Gymnast (22) Virgo. You have learned from past mistakes and are ready to JANUARY 20: Paul forge ahead and turn your hard Stanley, Singer (62) work into results. JANUARY 21: Jerry Trainor, Actor (37) LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, now is the time to address JANUARY 22: some relationship issues that you Steve Perry, Singer have been avoiding. Deal with them in a straightforward way, (65) and you will glad you did. JANUARY 23: Tiffany Amber SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Thiessen, Actress A demanding schedule makes it (40) impossible for you to be bored this week, Scorpio. However, JANUARY 24: Ed if you desire a little time to Helms, Comedic decompress, you can fit it into your schedule. actor (40) JANUARY 25: SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 Xavi, Athlete (34) Sagittarius, while you may be JANUARY 26: anxious about the future, make sure you enjoy the here and Anita Baker, Singer now and not wish the present (56) away too soon. New friends come into your life. JANUARY 27: Mikhail CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 Baryshnikov, Capricorn, react swiftly to stressful situations, but do Dancer (66) so with a clear head and JANUARY 28: conscience. Once a situation has been resolved, take some Elijah Wood, Actor time to recharge your batteries. (33) JANUARY 29: AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 Oprah Winfrey, TV Aquarius, do your best to hold up your end of a bargain with a mogul (60) loved one. If you are struggling, simply ask for more time or help JANUARY 30: to ensure that everyone comes Christian Bale, out a winner. Actor (40) JANUARY 31 PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, your foremost priority is Justin Timberlake, to further your position at work. Singer (33) Rely on your strong work ethic and attention to detail.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 2014

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local news

Reach a Reader: out with the old, in with the new Out with the old, in with the new! This well worn phrase rings particularly true for Cariboo Chilcotin Partners for Literacy (CCPL) annual Reach a Reader event. Do you recognize any of the scenes in these pictures? Every January, on the fourth Thursday – usually the coldest of winter days! – friendly volunteers stood outside local businesses and “sold” the Tribune by donation. The purpose of the event was to raise awareness of the importance of literacy and to raise funds for local literacy program such as: Financial Literacy; Partner Assisted Learning; Books for Babies; and the Bright Red Bookshelf to name just a few. But how does one “sell” newspapers that are now free to everyone in the community? In comes the new. We won’t be “selling” newspapers this year, but you can look

Williams Lake

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FRIDAY January 10

low

Mayor Kerry Cook sells the Williams Lake Tribune last year during the Reach a Reader literacy campaign. Watch for more stories on the Reach a Reader campaign throughout January. forward to a month of fun activities that promote literacy at home and in the community. Here are some of the events taking place this month that celebrate literacy and lifelong learning: • Sir Read-a-Lot, CCPL’s moose mascot, will visit schools

and do an interactive reading; • Sir Read-a-Lot will attend the Family Gathering at Anaham Band School • Family Literacy Week is Jan. 26 – Feb. 1. Look for activities at the library and other community programs • Our very popu-

lar Family Fest will wrap up our series of events on Sunday, February 2. This popular free family event celebrates all things literacy with lots of interactive booths, games, puppet plays, storytime, music, and food! We hope to reach

A Goal is a Dream with a Deadline

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Sudoku

January 10, 2014

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Photos submitted

Mainly cloudy. Snow beginning in the evening. Amount 2 cm. High zero.

CCPL volunteer Claire Shreiner and the CCPL mascot, Sir Read-a-Lot, sell papers during last year’s Reach a Reader campaign.

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many readers, young and old, in our “new” 2014 Reach a Reader

campaign. Stay tuned to future articles.

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“The single most important benefit I offer is telling you the TRUTH, the first time, about the value of your home.” - Tanya Rankin

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weekend

• Publisher Lisa Bowering • Acting Editor Angie Mindus

Going for gold The armchair coaches now questioning the picks for the Canadian men’s Olympic hockey team have a few more weeks to discuss their preferred dream team before the Olympics begin. The truth is, the players — including Montreal Canadiens netminder Carey Price of Anahim Lake — are all standouts and we’ll enjoy watching them take on the world at Sochi during the 2014 Olympic Winter Games. We’ll look to players like Sidney Crosby to reproduce heroics, much like the golden goal which secured Canada a gold medal at the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver, for moments to get excited about. We’ll ride the ups and downs of the Games, just like many of the players.

There may be a few more topnotch Canadian hockey players who could have been added to the team — this country produces a lot of them — but for now, let’s get behind the team that is about to don our nation’s colours. Let’s also root for the 21-player Canadian women’s hockey team that was chosen to much less fanfare in December. This squad of outstanding athletes is sure to put on a great show and is favoured to win a fourth consecutive Olympic gold, with the American side — as it was in 2010 in Vancouver — the greatest competition. If hockey is Canada’s game, then the Olympics is sure to be the highlight of fans’ hockey experience this year. - Black Press

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor viewpoints

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

Family fun for all

Angie Mindus photo

Jessie Hunlin tries skiing for the first time with her mom, Jolene Sellars, at the free Family Fun Day hosted by the Williams Lake Cross-Country Ski Club Sunday at Bull Mountain. Caribou Ski Source for Sports was on hand offering free skis to try.

Discovering the true meaning of airplane mode It was awfully quiet — rarely a good sign around children. En route to visit family in California, I was enjoying a favourite airline, great visibility, and a couple of free days offering respite from holiday busyness. But two small children and a baby had boarded the flight, too. There was no movie today. A little turbulence also meant no food and no drinks. As the aircraft climbed, suddenly all was quiet. Had I missed an announcement? Was something wrong? My eyes abandoned their wingtip view of Mount Ranier, then froze at what I saw, not just in the kid’s seats, but in the entire cabin. The woman across the aisle from me was working a puzzle on her iPad.

the

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Living out Loud

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The beauty next to me was engrossed in her Kindle. The two children were ‘gaming’ on some contraption, and as far as I could see, every passenger had disappeared headdown, and was busily tapping, scrolling, pinching and swiping. Blackberries, tablets, and iPhones were everywhere — and not a word was spoken.

Is that the meaning of “airplane mode?” Lives touching, but with no connection? Nothing to cherish, nothing to take away? Nothing touching us but impersonal terabytes? Evidencing guilt, I pulled out my computer and began to work. But ancient encounters beckoned to me — times I would have missed if then was like now. Fresh conversations I would have lost if armrest squabbles and “excuse me” were our only chatter. I recall a CEO who hoped to save his business. A volunteer to a Russian orphanage. A conversation between a Hindu and a Christian. All that richness — free! What of the Pan Am flight

decades ago when children folded paper boxes, fought over Rubik’s cube, and tangled their string tricks. Self-preservation tells me not to list all the occupiers Mother brought along! I recently heard a child query, “Can I play on your phone? Can I watch a movie? Or play on the computer?” There followed no comment on his grammar — only a handover of the latest device. What do those blinkin’ lights offer us, anyway? Time and connection, or do they rob us of the same? Perhaps we’re in an unreal warp of some sort! Is is true students are marked ‘present’ while texting at the back of the classroom? We love electronics! But are they here to rule us or serve us? What will the baby that boarded the plane value?

Our default mode may be at fault if we have to choose technology over living. Perhaps people are just electronic pets to be shut off at the first annoyance! A few days after the bygone flight, CNN announced that the man’s company had gone broke. Business gone, but connection solid. And I would have been poorer had I missed the verbal tour of Russia, or the conversation with Mr. Chinta. Are we living, alive, on fire? Or free-falling into the limits of a plug? I need a moment or two to hone my next admission. So, in keeping with the theme, please send no e-mail this week to LOL@wltribune.com. Rita Corbett is a freelance columnist with the Tribune/Advisor.

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A politically independent community newspaper published Fridays by: Black Press Group Ltd. 188 North 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C., Canada V2G 1Y8 • Phone (250) 392Gaeil Farrar 2331 Fax (250) 392-7253, emails editor@wltribune.com or Lisa Bowering Angie Mindus Greg Sabatino Assistant Editor/ classifieds@wltribune.com, view our web page at www. Publisher Acting Editor Sports Editor Community Editor wltribune.com. The Williams Lake Tribune is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bc.presscouncil.org

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Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

weekend

• Publisher Lisa Bowering • Acting Editor Angie Mindus

www.wltribune.com A7

advisor viewpoints

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

Another year of enviro-wars begins The new year lurched to life with a round of shouting about the environment, as our postindustrial, post-literate urban society grapples with conflicting claims of impending doom. The release of a group of Greenpeace protesters from a Russian prison was welcomed by TV news networks desperate to fill the holiday dead zone. Our intrepid Canadian pair got to describe over and over their bid to hang a strongly worded banner from a Russian offshore oil platform, and their horror when security forces boarded their vessel from helicopters and seized it. In all the fawning interviews, I kept waiting for two questions to be asked. What did they think Vladimir Putin’s regime would do? And what was the point? How is disrupting one oil platform for an hour going to save the planet? The Greenpeace “activists” claimed this was the first oil platform to operate above the Arctic Circle. So it was a line in the snow, which I’m sure impressed Putin as he ramps up his territorial claim to include the North Pole. Meanwhile at the South Pole, TV anchors remained carefully sombre as they reported numerous bids to rescue a scientific vessel trapped in thick ice. No quips about the predictive abilities of climate scientists please! In fact this ill-fated voyage was a re-enactment of Sir Douglas Mawson’s 1913 expedition, with pro-global warm-

B.C. Views

with Tom Fletcher

ing news outlets BBC and The Guardian aboard to capture the melting wrought by a century of industrial expansion. The rescue efforts (from a Russian ship by Chinese helicopters) also disrupted an Australian icebreaker’s supply trip for one of the real scientific expeditions working in Antarctica. Skeptics had great fun with the Antarctic debacle, as they did earlier with the resurgence of Arctic ice that trapped climate tourists. As is normal in the Internet age, the climate debate has split into two fanatical factions, each of which promotes the most extreme examples it can find to prop up its version of truth. They call each other “warmists” and “deniers” among other pithy names. Greenpeace is now known in B.C. as part of our Team America anti-tar sands brigade. They got off to a good start in 2014 by selectively seizing on reports of a new study of mercury contamination in northern Alberta. A “bullseye” of this dreaded neurotoxin has been drawn

around oilsands operations by measuring traces in snow. The study by Environment Canada scientists isn’t published yet, but Postmedia News reported on a presentation in November by the researchers. “The federal scientists stress the mercury loadings around the oilsands are low compared to the contamination seen in many parts of North America including southern Ontario and southern Quebec,” the news report states. This is like the study of poly-

cyclic aromatic hydrocarbon (PAH) pollution in northern Alberta lakes that was twisted into propaganda and fed to the news media last year. This is another group of neurotoxins that are far more concentrated in urban areas than around remote industry. Consumption, rather than production of coal, diesel and other fuels produces the vast majority of these emissions. I look forward to the study of their effects around Lost Lagoon and Burnaby Lake.

Of course safe levels of these materials have been set by Health Canada. You’re more likely to get significant exposure to mercury from a broken fluorescent lamp or the mercury amalgam in your old tooth fillings than you are from feeding ducks at the lake, although you might get a whiff of PAH when you gas up the car or board the bus. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Twitter: @tomfletcherbc Email: tfletcher@blackpress.ca

HAPPY: New Year

Wishing everyone all the best in 2014 It’s going to be a big year in Williams Lake. I’m looking forward to meeting with the Premier’s blue ribbon crime reduction panel later this month and sharing the work we’re doing to move toward a safer, healthier community, as well as the successes we’ve had so far. Also this year, we’re anticipating a decision about the New Prosperity mine, the Sam Ketcham Pool referendum and local government and school board elections.

From the Mayor’s Chair Kerry Cook

I’m looking forward to seeing progress to the Master Plan to upgrade the Cariboo Memorial Hospital, and finalizing the plans for how the Highway 97 four-laning project will con-

nect to city streets. We will also be celebrating the city’s 85th birthday with a number of events. Our economic indicators for 2013 look good. Our building permit values totalled $15.4 million — almost double last year — and the highest since 2009. The number of new homes built and the number of business licenses remained steady, and our vacancy rate has declined to a four-year low.

The value of real estate sales was up. We saw construction begin on the new West Fraser planer mill, and the construction of the new Andre’s Electronics store. Council will attend a facilitated workshop with the Williams Lake Indian Band and the Cariboo Regional District next week to identify ways to improve communication, strengthen relationships, and work together for the region.

