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A2 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

Williams Lake City Page W

L

LI

Q: Where can I get more information? A: To ask questions or obtain more information on the project and the referendum process, visit the CRD website at cariboord.bc.ca or the City of Williams Lake at williamslake.ca. Information is also available by contacting the Cariboo Regional District’s Manager of Community Services at 250-392-3351 or the City of Williams Lake’s Director of Community Services at 250-392-1786.

McDonalds Bike Rodeo Tuesday, May 27 4:00pm - 7:00pm Canadian Tire Parking Lot

REGISTER TODAY

250-398-7665

This is a

Cariboo Memorial Complex

FREE

community event.

Bring your bike helmet!

Tri-It Triathalon

Sunday: Swimming Tuesday & Thursday: Running or Biking Triathlon is a sport that gives children an opportunity to challenge themselves, promotes a healthy lifestyle, and have fun. This program will help them prepare for Kids of Steel triathlons or the BC Summer Games (ages 14– 15). It will introduce the 3 sports: swimming, biking and running, help participants Improve techniques in each, and teach about transitioning between them. Participants must be able to swim 1 lap of the pool and have a bike in good working order with an approved helmet. Bring your water bottle!

OPEN HOUSE

May 15, 2014 • 7 pm Council Chambers, City Hall The City of Williams Lake wants to hear what you think about the proposed Good Neighbour Bylaw! Information is also available at www.williamslake.ca E-mail your comments to bylawenforcement@williamslake.ca Call 250-392-1765 Take part in the Community Voice discussion on williamslake.ca (after April 24th) Talk to us on Facebook (City of Williams Lake) or on Twitter (@CityWL)

Mosiac Step Saturday, June 14th 10:00 am - 1:00 pm 18+ Years $45.00

To register call 250-398-7665

WILLIAMS LAKE

230 Hodgson Road

Come and enjoy Hot Dogs, Hamburgers, Popcorn, Cotton Candy, Juice

Firefighter Challenge 12:00pm Bake Sale See Sparky the Fire Dog

Car Wash* *all proceeds to Muscular Dystrophy Canada

WANT TO STAY UPDATED?

www.facebook.com/ CityWilliamsLake

@CityWL

Take lower body workouts and calorie burning to new heights with Zumba® Step, the newest Zumba® program. Tone and strengthen glutes and legs with a gravity-defying blend of Zumba routines and step aerobics. Bring your students maximum results without losing the easy-tofollow fitness-party!

REMINDER TO RESIDENTS Sprinkling regulations in the City of Williams Lake are in effect from April 1 to September 30.

Sunday, May 25th - 10am to 1 pm

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$23.00

To register call 250-398-7665

PARTMEN T

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Enter to Win one of our Smoke Detector Draws

ZUMBA STEP Monday 7:00 pm Gibraltar Room

To register call 250-398-7665

invites you to our

TELUS Investing $3 million Williams Lake in 2014

Williams Lake was chosen has one of the only Western Canadian communities to receive a multi-million investment in infrastructure. • The $3 million investment will: - expand the reach of TELUS’ Internet-based TV service Optik TV - increase available Internet speeds - enhance wireless capacity including access to the world’s fastest wireless technology, called 4G LTE - connect more homes and businesses to highspeed Internet • The investment means faster Internet speeds, allowing information technology workers the tools to do their work while making their home in Williams Lake. • Williams Lake will benefit by: - Installing new wireless sites to expand the reach of LTE and enhance wireless capacity by filling in coverage gaps - Introducing Optik TV to more local residences - Bringing faster Internet speeds to residents and businesses - Updating older infrastructure and technology to enhance network reliability - Providing access to innovative healthcare IT solutions

ass Free ,Cl May 26th

In this three-hour workshop, you will learn the steps required for making a 14’36cm) square wood form, mixing the concrete medium, and creating a mosaic design using river rock and/ or tile. You will take your newly crafted steppingstone home after the workshop. Your wood form can also be taken home to make additional stones to complete your garden path. All workshop materials will be provided, but feel free to bring your own items to decorate your steppingstone. Please wear work clothes and make sure you have a flat space in your car for taking your completed steppingstone home.