Partnerships benefit all those involved, and Williams Lake city council is always looking to strengthen relationships with our First Nations neighbours. I’m looking forward to building on a solid foundation of a sustainable long term approach to financial planning, building a strong economy and a healthy, safe community as we move forward in 2014. Kerry Cook is the mayor of Williams Lake.


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weekend

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor

COMMUNITY BUILDERS MUSICAL RIDE SUPPORTS LION’S CLUB Community Policing’s Andy Sullivan (left) and Bob McIntosh (right) present a cheque to Williams Lake Lions Club president Lionel Burnier. Funds were raised at this summer’s RCMP Musical Ride.

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

NOTICES

LAKER’S CAR CLUB SUPPORTS SALVATION ARMY Several members of the Lakers Car Club stopped by the Salvation Army to help with a donation of $1000. The money was raised mainly from this year’s Spring Roundup show and Shine. (Rear left to right) Paul Christianson, Frank Ruyter, Dan Tate, and Murray Hoffman. (Front) Ron Lynds, Capt. Randy Kadonaga and Wayne Potter.

MUSICAL RIDE SUPPORTS SENIORS’ ACTIVITY CENTRE Community Policing’s Andy Sullivan (left) and Bob McIntosh (right) present a cheque to Seniors Activity Centre manager Glenda Winger Wednesday. The funds were generated during the RCMP Musical Ride held in Williams Lake last July.

COMMUNITY POLICING SUPPORTS BIG BROTHERS AND BIG SISTERS Community Policing’s Andy Sullivan presents a cheque to Carmen Fisch, of Big Brothers Big Sisters of Williams Lake. The funds were raised at the RCMP Musical Ride this summer.

Do you have a few hours to spare? Meals on Wheels is looking for volunteer drivers to deliver meals 3 or 4 times each month. Call 250-398-8846. Williams Lake Duplicate Bridge Club meets every Tuesday at the Seniors Activity Center. Enter by the side door. Arrive before 7 p.m. It’s New! It’s Fun! It’s Free! Nesika School and Chilcotin Road School offer a weekly playgroup for parents/caregivers to attend with their children (ages 0-5 years). No preregistration necessary. Drop in at Nesika on Wednesdays 10:00 – 11:30 am and Chilcotin Road on Thursdays 10:00-11:30 am. Call the schools or 398-3839 for more info. Williams Lake Over 40’s Activity Group A group for singles and couples over 40 with similar and varied interests. Activities may include dinners, hiking, camping, movies etc. Always looking for more ideas and people willing to host activities. Fees (if any) for activities are the responsibility of the individuals participating. For information please send a message

Calendar to Heather at wlover40sact. group@gmail.com The Red Cross Health Equipment Loans Program @ Deni House, phone 250-398-6803, fax 250398-6843, Mon. Wed. Fri. 10am -12pm, Tues. 1 - 3pm, Thurs. 9:30 - 11:30am. Red Cross requires a referral from a Health Professional for all loans. MEETINGS Potato House Sustainable Community Society AGM January 20th, 5pm Potluck and meet at Scout Island Nature Centre followed by a slide show of Marin’s trip down the Fraser river. Cariboo Festival meeting Feb. 12, 4 pm at Central Cariboo Arts Centre. For more info, contact Ann Smith @ 250-392-1439. Overeaters Anonymous meetings for 2014 will be held in the boardroom at the Deni House building (Building across from Hospital) every Wed from 5:30-6:30 pm. Al-Anon Friday morning meeting 10:00-11:00 has moved to 51A-4th Avenue South Williams Lake.

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

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


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 2014

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PEOPLE IN THE news

Angie Mindus photos

Pioneer Log Homes’ Joel Roorda, André Chevigny, and Bryan Reid sign autographs for fans and old friends like Mike Lambe, who stopped by Walmart Friday to see the stars of the new reality show, Timber Kings.

Lori Williston and Lloyd Como compete in the buddy shoot at the New Year’s Day Turkey Shoot. The Williams Lake Sportsmen’s Association will be hosting shoots every Sunday at the gun range on Bond Lake Road, weather permitting.

Williams Lake Rustlers Rugby Football Club vicepresident Tyler Judd (left) accepts more than $2,400 in donations from Team Canada rugby players Kayla Moleschi and Jake Ilnicki for local youth rugby. The two donated Team Canada jerseys which were used to generate donations to have the jerseys hung permanently in the clubhouse at Ottoman.

Tues. - Sat. 11:00am - 3:00pm Phone (250) 392-2179 Family Fun Day organizer Betty Donahue is all smiles at Bull Mountain, where the ski club hosted a free cross-country ski event Sunday.

ARE YOU A MEMBER?

Pick up your membership at the SPCA Office Today!

Williams Lake Branch Wish List

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

Seeley is a 1

year old black, male, Karelian Bear Dog cross. Seeley has already been Neutered.

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

Betsy & Benson are 2 month old female and male, brown, short hair cross tabbys. They have been spayed and neutered. red Sponso y B

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


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Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local news

ready for the trail

Press survey guages pulse of BC North communities Black Press Special to Tribune/Advisor Press BC North community newspapers reaching from Ashcroft to Prince Rupert will have a chance to win a cool $1,000 for completing an online survey that will help local businesses better understand customers in their community. Black Press has partnered with respected research company Pulse Research to bring the Pulse of BC North survey to readers, which looks at the shopping plans and priorities of our readers and their media reading habits. Reader answers will help guage the current consumer climate to

help local businesses craft new and better ways to serve their clients and customers. Responses will be kept confidential; reader contact information will only be gathered in order to enter the name into a prize draw for one of two, $1,000 cash prizes to be given away across the Black Press BC North region. Readers who submit the survey before February 3 will also have their name entered into the early bird draw with a chance to win one of ten $50 grocery gift cards. The online survey will take about 35 to 40 minutes, erasing the need for readers to spend long periods of

time on the phone answering questions. “We are very excited to be a part of this service to the business community,” says Black Press BC North president Lorie Williston. “We are pleased to be able to offer this information and are certain it will be beneficial to both our readers and local businesses.” The Pulse Research survey has already been successful for businesses. In fact, one client took the results of the research to the bank and was able to secure a loan to expand their business, on the strength of the research. Among the benefits of the study is

allowing businesses to identify niche areas of their business, including showing potential areas for growth or expansion. Pulse Research was founded in 1985 to provide publishing clients with researchbased advertising sales and marketing programs designed to get results. They are able to deliver insight to businesses who are currently faced with an ever-changing mix of products and services, including web, niche, special sections and deals. Check out www. pulseresearch.com/bcnorth to complete the survey and to enter the prize draws.

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Angie Mindus photo

Alexander and Gabriel Eves gather their skis in the warming hut before heading out on the trails at Bull Mountain during Family Fun Day Sunday. Caribou Ski Source for Sports provided free skis and boots for families to try out.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 2014

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LOCAL NEWS

Secondary Empty Bowls and Talent Show helps food bank Gaeil Farrar Staff Writer Hunger is a chronic condition for many people around the world. Next week Lake City Secondary students are hosting their first Empty Bowls and Talent Show to raise awareness about hunger in our own community and funds for the food bank. “If dinner goes according to plan next Thursday, many people coming to support the Empty Bowls and Talent Show night at the Williams Lake Campus, will go home still feeling a little hungry,” says art teacher Siobhan Wright. The event happens Thursday, Jan. 17 starting at 5:30 p.m. in the Williams Lake Campus commons. For $10 guests get to pick and take home a handmade bowl created by the art students from both the middle and the secondary schools. They will also get four-to-six ounces of soup and a bun to eat before the show. “When you think about a cup of soup, and a roll, they don’t seem like much, but for some people it’s everything they have,” Wright says. Art teachers Wright, along with Lyle Fink and Zac Pinette, began organizing this event with their students last September. Wright says the foods classes taught by

Gaeil Farrar photo

Grade 10 students Sydney Sanford (left) and Alex Elliott hold up two of the creative bowls made by fellow Lake City Secondary students for the Empty Bowls and Talent night fundraiser for the food bank coming up next week. On the left is a flower inspired bowl and on the right is a crocodile inspired bowl. Caitlin Sabatino have also been working hard to make three different soups for guests to sample. The students will also be volunteering to help serve the soup and wash the bowls for the event. “Teachers and administrators are also jumping in line to volunteer to help sell tickets and clean up,” Wright says. She says the leadership classes taught by Robin Fofonoff and Ryan Hanley have been organizing entertainment for the evening. Singers, Chevi Woods, Sarah Wright,

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SOLD D L O S D L O S D L SO OLD S D L about two weeks or O S D L WHETHER YOU’RE O S D longer to completeSOLD SOL LD O S D L O S from conception to fiD L O S BUYING OR SELLING D nal form,” Wright says.SOLD SOL D SOLD L O S “Some students have D L O S Helping you is what I do! D L O chosen to add embel- SOLD S SOLD D L O S Karen Gertzen D lishments such as feet L O S D L O 250-305-4120 LD or handles. One bowl SOLD S OLD SO S D L in particular is in the O S D L O S D shape of an open alli- SOL LD O S D L O S D L O S gator mouth complete SOLD SOLD LD SOLD SOLD with teeth.” Tickets can be purSOLD SO chased at the School www.karengertzen.com • 171 Oliver Street • 250-392-4422

District 27 board office or at the office at the Williams Lake Campus. Tickets will also be sold at the door on a first come, first serve basis. “There are more than 150 bowls to choose from!” Wright says. “All of the proceeds from the event will be donated to the Salvation Army to help boost their food supply for people in our community.”

Mackenna Alexander and pianist Carrie Lange are a few of the young artists who will be showcased in the talent show. Door prizes have also been generously donated for the event. The Empty Bowls and Talent Night is part of the district’s poverty challenge that was initiated a couple of years ago by retired WLSS custodian Grant MacLeod, and a group of teachers to raise funds and food for the Salvation Army’s food bank. Wright says each student participating in this event was introduced to the concept

2014 Calendars are here! r 2014 Calenda

of the Empty Bowls project and shown how this fundraiser has helped millions of people around the world. She says students created the bowls from clay either by throwing them on the school wheels or by rolling out clay into slabs and forming the bowls inside other bowls. Younger students have also created bowls by pinching out the clay from a round ball. Once the bowls have dried out they are painted using under glazes and fired in the school’s electric kiln overnight. When the bowls have cooled the students paint over them again using shiny waterproof and microwave safe glazes and they go into the kiln for a second time. “Bowls usually take

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1178 - Hull Road & Roberts Dr 30 papers 1198 - Eagle Cres., Ridgewood Dr. & Westridge Dr. (25-129) 88 papers If interested in earning extra cash please call Sherri at 250-392-2331.

Property Owner’s Checklist Have you received your 2014 property assessment notice?

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If not received in your mail by January 17, call toll-free 1-866-valueBC (1-866-825-8322) If so, review it carefully Visit www.bcassessment.ca to compare other property assessments using the free e-valueBC™ service Questions? Contact BC Assessment at 1-866-valueBC or online at www.bcassessment.ca Don’t forget...if you disagree with your assessment, you must file a Notice of Complaint (appeal) by January 31, 2014


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Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

Turkey Salisbury steak great way to polish off holiday leftovers When I was hanging around my mother’s kitchen many moons ago, I liked to eat anything. There was not one piece of food I tasted at that time, I did not like. I had pickled pigs feet one meal that only my dog and my grandfather liked. When we would go out to a restaurant I always wanted liver and onions. I could eat anything and I did ... I ate as much as I could and consumed as much or more than the adults

Ken’s Country Kitchen

with Ken Wilson

at the table. I suspect that is why I like to cook. Because I can cook such a variety without worrying that I can’t use mushrooms, oregano or spices, I can experiment with a lot of different recipes, including my own, and

Diabetes information session coming up Diabetes and Your Heart will be the topic of a lunch hour information session coming up Tuesday, Feb. 4 at the Women’s Contact Centre. The discussion will include topics around diabetes including symptoms, problems with insulin, prevention and management, healthy eating, and causes of diabetes. The information

session will be hosted by the Women’s Contact Society and Shopper’s Drug Mart from 12 to 1 p.m. in the women’s centre board room at 51A Fourth Avenue South across from Safeway. A free lunch is included. Reservations are required by Friday, Jan. 31. Call the women’s centre at 250-3924118 to reserve a seat.

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use dishes from whatever part of the world that suits my desire on any given day. Every since I was small … let’s say … ever since I was a younger person, I have enjoyed Salisbury steak covered with gravy and mushrooms. I never had tasted a Salisbury steak with turkey, as I always had a beef. I suspect you may have already had enough turkey over the holidays, but in case you have some left over, this is an easy dish to cook. I like to add some mushrooms at the end of the cooking process. Turkey Salisbury Steak Deluxe One can cream of mushroom soup Two tsp Worcestershire sauce • 1 tbsp mustard • 1 tsp horseradish

• 1 egg • 1 cup breadcrumbs • 1 quarter cup finely chopped onions • 1/2 tsp seasoned sea salt • 1/4 tsp freshly ground pepper • 1 1/2 pounds, ground lean turkey • 1/2 cup water • 2 tbsp chopped parsley Combine soup, mustard, Worcestershire sauce, and horseradish; blend well and set aside. In another bowl combine egg, breadcrumbs, onion, salt, pepper, and 1/4 cup of soup mixture. Add turkey and mix well. Shape into six patties. Spray large frying pan with olive oil. Cook patties until they are brown. Combine remaining soup mixture with water; pour over patties.

Carriers Required for Wednesday Edition! Papers need to be delivered by 5:00 pm

1121 - Broughton Pl., Dodwell St., & Smith St. 72 papers 1144 - Albert Pl., Balsam St, Conrad Cres. & Mountview Dr. 43 papers 1155 - Lakeview Cres. 27 papers 1157 - Lakeview Ave (91-177) & Pine Cres. 34 papers 1161 - Broadway Ave. (402), Centennial Dr. & Hubble Rd. 45 papers 1198 - Eagle Cres, Ridgewood Pl. & Westridge Dr. (25-129) 98 papers 2055 - Foster Way, Ridgeview Pl, & Westridge Dr. (132-209) 55 papers If interested in earning extra cash please call Sherri at 250-392-2331.

Cover and cook over low heat for 10-15 minutes or until meat is done. Remove patties to a serving dish and spoon sauce over meat. Sprinkle with parsley and mushrooms. This recipe can be prepared ahead, kept in refrigerator and warmed up later in the oven. Bye for now and GOOOD COOKING. Ken Wilson is a freelance columnist with the Tribune/Advisor.

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We are a community service whose aim is to bring you greetings, gifts & information regarding the area you live in.

Contact Welcome Wagon today if you are moving or getting married. Sandra Dahlman

392-1050

www.welcomewagon.ca or toll free 1-866-856-8442

Linda James

392-5601

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arts & life

Arts Culture Entertainment

Tim Hus stars in 100 Mile House Cowboy Concert

“The right mortgage can build your wealth and save you thousands of dollars”

Gaven Crites Special to Tribune/Advisor Three outstanding acts are slated for the 14th Annual 100 Mile House Cowboy Concert coming up on Saturday, Jan. 18. Joining renowned, Alberta-based singer and songwriter Tim Hus at Martin Exeter Hall in 100 Mile House are Jeremy Willis and Mag Mawhinney. Fans might remember Hus from his performance at the Cowboy Concert in 2009, and its hosts are lucky to have him back, says organizer Mark McMillan. Hus has played with well-known Canadian country music acts like Corb Lund and Ian Tyson. He also toured with the iconic Stompin’ Tom Connors. “He’s really getting a pretty good name for himself,” McMillan says of Hus. “He’s done pretty impressive stuff.” Willis, currently of Kelowna, was born and raised in a ranching community in the British Columbia

“Talk to me today. There is no obligation just opportunity!”

CANADA’S MORTGAGE EXPERTS

Andrea Cass, AMP

Accredited Mortgage Professional

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

Photo submitted

Popular Alberta singer/songwriter Tim Hus headlines the 100 Mile Cowboy Concert.

Cowboy poet Mag Mawhinney will be making a first appearance at the cowboy concert.

Interior. It’s his first time performing at the Cowboy Concert. “He’s a great cowboy singer,” McMillan says. “He has a nice, deep, baritone voice that’s easy to listen to, and true to his roots.” This year’s event is also a first for cowboy poet Mawhinney, from Cobble Hill on Vancouver Island. “She’s humorous

Log House Western Wear. For more information, contact 1-888763-2221. The first 100 Mile House Cowboy Concert was held in 2000. It was a fundraiser for Danny Lytton, a former resident of the Cariboo Region who earlier that year was injured in a roping accident at a Princeton rodeo that left him a paraplegic.

and fun. Her work is poetry.” Because of its popularity in recent years, a matinee performance had to be added. The Jan. 18 concert starts with a matinee performance at 2 p.m. before an evening show at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 and available at Work ‘N’ Play Clothing Company, 100 Mile Feed and Ranch Supply and The

Public Bowling

DRY GRAD 2014 Winter Hours OPEN PLAY General Open Meeting Monday - 3 pm to 6 pm Tuesday - 1 pm to 9 pm Wednesday - 1 pm to 9 pm Thursday - 1 pm to 9 pm Friday - 3:30 pm to 10 pm Cosmic Bowling Friday Nights - 6 pm to 10 pm Saturday - 1 pm to 10 pm Sunday 1 pm to 7 pm

Wednesday, Jan. 22 7:30 pm TRU Cafeteria EVERYONE WELCOME!

Cariboo Bowling Lanes 250-392-5526

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It’s said Lytton, who passed away in 2012, never lost his ranching ways, however, and was inducted into the BC Cowboy Hall of Fame in 2005. The honour is presented to the candidates by the BC Cowboy Heritage Society. The 100 Mile House Cowboy Concert benefits a BC Cowboy Heritage Society student scholarship.

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FIR

E DEPARTMENT

FIRE FIGHTERS WANTED WILLIAMS LAKE

The City of Williams Lake Fire Department is currently accepting applications for Paid-OnCall Fire Fighters. Applicants must live within the Williams Lake Fire Protection District. If you are motivated, physically fit and over the age of 19 you may have a future in fire fighting. An informational session will be held at the Williams Lake Fire Hall, located at 230 Hodgson Road on Wednesday, January 15th, 2014 at 7:00pm. Selection criteria will be reviewed. For more information you can contact us at 250-392-4321 or see the City website at www.williamslake.ca; Departments – Protective Services – Fire Department (WLFD) – Recruiting Information – where you can view or download the information booklet which may answer some of your questions prior to attending the Information Session. Applications will be available at the information session. Applications will close on Friday, February 14th, 2014 at 4:30pm

Last week’s lucky reader was James Parkhill.

Please note: Only applicants interviews will be contacted.

Williams Lake Dry Grad 2014

receiving

We thank you in advance for your application.

Infoline: 250.392.4722 Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones

Cinemas SHOW DATES: Fri, Jan 10th to Thurs, Jan 16th

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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. ‡/¥/≠/*Offers apply to the purchase, finance and lease of a 2014 Chevrolet Cruze 1LS (1SA), 2014 Chevrolet Equinox LS FWD (1SA) and lease of a 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Double Cab 4x4 (1SA) equipped as described. Freight ($1,600/$1,650) and PDI included. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. ‡ 0%/0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, ScotiabankR or RBC Royal Bank for 84/72 months on new or demonstrator 2014 Chevrolet Cruze 1LS/2014 Chevrolet Equinox LS FWD (1SA). Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $119 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. Offer is unconditionally interest-free. Freight included. License, insurance, registration, PPSA, applicable taxes and dealer fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offers apply to qualified retail customers only. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ≠ 0%/0%/1.5% lease APR available for 60/48/36 months on a new or demonstrator 2014 Chevrolet Cruze 1LS/2014 Chevrolet Equinox LS FWD (1SA)/2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Double Cab 4x4 (1SA) O.A.C by GM Financial. Annual kilometer limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. Down payment or trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. License, insurance, dealer fees, excess wear and km charges, applicable taxes, registration fees and other applicable fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See participating dealer for details. † Whichever comes first. Limit of four ACDelco Lube-Oil-Filter services in total. Fluid top-offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc., are not covered. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. *^ For more information visit iihs.org/ratings. ** 2014 Cruze Clean Turbo Diesel fuel consumption ratings based on preliminary GM testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. WBased on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. + The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. Consumer Digest Best Buy was awarded to the 2013 Equinox. *≠ When equipped with available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8. Class is light-duty full-size pickups. XU.S. government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA ’s) New Car Assessment Program (safercar.gov). †† Requires 2WD Double or Crew Cab with the available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8 engine and Max Trailering Package. Maximum trailer weight ratings are calculated assuming a base vehicle, except for any option(s) necessary to achieve the rating, plus driver. The weight of other optional equipment, passengers and cargo will reduce the maximum trailer weight your vehicle can tow. Comparison based on wardsauto.com 2013 Light-Duty Large Pickup segment and lates competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. Class is light-duty full-size pickups. ¥$4,000 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2014 Silverado Crew Cab 1WT and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. # Offer only valid from January 3, 2014 – January 31, 2014 (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 $1,000 credit towards the purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2013 or 2014 Model Year Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty, Silverado Heavy Duty, Sierra Light Duty, Sierra Heavy Duty, or 2013 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 $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. 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 2013 Polk segmentation: Compact SUV and latest competitive data available and based on the maximum legroom available.

A14 www.wltribune.com

Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer

What looks like brown sugar sprinkled on the streets of Williams Lake is actually a new de-icing compound the city is trying out, said the city’s director of municipal services, Kevin Goldfuss. “I like what I see so far. I hope to test it

local news

out for the rest of the season and will make a report to city council at the end whether it’s something we should continue using in the future.” The compound, Beet 55, is a mixture of 60 per cent salt brine and 40 per cent beet concentrate. It is 15 per cent less corrosive than magnesium chloride liquid, which the city has used for at least 10 years. The compound has a freezing point of approximately -20 C. Goldfuss said it comes in liquid form and is sprayed using the city’s de-icing truck. Before Christmas he received a batch and has a second order coming next week. When applied, Beet

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Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

City tackling winter with new de-icing compound Maintenance who had been using it in Merritt on local highway systems since 2010. “The more I researched I learned it is also being used in the Midwestern United States and in Eastern Canada,” he said. Another advantage is the fact Beet 55 is less expensive than magnesium chloride. Beet 55 is not harm-

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 2014

LOCAL NEWS

www.wltribune.com A15

Lakecity pooches chosen for Bosley’s 2014 calendar Gaeil Farrar Staff Writer Two lakecity pets have won the December spot on the Bosley’s pet store 2014 calendar. Brock and Jenni Hoyer are the proud owners of what could be the cutest pets in the calendar, dressed up in Santa hats and seeming to discuss their respective holiday toques with each other. Socket, the black and white pooch on the left, is a Border Collie cross. Nova, the white dog on the right, is a French bull dog which the couple ordered from California and had flown up to meet them in Vancouver. Jenni says they get emails from Bosley’s where they often shop for their pets and last year received a “casting call” the company sent out to their customers seeking photographs for their 2014 calendar.

They had a cute picture of their pets that lakecity photographer Lori Rankin had taken for them last Christmas and with her permission decided to enter it in the contest. Later Jenni says they got an email back saying Lori’s photo had been selected for month of December. The news was all the more sweet because the

selection wasn’t based on public popularity vote. The selection of photos for each month was made by the Bosley staff, Jenni says. Jenni is a purchasing agent for Mount Polley Mine and Brock works several jobs with Spectra and drives logging truck. Brock is also a noted motocross racer trav-

elling the competition circuit, so with their commute times, their days are long and full. Jenni says she also discovered this week that a photo of Brock has made the February cover of the Canadian dirt bike magazine Motocross Performance which is also now on news stands. “It’s definitely been busy,” Jenni says.

Photos submitted

Brock and Jenni Hoyer with their pets Socket, the Border Collie cross on the left, and Nova, the French bull dog on the right and in the Bosley’s calendar (above left).