The Williams Lake Fire Department

A AMS L

WAY TO GO WILLIAMS LAKE!

Mondays • June 2 - June 23 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm • Gibraltar Room 16+ Years

June 1st - June 26th Sunday 5:00 pm -6:00 pm Tuesday & Thursday 3:30 pm - 4:30 pm Ages 8 - 15 $116.00

E DE FIR

KE

WI

Sam Ketcham Pool Referendum Question of the Week

TO G AY

O

Have Your Say!

Watering of lawns within the City of Williams Lake is not permitted between the hours of 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Residents are reminded that watering days are in accordance with residential addresses (odd-numbered addresses waters on odd days, even-numbered addresses water on even days). In the case of mobile homes in mobile home parks and strata developments, watering days are determined by bay numbers or unit numbers. Residents who have installed a new lawn, either by sod or seeding, may apply to the City for a permit to water beyond the conditions set out within the Bylaw. Properties that have automatic sprinkler systems can water grass between 12 and 4 a.m. The regulations are to ensure there is enough water supply during peak daytime hours, and non-compliance can carry a $100 fine. The City’s bylaw enforcement department will enforce the regulations.

To receive City of Williams Lake media releases, Council Highlights, and updates, contact Communications Coordinator Ken MacInnis at 250-392-8488 or kmacinnis@williamslake.ca

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Please go to www.williamslake.ca and click on Human Resources to see employment opportunities.


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

NEWS

Police respond to 70 calls for service The Williams Lake RCMP responded to approximately 70 calls during the weekend, including the recovery of a stolen and burnt truck. On May 12 at midnight police responded to the theft of a 2013 red Toyota Tundra truck. The truck was stolen from Third Avenue South while the owner was inside the movie theatre, some time between 9:30 and 11 p.m. Attempts to locate the truck were unsuccessful until it was later discovered burned out at the Anaham Reserve near Alexis Creek. “At this point we haven’t identified any suspects,” Const. Jon Collins of the Alexis Creek detachment said Tuesday. “There was no one around when they located the truck.” Saturday, May 10 At 8:24 p.m. police responded to a theft of six yellow plastic milk crates from the  SaveOn-Foods parking lot. Police located the thieves who had left in a yellow school bus. After speaking with the driver and another individual, the crates were returned, the matter resolved, and no charges resulted. Sunday, May 11 Police responded to

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a report that vehicles had been broken into on Second Avenue South, after a call came in at 10:02 a.m. Upon arrival police discovered a black 1990 Toyota pickup with the back driver’s side window smashed. The rock used to smash the window was still inside the truck. The only item taken was a pair of sunglasses, while another vehicle, a silver 2013 GMC Terrain had its front driver’s window smashed. Again, a pair of sunglasses was stolen. Owners of both trucks said they last checked their vehicles at 11:30 p.m. the previous night and no damages were noted at that time. Monday, May 12 At 12:22 a.m. police responded to an alarm at the Fraser Inn Beer and Wine Store. When police arrived they found the window above the front door had been smashed with a rock. Blood was found at the scene and collected for analysis. Video surveillance depicts a person wearing blue jeans and an orange hoodie entering the store, taking one bottle of alcohol and leaving through the broken window. The matter continues under investigation.

National Day of Honour pays tribute

Gaeil Farrar photo

Royal Canadian Legion Branch 139 first vice-president Gordon Keener lays a wreath at the legion cenotaph at noon on Friday, May 9 to mark the end of the Canadian military mission in Afghanistan with the National Day of Honour. Legion president Bonnie O’Neill (left), treasurer Wayne Reeves, veteran Gerald Martin (saluting) and past-president Joyce Norberg participated in the ceremony. A total of 16 military people from the Williams Lake area served in Afghanistan, O’Neill said. The local ceremony coincided with the national ceremony held on Parliament Hill in Ottawa where veterans of all branches of the Canadian Armed Forces and families gathered to pay tribute to the fallen, the sacrifices of the wounded and the special burden borne by military families.