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A16 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local news

Film club hosts film from Denmark Tuesday Krista Liebe Special to Tribune/Advisor The first Williams Lake Film Club film of the new year had to be changed due to some delivery problems. I am still trying to get INUK for you, but at a later date. On Tuesday, Jan. 14, we will be screening The Hunt, a great film from Denmark. It will be shown at the Gibraltar Room at 7 p.m., back doors

open at 6:30 a.m. I have to admit I was hesitant to get this film. It deals with a very touchy subject, sexual child abuse, and in my opinion it is very, very difficult to make a good, well-balanced film about this, even more difficult not to get either all sappy or too judgmental. Well, I was wrong. The Hunt is not only a good film, it is excellent. The acting is excel-

lent. Mads Mikkelsen received the Palme d’Or last year at the Cannes Film Festival for best actor for his portrayal of Lucas, the wronged teacher. And the little girl Klara is a true wonder to watch. The cast is well chosen all around and totally believable. And the setting in this small town in rural Denmark is just beautiful, a perfect backdrop for the underlying treachery.

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

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

St. John Lutheran Church 377 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake

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

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

Worship Service 10:00 am • Kids Club Lead Pastor Jeremy Vogt

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

The film tells the story of a former schoolteacher who went through a nasty divorce, lost his job, and is now working in a kinder garden. He has a great group of friends, some of them he has known for many, many years. Lucas is finally ready to develop some tender attachment to a lively young colleague, but his priority is his fight for custody of his son. All seems to go well,

things are looking up for him, and then his world shatters once again … One of his kinder garden children, Clara, the daughter of his best friend, tells a little lie. We know it is a false accusation, we even know that little Clara picked this story up from her brother, but it is all so easily and scarily believable how the story unfolds. The slow acting

poison of rumour is devastating. It tears people apart, makes them so suspicious. We see it all too often without really thinking about it. This film will make you think. And it will make you wonder how you would have acted under such circumstances. The Hunt comes highly recommended, has received countless accolades and should not be missed. I com-

pletely agree. There will be refreshments after the screening and maybe a lively discussion about the film. Or you just might be happy to see all of your friends again. Note: There will be a complete new schedule for our Tuesday movies and a new schedule for Saturday matinees. Language is Danish, English and Polish, with English subtitles when necessary; 115 min., rating 15-plus.

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We measure what matters The other day I was visiting a friend and spotted a nice set of antlers on the wall – one of the tallest mule deer racks I’ve seen. We’ve talked about them before, but my friend wasn’t at all hesitant to talk about them again…. how tall the rack was, how many points it scored when measured, how far the shot was, and what caliber and weight of bullet he prefered to hunt with. All of these were quantifiable things – measurements of varying sorts. I watched him light up as he described it all to me. We measure what matters to us. Whether it’s the size and number of the fish you caught, the details of your exercise routine, available funds in your bank account, the temperature (above zero) you enjoyed on your latest vacation, or the amount of flour and sugar you put in those delicious cookies, we all tend to measure the things that matter to us. Show me anything that really matters to you and I’ll bet you’ve tried to put a yardstick next to it. Yup. If you aren’t measuring something, it probably doesn’t matter to you all that much. Now, this is especially important when it comes to things that need to change. You’ve got them. I’ve got them. You may have things you’ve needed to change for a long time. So, the New Year has already rolled over, and most of us have already forgotten whatever lame attempt at resolutions we made; we may have even given up the possibility of change in some areas of our lives. I want to suggest an approach that can be a small step in the right direction: start measuring what matters. It’s been said: “You get what you tolerate.” It’s true. But there’s another

PARSONS PEN

BY Chris harder truth: “You get more of what you measure.” The simple act of tracking things can actually encourage change. In light of the reality that life is short, the prophet Moses makes a brilliant request of God: “Teach us to number our days aright, that we may gain a heart of wisdom.” That might be the best New Years’ prayer ever. I read it to say, “Teach me what my time is really worth, so I can spend it on what really matters.” Stop for a moment and ask yourself how well you actually measure the biggest and most important areas of your life. I’m not talking about your bank balance or your GPA. Let’s look at areas that are way more important than those numbers. How about your relational life? Your emotional life? Your spiritual life? Your physical life? The stuff that adds up

to make you, you. The moments that add up to a life well-lived. Here are a few ideas for consideration things you could try to put a number to: How many meaningful conversations do you have with members of your family (or close friends) each week? How many chapters of a good book have you read? Compare this with the number of times you flip channels or surf to yet another website. Those numbers might shock you. How often do you pause to pray? To worship? To give your soul food to grow on? How much of time, talents, and treasures are you actually sharing with others? How often do you express gratitude? I read a book this summer by a woman whose life was transformed from depressed to joyful in the course of a year by the intentional act of looking for 3 things to be grateful for each day. Simple, measurable, and incredibly effective. I know there are dangers to trying to measure everything. People can obsess over it, counting every last little thing they do and shaming other people (or themselves) when they don’t “measure up”. Please, let’s not go there, OK? What I’m talking about is just being intentional and learning to observe what is actually going on in our lives. I’ve become convinced that it’s part of the beginning of healthy change. Have questions? Need help? Want to talk about it? Drop me a line or drop into one of the fine churches in our community. I know there are people there who want to help. Wishing you a God-filled year, Pastor Chris

Chris Harder is the Lead Pastor at Williams Lake Alliance Church

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

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

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

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


Williams Lake Tribune Friday, January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com A17

the

weekend advisor

sports SPORTS NOTEBOOK Friday, Jan. 10 to Sunday, Jan. 12

Cariboo Challenge sled dog races

Chris Nickless photo

Mushers will be arriving at the 108 Mile Heritage Site in droves as the Cariboo Challenge sled dog races run this weekend from Jan. 10-12.

Cariboo Challenge runs this weekend Greg Sabatino Staff Writer Dozens of mushers are preparing for the upcoming sled dog races south of Williams Lake, and among them is Richard Wannamaker from Didsbury, Alta. It will be Richard’s first time competing in the Cariboo Challenge at the 108 Mile Heritage Site, which goes Jan. 10-12 and for the 21st time. He won the Canadian Challenge International Sled Dog Race, a close to 600-kilometre race held in central Saskatchewan, in 2007 and 2008 with a 12dog team. It’s Canada’s longest sled dog race that starts, runs and finishes in the country. It’s quite an event to compete in, let alone win and survive, Richard says. “The first year I won, it was -46 C and with a wind chill it was -58 C. It kind of makes you wonder sometimes what you’re really doing.

“It’s pretty exciting if you can keep your wits about you and the dogs healthy.” The team averaged close to 135 miles a day over three-and-a-half days running through historic freight trails south from Prince Albert and up north past La Ronge. The dogs are like a gas gauge, he explains. “The dogs look after you. If they’re well-fed and wellwatered, and don’t have any injuries and you keep them warm and happy, they do pretty darn good.” Richard and his wife, Dena, attempted but didn’t complete, the Canadian Challenge in 2012. He talks about his struggle with cancer and having to sell his long-distance dog team. Richard adds some dogs from his former team did the Iditarod — the most renowned and competitive sled dog race, which runs annually from Anchorage to Nome in Alaska. Now that he is in recovery and starting to feel better, the Wannamakers have

started training and racing sprint dogs again. Richard says he thinks he’s going to do the Canadian Challenge this year in February. Although it’s a much different type of race, Richard says he’s also looking forward to racing at the Cariboo Challenge, which includes four-, six- and 10dog teams, as well as skijoring and two-dog junior categories. Richard has entered the four-dog and six-dog categories along with Dena, and their daughter, Rachel. “Sprinting is fun. It’s all over in a few minutes. I’m a blessed man the good Lord is letting me do this again.” Meanwhile in Williams Lake, local skijorer Jen Clark is preparing to make the trek south for the races. A relative newcomer to the sport, Clark says the activity is accessible and, simply, a lot of fun. “I’ve just been doing this for a few years,” she says. “I had one dog in the race last year and this year I’m bringing two [labs].”

Skijoring differs from sled dog racing by replacing the sled with skis. The dog or dogs then pull the person, instead of a sled. Clark says she discovered the sport when her son was a toddler. “I liked being outside and I had a toddler who, at two years old, couldn’t go too far,” she says. “I thought I’d hook my dog up to a sled, so I got a sled harness, and in the process of doing that I kind of came across dog sledding and skijoring. “It’s great because any regular person can get into it. You don’t need the sled dogs and you can do it with any number of dogs. People do it with border collies, poodles, whatever.” Cariboo Challenge organizer Len Doucette said mushers and skijorers can expect phenomenal conditions at this year’s races. “We have amazing conditions,” Doucette said. “The snow conditions are the best that we’ve had. Plowing out the parking lot this year was a huge chore

because there’s so much snow.” At the event an art contest for children and youth is slated for Jan. 11. The theme is “sled dogs and winter in the Cariboo.” For submission, children and youth can bring art work — such as paintings, carvings and sculptures — with their names and addresses on it to the 108 Heritage Site, no later than 2 p.m., on Jan. 11. “The kids can be really creative,” explains organizer Ulli Vogler. “Whatever they like to do, they can carve something, do something out of soapstone, they can build something, they can paint. Whatever comes to their mind, it’s their artwork.” The awards ceremony for artists will be held at around 2:30 p.m. Judging is based on three different age groups — three to six, seven to 12 and 12 to 18. - With files from Gaven Crites and the 100 Mile House Free Press

The 108 Mile Heritage Site will play host to the 2014 Cariboo Challenge sled dog races. The action features four-, six- and 10dog teams, as well as skijoring and twodog junior categories. The event features a $10,000 purse and will play host to some of the top mushers in B.C. and Canada. For more information, times and race schedules visit www. cariboochallengesleddograce.com.

Friday, Jan. 10 to Sunday, Jan. 12 Williams Lake Bantam House Tournament

Williams Lake Bantam House teams will suit up at the Cariboo Memorial Complex over the Jan. 10-12 weekend hosting teams from around the region for their home tournament. The action kicks off Friday and extends until Sunday morning with playoff finals.

Sunday, Jan. 12 Powder Kings Chimney Lake Circle Tour

The Powder Kings Snowmobile Club is hosting a Chimney Lake Circle Tour beginning at 11 a.m. at 2624 Selkirk Rd. Parking is available on the north end of the road. For more information contact Henry Van Soest at 250-392-2670 or e-mail henry@ vansoest.ca.


A18 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local SPORTS

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The peewee Williams Lake Benny and the Jets celebrate following winning the Fire on Ice Penticton Ice Dragons Tournament.

Benny and the Jets win Fire on Ice The Williams Lake Benny and the Jets all girls peewee team skated away from the Fire on Ice Penticton Ice Dragons Tournament mid-December with gold medals strung around their necks. The tournament, which took place Dec. 13-15, featured other all-girl teams from around the province. Williams Lake faced Penticton in the final, winning 7-2. Prior to that Benny and the Jets posted three consecutive shutouts en route to the final. Williams Lake dismantled Chase, 13-0, beat Merritt, 8-0, and downed Kelowna, 7-0, before meeting Penticton in the championship. “The girls were absolutely fantastic and deserved every win and the championship,” said head

coach Ben Pierce. “We laid out a game plan on Friday before our first game and the girls stuck with it all weekend.” Pierce said heading into the tournament the only prize the team had its eye on was the championship. “Our goal was to bring the trophy back to Williams Lake,” he added. “The girls didn’t let anything get in their way and dominated all areas of the game. “It was an allaround team effort. It was great seeing how much of a team they are, both on and off the ice.” Benny and the Jets, who normally play against co-ed teams in the Williams Lake Minor Hockey Association’s house league, will head to Prince George this weekend for another all-girls tournament.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor, Friday, January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com A19

local SPORTS

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Cougars clubs return from Mac’s Greg Sabatino Staff Writer It was a tough week for both the Cariboo Cougars and the Northern Cougars Female Major Midget squad last week at the prestigious Mac’s Midget AAA Hockey Tournament in Calgary. The Northern Female Cougars, with Williams Lake’s Tessa Hare, Victoria Byer and Chantelle BeadmanRolph on the team, finished the tournament with no wins, three losses and a tie. Colton Thomas and Chase Dubois, who play for the Cariboo Cougars of the B.C. Major Midget Hockey League, wound up with no wins and four losses at the event.

On the girls’ side the Northern Cougars opened with a 1-1 draw against the Winnipeg Ice. Byer chipped in an assist on the Cougars’ only goal. Game two saw the Northern Cougars face the Calgary Flyers, coming out on the wrong side of a 3-2 score. The Cougars grabbed an early twogoal in the first period with goals from Hunter Mosher and BeadmanRolph, before the Flyers potted three in a row to seal the deal. Next, the Northern Cougars met the Swift Current Wildcats. “[We] started the game fast with two power play goals from Sage Desjardins and Madison Fjellstrom, assists going to Taylor

Back and Byer, with two,” said Northern Cougars manager Scott Forrest. Again, however, the team let the lead slip away for the second straight game as Swift Current potted four consecutive unanswered goals before adding an empty netter in the 5-2 win. Byer was named the game star in the loss. “In our fourth and final game we were challenged against the Edmonton Thunder, ranked No. 2 in Alberta,” Forrest said. “Knowing this was going to be a tough game the coaching staff wanted to get a solid 60 minutes out of the team — something they hadn’t done all tournament.”

Edmonton, however, came out flying, skating to an early 3-0 lead. The Northern Cougars would settle down in the second period with a goal from Jayden Malgunas, with the assist going to Hare, to cut the deficit to two goals. Edmonton would score a late goal in the second period, and another in the third, to take a 5-1 win. “Even though [we] lost 5-1 this game was probably the most complete team effort we had for 60 minutes throughout the tournament,” he said, noting the game star went to Hare for her efforts. “The team gained much-needed experience from this tournament and are looking

forward to the Super weekend in Burnaby on Jan. 10 where they have four games versus league opponents.” Hare, meanwhile, was recognized for her play at the tournament, receiving a $1,500 scholarship from the Mac’s tournament committee. The Cariboo Cougars began with a 6-1 loss to the Notre Dame Argos, before falling 5-2 to the Red Deer Optimist Chiefs with Thomas recording a helper in the contest. The Cougars then lost for the third consecutive time, 6-2, to the Okanagan Rockets. Dubois added a goal for the Cougars in the losing effort. Lastly, the Cougars took on the Calgary Flames, falling 7-1.

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Stamps beat Luckies, fall to Steelheads over weekend The Williams Lake Stampeders are back in first place in the Central Interior Hockey League East Division after splitting a pair of weekend games. Saturday the Stampeders were in Houston taking on the Luckies, skating to a 3-2 overtime win. Sunday, however, Williams Lake came out on the wrong side of a 7-4 score against last year’s league champions, the Smithers Steelheads. Houston jumped out to an early twogoal lead Saturday as Shea Long and Brad Crump, on the power play, beat Williams Lake netminder Justin Foote. Williams Lake, however, found its jets near the end of the second frame, where Matt Lees (20-2) put the Stampeders on the board, scoring on Luckies’ goaltender David Little with just 40 seconds left in the period. Lees would later send the game to overtime at 13:26 of the third period,

lighting the lamp on the power play to keep Williams Lake alive in the contest. There, a costly penalty allowed Williams Lake’s Jassi Sangha (1-2-3) to capitalize on the Luckies for the game winner. Aaron Zurak (0-3-3) and David Gore (01-1) assisted on the game winning goal. Sunday, however, the Stampeders’ 11man roster caught up with the club, allowing the Steelheads to outshoot Williams Lake, 59-26, leading to the 7-4 defeat.

Scoring for Williams Lake Sunday were Stuart Sasges (1-1-2), Darcy Flaherty (1-0-1), Gore (1-2-3) and Lees (10-1). Lighting the lamp for Smithers were Darryl Young (4-15), Ian Smith (1-3-4), Curt Dekens (1-0-1) and Kirk Meaver (10-1). With two games remaining in the regular season Williams Lake sits one point ahead of the second-place Quesnel Kangaroos in the East Division with 11

wins, four losses and one overtime loss. In the West the Terrace River Kings (11-4-1) are tied with Williams Lake for 23 points, two points ahead of the Steelheads (8-3-5). Williams Lake heads to Quesnel this Saturday, Jan. 11, for a tilt that will likely decide who will take first place in the division. Puck drop is 7:30 p.m. at the Twin Ice Arenas. After that, Williams Lake hosts the Houston Luckies Jan. 19 for a makeup

game from earlier in the season. Game time is 3:30 p.m. at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. Help Wanted Cashier Supervisor The Cashier Supervisor helps to create an enjoyable customer shopping experience by ensuring that the checkout and customer service areas are staffed with friendly, informed staff and operate efficiently. Cashier scheduling, technical troubleshooting and monitoring customer traffic flow at the front of the store are key aspects of this position. Apply at customer service or email to Brigitte Mbanga brigitte.ctc438@gmail.com

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Carbon monoxide safety

Often called the silent killer, carbon monoxide is an invisible, odorless, colorless gas created when fuels (such as gasoline, wood, coal, natural gas, propane, oil, and methane) burn incompletely. In the home, heating and cooking equipment that burn fuel can be sources of carbon monoxide. • CO alarms should be installed in a central location outside each sleeping area and on every level of the home and in other locations where required by applicable laws, codes or standards. For the best protection, interconnect all CO alarms throughout the home. When one sounds, they all sound. • Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for placement and mounting height. • Choose a CO alarm that has the label of a recognized testing laboratory. • Call your local fire department’s non-emergency number to find out what number to call if the CO alarm sounds. • Test CO alarms at least once a month; replace them according to the manufacturer’s instructions. • If the audible trouble signal sounds, check for low batteries. If the battery is low, replace it. If it still sounds, call the fire department. • If the CO alarm sounds, immediately move to a fresh air location outdoors or by an open window or door. Make sure everyone inside the home is accounted for. Call for help from a fresh air location and stay there until emergency personnel. • If you need to warm a vehicle, remove it from the garage immediately after starting it. Do not run a vehicle or other fueled engine or motor indoors, even if garage doors are open. Make sure the exhaust pipe of a running vehicle is not covered with snow. • During and after a snowstorm, make sure vents for the dryer, furnace, stove, and fireplace are clear of snow build-up. • A generator should be used in a well-ventilated location outdoors away from windows, doors and vent openings. • Gas or charcoal grills can produce CO — only use outside.

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A20 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

local SPORTS

Williams Lake hosts under-16 Team North selection camp Greg Sabatino Staff Writer Thirty-six of the best female hockey players north of 100 Mile House converged at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex last weekend in an effort to be named to Team North for this year’s B.C. Winter Games. The camp, hosted by BC Hockey and North District co-ordinator Troy Weil and emulated to follow Hockey Canada’s high performance program, saw participants spend three days putting it all on the line in on- and off-ice drills Friday through Sunday while being evaluated throughout the weekend. Williams Lake hockey coach Roy Call, who will lead up the head coaching duties of Team North at this year’s Games in Mission, said the camp was a gruelling three days of intense competition. “We had 30 skaters and six goaltenders from as far away as Fort St. John to the north and from 100 Mile House to the south,” Call said. “I saw a really good array of talent and it’s amazing to see how this program – the high performance program — has produced such quality of players. There are some real strengths on this team.” From the 36 girls

Photo submitted

Angie Mindus photo

Team B.C. North gets together for a team photo following a high performance under-16 selection camp held in Williams Lake over the weekend.

Williams Lake hockey player Laine Grace was one of six locals selected to play for Team North at the BC. Winter Games.

who attended seven evaluators selected 12 forwards, six defencemen and two goaltenders who will make up Team North at the B.C. Winter Games. Williams Lake hockey players Sarah Hermsen, Laine Grace, Faith Outhouse and Grace Outhouse, along with their Williams Lake Bantam Timberwolves teammates from 100 Mile House, Cailey Mellott and Anya Levermann, were selected to the team. Hermsen, Faith, Grace, Cailey and Anya will comprise part of the forward core, while Grace will play defence. “The thing that really helped the girls that made the team is that they are girls that are very good skaters and they all work

ter, but for all the girls who made the team,” Watson said. “They work so hard. They give up all their nights and weekends for something they love and believe in. It’s amazing.” This year will be the last year BC Hockey will participate in the

very hard,” Call said. “That’s one of the things playing at a rep level gives them the chance to do. The girls who played from here understood how well you had to skate and how hard they had to play to make the team and they all worked really hard and did what they had to do.” He said making the final cuts was extremely difficult, as multiple players were around the same skill level. Additionally, Call noted several of the players who tried out this year were first-year players in the division, and added the camp is a phenomenal opportunity for the players. “It’s great for the kids whether they make the team or don’t make the team,” he said. “It’s

primarily a second-year tournament — only four or five first years made it. But for the first-year players who were released it’s a great opportunity to compare themselves and get some good feedback from quality evaluators and plan things to

work on for next year. Hopefully they can use it as a positive.” Proud grandparent of Hermsen, Jack Watson, said he was overwhelmed to see the amount of work all the girls put in at the camp. “I’m so excited, not just for my grandaugh-

Is Your Passion Photography The Williams Lake Tribune is looking for your best shots of Williams Lake and surrounding area. Who knows. You may see your photo and your name in one of our upcoming products. Angie Mindus photo

Williams Lake hockey coach and Team North head coach Roy Call goes over some tactics with players on the weekend at the BC Hockey High Performance U16 Team North Selection Camp.

Send your pictures to kathy@wltribune.com

B.C. Winter Games. In the past BC Hockey has alternated between competing at the Games every second year and at its own sanctioned event, the BC Cup. This year’s B.C. Winter Games run Feb. 2023 in Mission.

Got a photo…

Any

SEASON LANDSCAPE EVENT!


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com A21

local SPORTS Angie Mindus photos

Mt. TImothy Ski Area pro shop staff (from left) Emily Scott, Megan Cole, Gillian Tew, Sarah Wyborn and Andrew Harper keep customers happy offering ski and snowboard rentals.

Liz Twan’s

Work on Display • In our Gallery • On our Website

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Season underway at Mt. Timothy The local ski and snowboard season got underway with a bang this year. Early dumps of snow saw Mt. Timothy Ski Area open early with a solid base to greet ski and snowboard enthusiasts from around the region. Mt. Timothy Ski Area is a family-oriented ski hill located

20 minutes east of Lac La Hache, offering skiing and snowboarding for all levels. The ski hill has one chair lift, a T-bar and a two-level magic carpet lift. As well, the staff at Mt. Timothy are available to offer instruction, such as mother and son duo Sandi and Dave Raincock, who developed a love

Jung Chae of Williams Lake takes time away from his day job as a pharmacist in Williams Lake to relearn the art of snowboarding over the holidays.

of skiing while living near Castle Mountain Resort in Alberta. “She taught me how to ski and now I’m teaching her a few things,” Dave said of

growing up on a ski hill. Mt. Timothy is open to the public Friday to Monday weekly, and will also be open on Thursday, Jan. 30.

This will be the fourth year that ski instructors Dave Raincock and his mom, Sandi Raincock, lend their skills to the Mt. Timothy Ski Area for the season.

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ACROSS 1. NOHOW ACROSS 6. 1. Record NOHOW(abbr.) 9. detangler 6. Hair Record (abbr.) 13. “l836 siege” of 9. Hair detangler U.S. 13. “l836 siege” of 14. U.S.Old name for Tokyo 14. Old name for 15. Largest continent Tokyo 16. Showed old 15. Largest continent movie 16. Showed old 17. Clatter movie 18. Considered one 17. Clatter by one 18. Chinese Considered one 19. cinnaby one mon spice tree 19. Frequently Chinese cinna21. mon tree 22. 3spice person 32 card 21. Frequently game 22. person 32 card 23. 3 Misaddressed game(slang) mail 23. Expresses Misaddressed 25. pleasure mail (slang) 26. or basket 25. Samba Expresses plea53. Bumpkins or hayrummy sure seeds 31. Military leader 26. Samba or basket 59. seed 53. Fleshy Bumpkins or cover hay(abbr.) rummy 60. Golf ball prop seeds 33. A citizen of Iran 31. Military leader 61. 59. Antipathetic Fleshy seed cover 34. Environmental Pro(abbr.) 62. or tarry tection Agency 60. Wait Golf ball prop 33. A citizen of Iran 63. Weather map line 35. Carbon, radioactive 61. Antipathetic 34. Environmental Pro___bar or varveAgency 62. Wait or tarry tection 64. 36. Loss of electricity 63. Civilian Weatherdress map line 35. Carbon, radioactive 65. Relaxing resorts 41. Mass. Cape ___bar or varve 66. Box (abbr.) 43. Mediator 64. Civilian dress 36. Loss of electricity 67. Burning crime 44. 1/1000 of a tala 65. Relaxing resorts 41. Mass. Cape DOWN 45. Players at 1st, 2nd 66. Box (abbr.) 43. Mediator 1. Informant (slang) & 3rd 67. Burning 44. a tala 2. Olive tree crime genus 46. 1/1000 CoveredofGreek DOWN 45. Players at 1st, 2nd 3. Armed conflicts portico 1. 4. Informant Am. Music(slang) Awards & 3rd 49. Bring upon oneself 2. Olive 5. Dancetree mixgenus DJ Ein46. Covered Greek 51. Leuciscus cephalus 3. Armed conflicts horn portico 52. Cold War foe U___ 4. Oxidation-reduction Am. Music Awards 6. 49. Bring upon oneself 5. Dance mix DJ Ein51. Leuciscus cephalus WEEKS horn ANSWER 52. Cold WarLAST foe U___ 6. Oxidation-reduction

LAST WEEKS ANSWER

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A22 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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The Willams LakeAdvisor TribuneFriday, Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A23 A23

Your community. Your classifieds.

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

AGREEMENT

It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Tribune (Black Press Group Limited) in the event of failure to publish an advertisement in or the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion or the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising. All claims of errors in advertising must be received by the publisher within 2 days after the first publication. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The Tribune reminds advertisers that under Provincial legislation, no person shall use or circulate any form of application for employment, publish or cause to be published an advertisement in connection with employment or prospective employment, or make any written or oral inquiry of an applicant that (a) expresses, either directly or indirectly any limitation, specification or preference as to race, religion, color, sex, marital status, age, ancestry, or place of origin or a person; or (b) requires an applicant to furnish any information concerning race, religion, color, ancestry, place of origin or political belief. In order to be credited for any mistakes the Tribune is responsible for, corrections must be made before the second insertion.

Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Obituaries

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

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

Flyer Booking

advisor

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

188 N. 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 classifieds@wltribune.com All Tribune and Weekend classified ads are on the Internet at bcclassified.com ... also with a link through wltribune.com

Evelyn Flint passed away peacefully January 1, 2014. She is survived by a loving family and many friends. Volunteering was an enjoyed pastime of Evelyn’s at the seniors center in Williams Lake and Penticton. She loved visiting with people and playing cards. In lieu of cards/ flowers, please donate to CNIB in Evelyn’s name, 200-5055 Joyce Street, Vancouver, BC V5R 6B2. Condolences may be sent to the family through providencefuneralhomes.com.

Obituaries

The family is deeply saddened by the sudden passing of our beloved husband, father, brother, grandfather and friend on January 3, 2014. Jim was predeceased by his father James Paul Long Sr. and mother Mary Alice Long, both of Dayton, Ohio, and one granddaughter, Teeaira Marie Long. He is survived by his loving wife Wanda Long, son Jeremy Long (Sandee) and daughter Malissa Kelly (Sean); grandchildren Mitchell, Makayla, Miranda, Connor and Dayton; his two sisters Barbara Parks and Patti Smith, as well as numerous nieces and nephews, brothers/sisters in-laws. A memorial Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 11 AM at the Elks Hall in Williams Lake, BC. A reception tea will be held immediately after the service at the same location.

LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100 April 18, 1935 January 7, 2014

Place a classified word ad and...

IT WILL GO ON LINE!

The family requests respect and privacy at this time.

Barry Martin Lang

Taylor

Information

The family is saddened to announce the sudden passing of Margaret Susan Taylor of Williams Lake, BC on December 29, 2013, at the age of 61. A Celebration of Life will take place in early summer, time and place to be announced at a later date. Donations can be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of BC & the Yukon LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

James Paul Long Jr. (Jim)

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Heart & Stroke Foundation.

We regret to announce the unexpected passing of Gordon William Wilson. A Celebration of Life will be held at later date.

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Obituaries

December 21, 1948 - January 3, 2014

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With great sadness, we announce the passing of Barry Martin Lang on December 26, 2013 after a brief battle with cancer. We all know Barry as hard-working, full of fun, and generous to a fault. He loved to spoil family and friends: outings at the lake swimming, fishing, and tubing; sledding, skiing and tobogganing in the Cariboo snow; golfing; adventures with the grand-puppies; and food, the more varied the better, shared with delightful exuberance. Gatherings with Barry were always lively, warm, inviting and full of laughter. As innumerable family anecdotes can attest, he was always ready with a prank, too. Perhaps to his chagrin, his children were quick studies and happy to return these in kind. Barry has left a legacy of love and laughter that we are sure will always live on in the hearts of those fortunate enough to have known him. Barry will be greatly missed by all those he has left behind: his loving wife, Leona; daughter Amanda, son-inlaw Klaus; daughter Sabrina, son-in-law Jeremy, grandson Eli; daughter Tracey, son-in-law Mike, granddaughter Nyomi; daughter (and golfing partner) Melissa; son Andrew, daughter-in-law Lindsey, grandson Silas; siblings Cynthia, Rod and Gene; brothers-in-law, sisters-in-law, nieces and nephews too numerous to name yet greatly loved nonetheless. A gathering for family and friends to celebrate Barry’s life will be announced in the summer. Those wishing to honour Barry’s memory by way of donation are encouraged to do so to the Central Cariboo Hospice Palliative Care Society. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

Obituaries

Obituaries PARMAR, Mohinder Singh Nov 26th, 1937 - Jan 5, 2014

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Mohinder Parmar, known to family and friends as “Policia”, he lived his life to the fullest and had no regrets. Mohinder had an amazing memory and had the gift to interact and make people of all ages laugh. He was a loving husband of 54 years to Jindo. Forever loved and missed by his children Gord (Kiran), Cub (Harmindr),Ginger (Tony), Sukhi (Jayeda) and 7 grandchildren. He is also survived by his brother Rajinder (Kuldip) and numerous nieces and nephews. Mohinder served as a Police Officer in India and moved to Williams Lake, BC in 1968 and worked at Weldwood of Canada until retiring at 55. Mohinder spent his remaining time in the Lower Mainland with his family and friends. He will be dearly missed but not forgotten. Funeral Service at Riverside Funeral Home (Fiver Rivers) 7410 Hopcott Rd, Ladner on January 11, 2014, @ 10AM followed by prayer service at Gurdwara Sahib Brookside 8365 140 St, Surrey.

MACDONNELL, LAVERNE AGUSTUS

LaVerne, born in Kelowna on July 12, 1940, and resident of Peachland, passed away unexpectedly and peacefully in his sleep on December 19, 2013. He is survived by his loving wife of 48 years, Rita (nee Sawatsky), daughter Leanne Macdonnell, her husband David Endacott and daughters Shael and Tala of California; daughter Juli Macdonnell of Salt Spring Island, BC; brother Bryan, his wife Lorraine, and sister-in-law Fran, all of Kelowna. He was sadly predeceased by his brother Jim on November 10, 2013, and his parents George and Laura. A Celebration of Life will be held in the Spring, date and location to be announced. For more about LaVerne’s life, and to send condolences to the family, visit www.springfieldfuneralhome.com. In lieu of flowers, donations in LaVerne’s memory may be made to Peachland Wellness Center, 4426 - 5th Street, Peachland, BC, V0H 1X6.

Sandra Leah Price Oct. 4, 1960 - Dec. 31, 2013

It is with deep sadness that we announce the passing of our sister, daughter, aunt, cousin and friend on New Years Eve 2013. Sandra was pre-deceased by her Dad Kenny in 1997 two brothers Timmy in 1994 and Kenny (Chooch) in 1973. Hockey and soŌbaůů were her passion up unƟů 2001 when Sandra was diagnosed with Wrimary Wuůmonary Hypertension and has fought a courageous Θ vaůiant baƩůe since that Ɵme. That did not stop Sandra from enũoying the ůaughter of her many nieces and nephews, camping trips, the peace of Įshing when she couůd and connecƟng with oůd friends. Sandra spent the ůast few years ůiving in sernon C. She is survived by her Dom - nna Wrice, brothers - :im (Daria), Zandy, Keůůy Θ Danny, sisters - Debbie Θ >inda, and many nieces and nephews.  ceůebraƟon of ůife wiůů be heůd in the >egion Haůů on Sat. :an. 11, 2014 at 1 pm.

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


A24 www.wltribune.com A24 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 2014The Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10, 10, 2014 Willams Lake Tribune

Employment

Employment

Employment

Caretakers/ Residential Managers

Automotive

Automotive

MOTEL ASST Manager Team to run small Motel in Parksville BC. Non-Smoking, no Pets, good Health, fulltime live-in position. Call 250-586-1633 or email: kjjr27@hotmail.com

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking EXPERIENCED CLASS 1 Drivers, F/T, P/T needed for California & Arizona produce hauling, excellent pay and benefits+ safety bonus and home time. Call Jerry or Brian 1-877-539-1750.

Education/Trade Schools

Career Opportunities

SERVICE TECHNICIAN

GM dealership located in Williams Lake requires an Automotive Technician. We offer an excellent training program to gain product knowledge and technical mechanical skills. This position is suited to either female or male applicants. 3rd or 4th year apprentices welcome to apply. Preference will be given to applicants with GM training. Cariboo GM offers a full benefit package. Please email resume to t_tugnum@hotmail.com or call 250-305-8403.

Here’s my Card!

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

cariboogm.ca Gustafson’s Dodge has an immediate opening for an Automotive Service Technician. When you choose to join our team you will receive full time employment with guaranteed hours year round. We also offer a very comprehensive training program to keep you up to date with all the new technology in the industry. If you are a 3rd or 4th year apprentice or a licensed technician you will receive top wages in the $28 to $30 per hour range (depending on experience) and a very competitive benefit package. Please drop your resume to Kerry Gustafson at 122 N Broadway or email to gusltd@shawcable.com. 250-392-2305 • TF 1-800-490-4414 • 122 N. Broadway DL#7549

CARIBOO CHEVROLET BUICK GMC LTD.

Centre for Arts & Technology www.digitalartschool.com 1.866.860.2787

Career Opportunities

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

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

TL’ETINQOX-T’IN GOVERNMENT OFFICE

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS

Band Manager Full Time Position

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

GROW WITH US Canfor is one of the world’s largest producers of sustainable wood building solutions, and we’ve built our reputation on top quality products and superior customer service. A global leader in dimension lumber, Canfor is not only meeting but driving demand for green building products and serving markets in every corner of the world.

Maintenance Planner/ Supervisor A leadership opportunity for an experienced Millwright A strong leader with great organization skills, you'll drive corrective, preventive, predictive and repair maintenance programs to maximize equipment uptime in the most cost-effective manner. As part of your duties, you'll work closely with the Purchaser on all aspects of material purchasing to maintain critical spare parts as well as operational and mechanical supplies. You have supported your Millwright ticket or experience with a 3 year background in maintenance planning or supervision and advanced proficiency with MS Office and Project as well as Synergen or other computerized maintenance management system. Expect competitive compensation and benefits, together with a safe, highquality work environment. We thank all applicants for their interest in Canfor; however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. To apply, please forward your résumé by January 18, 2014, to:

The Band Manager is responsible for the management, administration and delivery of all Band programs and services in order to ensure that the needs of Band Members are met in a reasonable, effective and efficient manner and are in line with aboriginal cultural and spiritual practices. Salary to be negotiated, commensurate with education and experience. Qualifications: • Possess a Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration, Social Work or Health Service Management OR possess an appropriate combination of both education and experience • Political awareness and sensitivity to aboriginal culture, language and traditions in which context the position functions • Possess a history of establishing and maintaining positive relationships with funding agencies, partners, and other First Nations stakeholders Responsibilities: Manage all Departments within the Tl’etinqox-t’in Government Office 1. Ensure that all Band operations are conducted within relevant legislation, policies and procedures: a. Coordinate development and implementation of policies, procedures and programs b. Supervise equipment and facility use and maintenance c. Ensure filing and record keeping systems are established and maintained d. Arranges to resolve inside-office and outside-office conflicts when required 2. Manage Financial Operations: a. Be familiar with all Band financial policies and procedures b. Oversee financial operations including: Accounts Payable, Accounts Receivable and Payroll c. Ensure monthly financial statements and reports are completed on time d. Monitor purchasing, tendering and other financial transactions within each department 3. Manage and supervise Band Staff a. Recruit, Hire, and Evaluate all Band staff b. Coordinate training and development c. Manage the delivery of Band Programs and Services 4. Perform all other related duties as required

Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

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

Canadian Forest Products Ltd. Isle Pierre (Prince George)

WWW.CANFOR.COM

Please send cover letter and resume with 3 references by the closing date: Thursday, January 16th 2014 at 4:00pm attention to: Administrative Support, Trudi Frost Only those invited to interview will be contacted Preference will be given to those of Aboriginal Ancestry – Section 16 (1) Canadian Human Rights Act

Inspire. Perspire. Participate in an event to help the 4 million Canadians living with arthritis.

1.800.321.1433 www.jointsinmotion.ca

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

service design sales Highlands Irrigation Ltd. Williams Lake 250.392.2321 1.800.665.5909 www.thewaterpeople.com Irrigating BC and the Yukon since 1974

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

Colin Stevens

Environmental Conditions: The Band Office may be a busy facility. The Band Manager may have to manage a number of people and projects at one time and they may be interrupted frequently to meet the needs and requests of Band and Council members. The Band Manager may find the environment to be busy, noisy and will need excellent organizational, stress and time management skills to complete the required tasks.

Colleen Fitzpatrick Human Resources Manager Fax: 250.441.3308 Email: Colleen.Fitzpatrick@canfor.com

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

25 years experience

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

250-296-3380

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

Brad Huston • Small Appliance Recycling Depot • E-Waste Electronic Recycling Center 250-982-2611 Daily service to Quesnel Wednesday & Friday to Bella Coola In-Town Deliveries

Bella Coola

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

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

COMPUTER SERVICES • Software & Hardware Installation • Computer & Router Set Up • General Computer Help 250.392.7629

Gilles Mailhiot

Email: gilles_mailhiot@hotmail.com


The Willams LakeAdvisor Tribune Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Friday, January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A25 A25

Employment

Services

Services

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Financial Services

Computer Services

NOW HIRING

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

Do you want to learn how to use a computer, create documents, or navigate the internet? Experienced [20 years] computer operator can teach you the basics and more at your home or business, 7 days/week. $20.00/hour (250)398-0580

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

The Overlander Pub would like to hire dynamic, friendly people who aspire to making every customer’s experience enjoyable. Full-time Servers Part-time Bartender Part-time Bouncer Training will be provided. Must have Serving It Right or be willing to acquire. Please drop off your resume in person to the Overlander Pub.

1118 Lakeview Crescent

To apply, or for complete job description, see the Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC

James Western Star Truck & Trailer Ltd. in Williams Lake has an immediate opening for an experienced parts person. Full Time, competitive wages, benefits & signing bonus. Fax resume to: 250-398-6367 or email: nwejr@jamesws.com Logging truck drivers required. Must have experience. Clean drivers abstract. Phone (250)398-2299 or (250)302-9922.

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY

Janitorial Janitorial Service req, f/t worker, wage negotiable. (250)3986308 or (250)392-7274

Labourers LABOURERS Houston, BC DH Manufacturing in Houston BC is looking for labourers. Must be reliable, physically fit and willing to work shift work. Starting wage up to $16.75/hr. Benefit package after 3 months employment. Email dhmnfg@gmail.com

Trades, Technical HIRING in Fort St John, BC. MILL ELECTRICIANS w/ experience. Wage up to $50/hr, Housing & Benefits. Shift-7days on/ 7off. Email resume: tom@fsjelec.com or fax 250-630-2114 Ph: 250-2634350

Competition # 00498933

To Apply Online: jobs.interiorhealth.ca

Help Wanted

Job Purpose: To teach and model positive health practices by teaching, demonstrating, and monitoring pregnant women, newborn infants, mothers, and families who are considered to be high risk.

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

PIZZA COOKS: Paracorp Enterprises Ltd. DBA Boston Pizza requires Pizza Cooks, $15/hr. The positions are full time for 40hours/week. Duties for cook include: Prepare and cook meals; Supervise kitchen helpers; Plan menus; Ensure quality of food; Monitor and order food supplies, Work with minimal supervision. Apply in person or mail at 285 Donald Road, Williams Lake, BC V2G 4K4 or fax at 250-398-5600

Casual Cook Position Join our team in 100 Mile House Hospital Applicants must have a 12 month cooking program It’s more than a career...It’s a lifestyle

Support Outreach Worker

Closing Date: January 20, 2014

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services

Career Opportunity

Pregnancy Outreach Program Pregnancy Outreach Worker –Full Time

Education, Training, and Experience 1. Education and/or one to three years of experience in related field 2. Demonstrated knowledge and skills in paraprofessional counselling 3. Knowledge of the group process and facilitation skills 4. Must submit to a criminal record check 5. Computer Knowledge an asset 6. Knowledge and experience in working with the local First Nation Culture

Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry.

Accounting/ Bookkeeping

Help Wanted Join the AXIS Team in Williams Lake

If you have a passion and desire to work with families or youth/adults with developmental disabilities or youth at risk; this may be the opportunity you’ve been looking for. �e are seeking quali�ied appli�ants for the following positions: • • • •

Full Time Family Counsellor (35 hrs/week) P/T Caregiver Support (14 hrs/week) P/T Behavioural Consultant (17.5 hrs/week) Full Time �esiden�e �orkers (�4 hour shifts � 3 on 3 off) • Casual �esiden�e �orkers (�4 hour shifts � as required)

For further information, refer to our website at www. a�is.b�.�a under �ob opportunities, Cariboo Bran�h. �mail resume and �over letter to andrea.stofanik� a�is.b�.�a or fa� to �5���51���77.

Accounting/ Bookkeeping

Accountant - Payables

General: Under the direction of the Senior Accountant of the Cariboo Friendship Society and subject to its policies and procedures, the Accounts Payable Clerk will be responsible for assisting the Senior Accountant in keeping the books and accounts of the Society; reconciling transactions such as accounts payable and receivable, payroll, purchase orders, cheques, invoices and cheque requisitions. Duties: 1. Performance of related clerical duties, such as word processing, maintaining filing and record systems, faxing and photocopying. 2. Performing data entry and related duties in disbursing non-payroll accounts payable to individuals, suppliers, corporations, and other entities. 3. Maintaining ledgers, credit balances, and account irregularities, 4. Ensure the timely and accurate processing of payment documents such as purchase orders, travel reimbursements, stipends, and any other accounting transactions related to A/P management. 5. Provide assistance with annual audit working papers. Qualifications/Experience: a. Minimum two years experience working in a bookkeeping position b. Working knowledge and familiarity with Accounting software, preferably Sage Accpac ERP c. Computer Knowledge in Microsoft Word, Excel, and Outlook d. Must have the ability to communicate clearly in English both orally and in writing e. Must maintain professional conduct and abide by the Cariboo Friendship Society’s Code of Ethics f. Must submit to a criminal records check Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry. Close Date: January 13, 2014 Submit resumes with three work related references: 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, V2G 1J1 Attention: Personnel Committee

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

Reserve your space!

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY

Job Title:

Here’s my Card!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

Honda Remote Starter s

Christmla Specia

Stop scraping, start driving with a Honda Remote Starter Starting $ from

499

installed Merv Bond

Appointments necessary.

Service Manager

250-398-8279

Ü Betcha!

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

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

WHO WOULD YOU BE IF YOU COULD ONLY CHANGE YOUR MIND? Weight Loss • Reduce Anxiety Reduce Depression Increase Self Confidence Increase Self Esteem Believe in the Power of your own mind!

778-412-9199

Williams Lake

Lindsay Satchell

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

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Plywood Shift Supervisor Canoe Forest Products Ltd., located near Salmon Arm BC has an immediate fulltime opening within the Plywood Department for a Shift Supervisor. Reporting directly to the Plywood Manager, the successful candidate will be responsible for the supervision of all aspects of the plywood manufacturing business. The position offers a challenging opportunity to an experienced, self-motivated, technically sound individual who can work with minimal supervision. Other prerequisites include above average interpersonal and communication skills. A thorough understanding of Quality & Statistical Process Control systems would be desirable. Preference will be given to those applicants who hold post-secondary education in Woods Product Manufacturing or Business Administration. Three to five years of related supervisory experience would also be an asset. Canoe Forest Products Ltd. offers a competitive salary and benefits package based on experience and qualifications. If you possess the skills and qualifications for this position, please submit your resume with cover letter, in confidence, by Monday, January 20, 2014 to: Human Resources Department Canoe Forest Products Ltd. Box 70, Canoe BC V0E 1K0 E: hr@canoefp.com F: 866‐514‐8773 www.canoefp.com Canoe Forest Products thanks all applicants for their interest; however, only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

, 1  , 1-  , 9 

For All Your Hearing Needs Atwood/Yorston Medical Clinic Ph: 250-392-2922 Lower Level Fax: 250-392-2947 145 South 4th Avenue Toll Free: 1-866-327-8678

CARIBOO AESTHETIC

LASER CLINIC

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

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

Michelle (Ball) LaPlace

Evening appointments available!

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

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

“Your Business Is My Business” Experience Does Matter!

Kathy McLean Marketing Director

WL Tribune • Weekend Advisor

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


A26 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A26

Friday, January 2014The Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, January 10,10, 2014 Willams Lake Tribune

Services

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Recycling

Heavy Duty Machinery

For Sale By Owner

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

1 AND 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

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

Dresser TD15C Crawler Tractor (140 HP) for rent. $5,000/month. Coastal Pacific Equipment. 1(250)392-7755

Available immediately. Renovated and in a secure building. 250-392-9171

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU

Pets & Livestock Excellent quality cow & horse hay, large round & large square bales. “2013 hay available.� Phone early a.m. & evenings. Deliveries available (250)398-2805 Top quality horse hay 1st & 2nd cut $5/bale. Big Lake 1(250)243-2222

Pet Services Cariboo Kennel Club Beginners dog obedience. January classes start January 23rd. Contact Holly Woods at 250392-6507 or 250-392-2555.

4HE"#30#!CARESFOR THOUSANDSOFORPHANED ABAN DONEDANDABUSEDDOGSEACH YEAR)FYOUCANGIVEAHOMELESS DOGASECONDCHANCEAT HAPPINESS PLEASEVISITYOUR LOCALSHELTERTODAY

WWWSPCABCCA

Adorable Bichon/Maltese puppies non shedding, have shots, ready to go Jan 15. $450.00 Call evenings or weekends (250)398-2223

Craftsman II, heavy duty, snowblower: 12.5HP, 33� opening, Tewmseh motor. $675. obo (250)398-5981 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Estates, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins, Bills etc. Confidential 778-281-0030

Appliances

Sporting Goods

RECONDITIONED Washer/dryers, electric stoves, etc. 6 Month Guarantee Will deliver in town 250-305-6344 days 250-392-7064 evenings

Browning .300 Win Mag Abolt. Great shape c/w sling & scope. $450. Robert 250-3923605 (h) or 250-392-7132 (w).

Queen size mattress. (250)392-4881

$75.

$200 & Under Collapsible ďŹ shing tent. Good working condition. $180 Phone 250-296-3462 Maytag dryer in great working order. $200 250-398-7008

$400 & Under 4 Hankook winter tires on rims P205/75R14 95% tread. $375. obo (250)392-1935

Firewood/Fuel Legally obtained firewood, Timber #A91272, True measured cord. (250)267-7950 Leave message

• 1x2 Bordered Ad LQ WKe FODVVLÀedV

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

Fox Mtn.

Outdoor Furnace Global Hydronics Heating Systems

Introducing

POLAR FURNACE

Al Tranq 250-392-0652 BEST SELECTION • BEST PRICE • BEST SERVICE

• :LWK or ZLWKoXW D SKoWo • 3 times a week ALL SIZES ALL STYLES

Ior  weeks

$76,000 3 bdrm, 1 bath, laminate flooring, park in desired location, fenced yard.

(NO AGENTS)

188 North 1st Ave. 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOassLĂ€eGs#ZOtrLEXQe.FoP

250-392-7212

www.bobpatersonhomes.com 1200 Mackenzie Ave@Hwy 97

Medical/Dental

AND TRAILER SALES

250-392-7515

1115 North Mackenzie Ave. Williams Lake

in beautiful Beaver Valley

Looking to sell your home?

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

Medical/Dental

info@youthagainstviolence.com

Give us a call today!

1-800-680-4264

Misc. for Sale

10X10 weave (Heavy Duty)

STARTING AT $3.99

2� TO 6� THICK - CUSTOM CUT OR CUSTOM ORDER MEMORY FOAM TOPPER PADS - 3LB DENSITY SINGLE TO KING SIZE - 2� & 3� THICK

12:00pm - 1:00pm

E

US

O NH

650 5th Ave.

tanyarankin.com

Tanya Rankin Ltd. • 250-392-0371

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

I’M BACK!

STARTING AT $5.49

CUSHION REPLACEMENTS TORN OR TATTERED?

1335 11th Ave.

Brenda Webster

Advertising Consultant

14X14 weave (Industrial Duty)

SINGLE TO KING SIZE

E OP

call me!

BLACK TARPS

Saturday, January 11th

E OP

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

WHITE TARPS

MATTRESS REPLACEMENTS

E

Advertising

STARTING AT $2.19

Open Houses

US

250-989-1002 or at the Anvil Pub, Horsefly

BLUE TARPS 10X8 weave (Medium Duty)

FOAM SHOP

O NH

Book your sleigh ride party today!

“BEST PRICES IN TOWN!�

Real Estate Never Sleeps... 11:00am - 12:00pm

Up to 10 people

Misc. for Sale

TARPS! TARPS!

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST/FILE CLERK POSITIONS Our office is currently accepting applications for 2 separate positions for which employment will commence mid March 2014. We require a full-time receptionist for a one-year maternity leave. We also require a permanent parttime file clerk/receptionist. Our office is fully electronic, therefore, applicants must posses strong computer and typing skills. The successful applicants must also have a pleasant phone manner and be comfortable answering a multi-line phone. Please apply in person with your resume to Cameron Medical Clinic, 302 Cameron Street from Monday to Friday. Resumes will be accepted until January 31, 2014. Only short listed applicants will be contacted for interviews.

Open Houses

GRAVEL CREEK HAYRIDES

(Beside the Husky)

CAMERON MEDICAL CLINIC

Open Houses

Preview at

Reserve your space!

Misc. Wanted

Very old, rare, English & Canadian coin collection. Also, very old embossed glass bottle collection & other collectibles. Serious calls only. Ph: (250)243-0066

$100 & Under

99

1994 SRI 14x70

Misc. for Sale

Antiques / Vintage

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

Mobile Homes & Parks

"#30#!

Pets

Merchandise for Sale

REAL ESTATE

1983 Columbia Mobile Very clean, 2bdrm & 1 bath, recent updates, 8x10 addition & deck. 8x10 storage shed. Located in park below Walmart. Adult oriented park. $240/mnth pad rent. $48,000 Call Ron (250)392-1197 or (250)267-1066. Can view anytime.

Feed & Hay

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

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

SOFAS, CHAIRS, OTTOMANS, SNOWMOBILES SEATS, TRACTORS

YOU NEED IT - WE WILL CUT IT!

CAMPING FOAM, MEDICAL WEDGES & BOLSTERS, PILLOWS

“ A CUT ABOVE THE REST� FIND US ON FACEBOOK

www.surplusherbys.com

527 MACKENZIE AVE., WILLIAMS LAKE 250-392-5362 • OUT OF TOWN CALL 1-800-661-5188

Past and present customers please stop by to say hi. Cathy Hoy-Poole

250-392-7185

Fax 250-392-4703 1-855-GO-4-CHEV Cell 250-267-2715 www.cariboogm.ca 370 S Mackenzie Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1C7 cathyhoypoole@cariboogm.ca DL#5683

RECYCLING

Here’s my Card!

Inner Balance

Wellness Studio & Spa JENNIFER KOPP, CNHP

250-267-2242 Holistic Massage Spa

256 Westridge Drive innerbalance@telus.net www.innerbalancewellnessspa.com


The Willams LakeAdvisor TribuneFriday, Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend January 10, 2014

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A27 A27

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Apt/Condo for Rent

Misc for Rent

Suites, Lower

Sport Utility Vehicle

BOITANIO PLACE APARTMENTS

HANDICAPPED UNITS

Fully furnished lakefront walkout bachelor suite, n/s, n/p, south facing, near Scout Island, includ util., satellite TV, & wireless internet. Avail Jan 1 $725/mo. (250)392-7395.

Auto Accessories/Parts

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

250-392-6450 2 bdrm apartment, South Lakeside area, $525/mo, no pets. (250)392-5074.

Apartment Furnished

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

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

250-302-9108

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 bdrm duplex South Lakeside. $700/mon + util. Avail. Feb 15. 250-296-4375. 2bdrm in 4-plex, avail immed n/g heat/hotwater $800/mo + utilities. (250)305-4946 or (250)296-3377. Cozy 2bdrm suite in 4-plex downtown, $650.00 heat included. (250)398-7552 Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available immed. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com Nice 2bdrm side by side duplex on Dog Creek Rd. n/p, $700/month (250)392-6352 Quiet 3 bdrm unit. $900/mo. n/s, n/p, r/r, laundry & util. incl. Avail. Feb. 1st. (250)855-8243

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

Homes for Rent 258A - 5th Ave N., large 2bdrm house with 24x20 detached 2 bay shop, big back yard, fully fenced & secure, nice lawn & sundeck. F/S W/D +util., one small pet allowed. $12050/mo. Nice location. Available immed 1(250)2638199 or (250)398-3320 after 6 2 and 3 bdrm. houses. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 3-4bdrm house on acreage with one bath, large rec room, wood heat, garden, wood shop & carport. Good condition, near Gibraltar. f,s,w,d n/s $800/mo McLeese Lake. 1(250)297-6569 or 1(250)6302690

Senior Assisted Living

Independent Living Suites

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

Halls/Auditoriums

Storage

FOR RENT

Chaparell

Big Lake Community Hall

SELF STORAGE

Lakeshore setting, fully equipped kitchen, reasonable rates Weddings, Private Parties, etc.

6x8, 6x15, 10x10, 10x20

250-243-0024

Call for details

Misc for Rent

RV Storage

250-392-3261

www.chaparellselfstorage.ca

24 Hour Access

2-85 S 3rd Ave

vantage

FOR RENT

References Required

3 bedroom townhouse, Hamel subdivision $1500 + utilities - short term. 1 bedroom suite close to TRU $650 includes utilities 2 bedroom suite 150 Mile $1500 includes utilities

Call Marilyn Martin

Your Property Management Specialist

250-392-2253 • 250-855-7127 (Cell)

2 BEDROOM DOWNTOWN

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

SELF STORAGE

250-392-4777 or 250-305-5251

Prime location downtown, fully renovated 3 bdrm bsmt suite, large windows, laundry hook ups. Avail. Jan. 1st $950 +utilities. (250)296-3230 Semi-furnished 1bdrm. bsmt suite, $625/mo. (1 person), $700/mo. (2 persons), util. incl., n/p, n/s, d/d. Across from Columneetza. Avail. Feb 1st. (250)267-2913

Suites, Upper 3 bdrm. duplex on Pigeon Ave. W/D, patio and yard. $875/month (250)392-9119

Two 400 Ford motors, one has 70,000k & one is new. Plus Edelbrock Intakes. (250)392-3859

Cars - Domestic 2006 Honda Civic. 4 dr., auto. One owner. 106,000kms. Excellent condition. $11,000 250398-8183

1992 Toyota 4 Runner. New brakes, rotors & drums. New exhaust. 186,000kms. $3,000 250-267-7979

Trucks & Vans 2006 GMC Sierra 1/2 ton crew cab truck. $7000. (250)3059741

Reserve your space! Call one of our Tribune advertising consultants today!

250-392-2331

It Starts with You!

• FREIGHT FORWARDING

g l i z i n • FLAT DECK SERVICE a i c • HOT SHOT DELIVERY Spe in • TRACTOR SERVICE • STORAGE

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

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

www.pitch-in.ca

Transportation

Snowmobiles

Auto Accessories/Parts 4 BF Goodrich radial tubeless tires on rims. 185/60R14 Traction T/A. $800. (250)392-4843

2003 Polaris 550 RMK 136� track, 1307 Miles, $3500. Phone: (250)398-8822 Leave message. Ray Jobaggy you are the lucky winner of a Panago Pizza. Please contact the Tribune office by Wed, Jan. 15/14 to collect your gift certificate.

Sell your vehicle in 3 Papers One Price

Quit. Before your time runs out.

Sweet Deal! Like New

If you or someone you know is experiencing an unplanned pregnancy or suffering the pain of a past abortion, there is compassionate, non-judgemental confidential support available.

Phone or text 250-267-5081 Email rvkamloops@yahoo.ca

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Let me make your

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

Marilyn Martin

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

Property Management Specialist

Williams Lake Realty Independently owned & operated

after 4 p.m.

plus tax

Small & Large Animals

Bring in or e-mail your picture

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

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

Suites, Lower

250-855-7127

2-85 S 3rd Avenue,Williams Lake

Full Service Veterinary Hospital & Mobile Services

4495

$

1 column x 2� ad

www.advantagestorageltd.com mike@pioneerfamilyland.com

Phone 250-392-5510 for Appointments or 24 hr. Emergency Service Dr. Doug Magnowski Dr. Jenny Thompson Dr. Bianca Scheidt Dr. Laura Mowbray “When Pets need a Helping Hand�

Cameron Self

1-bdrm suite in Westridge area. n/s n/p r/r Avail Immed. (250)398-2299 2bdrm bsmnt suite in town, $775/mnth (250)305-4946 or (250)296-3377 Avail. immed. 2bdrm renovated. close to school and bus stop r/r, $800/month utilities included n/p (250)305-1213

Shiatsu Therapist

the

weekend

advisor

250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOaVVLĂ€HGV#ZOWULEXQHFRP

Bachelor suite, ground floor. F/S Heat/hydro included. South Lakeside. No Pets. Available now. Call (250)3923037 after 5:00pm

Massage Reconnective Healing Shiatsu Tuesday to Saturday by appointment

250.392.0045 camself@hotmail.com #2 - 150B Oliver Street (above Woodland Jewellers)

HOW TO REACH US...

www.wltribune.com

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

CARIBOO TRUCK TERMINALS 250-392-3700

Townhouses

Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Rd

250-392-2331

Here’s my Card!

s2ECEPTION 250-392-2331

s#LASSIlEDS 250-392-2331 CLASSIlEDS WLTRIBUNECOM

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

s#IRCULATION 250-392-2331 CIRCULATION WLTRIBUNECOM

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

Lori Macala

Advertising Consultant

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


A28 www.wltribune.com

Friday, January 10, 2014 Tribune Weekend Advisor

2013 Jeep Grand Cherokee V6, Auto, PW, PDL MSRP $40,240

13505

209

$

30,950

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

NUMBER 1 VOLUME DEALER IN THE CARIBOO!

FROM THE 2013 Dodge Durango Citadel Hemi, DVD, 7 Passenger MSRP $59,735

13664

47,940

$

319

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

YOU WON’T BELIEVE THESE DEALS! 4WD & AWD SUV’S & CROSSOVERS!

2014 Dodge Grand Caravan CVP 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT

V6, Auto., Power Windows and Locks MSRP $29,790

19,995

135

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

23,790

$

175

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

Hemi, Power Package MSRP $44,855

29,995

$

199

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

2013 Dodge Journey CVP

13624

122

$

17,995

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

2013 Dodge Ram Crew Cab Long Box 4x4 Hemi • Air

MSRP $52,490

13827

13725

$

159

$

2013 Dodge Ram SLT Quad Cab 4x4

MSRP $41,440

25,995

13526

MSRP $23,785

13676

2013 Dodge Ram 1500 SXT Crew Cab 4x4 V8, Auto, Air

$

V6, Leather, Sunroof MSRP $38,210

V6, Auto., Rear Air MSRP $35,790

14008

$

2013 Dodge Journey R/T AWD

28,995

$

13811

195

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

37,490

$

249

$

bi/weekly

$0 DOWN TAXES IN

250-392-2305 122 N. Broadway, Williams Lake www.gustafsonsdodge.com DL#7549 All prices net of all manufacturer’s rebates plus taxes, fees and $399 doc fee. All payments based on 96 months @ 4.99%, OAC, taxes and fees included, no money down. #13811 - Total paid $51,868.96. #13827 - Total paid $40.293.76 #13725 - Total paid $36,206.56. #13624 - Total paid $25,307.36. #13676 - Total paid $33,203.04. #14008 - Total paid $28,032.16. #13664 - Total paid $66,104.48. #13505 - Total paid $42,943.68. #13526 - Total paid $25,307.36.

Williams Lake Tribune, January 10, 2014  

January 10, 2014 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune

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