Salvation Army food bank appeals to public for help Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer The Salvation Army food bank in Williams Lake is asking for help. Shelves normally filled with cans of protein will be depleted by the end of this week, said food bank co-ordinator Sabrina Silvey. “We usually run out by July and appeal to the community in the summer, but we need help now to fill the shelves with protein.” As she pointed toward an almost empty shelf she said the food bank desperately needs peanut butter, canned beans, fish and meats.

Williams Lake is always generous, however, this year’s Christmas campaign didn’t bring in as much as normal. Compounding the problem is the reality that more people are in need compared to this time last year. Right now 400 people are receiving monthly hampers, which is up by 30 people, Silvey said. Some people receive hampers weekly. Other people are only eligible for two hampers a year. And Silvey said it’s harder to qualify for hampers now food. The criteria has changed

due to the fact the food bank is running out of food. “We serve the most desperate first and see what’s left over and we do make them provide a lot of information, like proof of income and bills.” A typical family of four receives a box of cereal, bag of rice, two cans of fruit and two cans of vegetables, one can of meat, two cans of beans, four cans of soup, a pack of split peas, crackers, cookies and granola bars. Every day Save-OnFoods donates produce and from those items, the food bank also puts

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Food bank co-ordinator Sabrina Silvey displays empty shelves at the local Salvation Army. together produce for the hampers. Safeway donates baked goods and Walmart also donates.

The soup kitchen is serving breakfast and lunch to more than 100 Monday to Friday and is open to everybody.

CARIBOO REGION WEATHER FORECAST barking spider mountain bike Normals for the period: High 20 C Low 40C 0

Wednesday

Mainly sunny, increasing cloudiness. Low 8 High 22

Thursday

A mix of sun and cloud. Low 9 High 22

Friday

Cloudy with chance of showers. Low 10 High 17

Saturday Showers. Low 6 High 14

Sunday Showers. Low 7 High 16

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A4 www.wltribune.com

NEWS

A Mother’s Day treat

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

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Greg Sabatino photo

Members of the Lions and Lioness Clubs were busy serving up their annual Mother’s Day Pancake Breakfast Sunday in the Save-On-Foods parking lot. Here, Lions Club member Ed Kozuki whips up a batch of fresh pancakes.

School district struggles to bring in balanced budget Gaeil Farrar Staff Writer School District 27 staff and trustees are making some headway in finding approximately $1.6 million in savings to bring in a balanced budget for the 2014/15 school year by the June 15 deadline. In a report to the board April 29 Secretary Treasurer Kevin Futcher outlined some of the financial stresses facing the district and the review of where district staff have been working to achieve cost savings. So far Futcher said they have found a total of $736,000 in savings: $173,000 by cancelling

the balanced calendar program at Cataline Elementary school; $350,000 in other program reductions; and $213,000 in reduced administration costs. Cancelling the balanced calendar program is expected to save $164,000 in staffing costs and $9,000 in busing costs. Superintendent Mark Thiessen said the district will not elaborate on where the other program and administration savings will be until the proposals have been discussed with the staff involved. Even with the measures explored to date, Futcher said the district is still facing a short-

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

fall of approximately $900,000 on its 2014/15 budget. It is expected that the remaining shortfall will be addressed through more budget reductions and utilizing accumulated surpluses. The district is currently facing a structural deficit of $188,000 and a funding reduction of $800,000 next year due to falling student enrolment and partial elimination of funding protection from the Ministry of Education. School operating costs are based on student enrolment. Student enrolment in the district for September 2013 was 4,833 and is expected to

drop to approximately 4,600 students in September. At the same time the district is facing increased costs for the new contract with district support workers that will cost the district an additional $455,000. The Ministry of Education has indicated that no additional funding would be available to districts to cover these contract obligations. Last month the school trustees issued notice that they would not be closing any more schools to address this year’s deficit but are looking at other ways to save on operating costs.

Headlin action Street Address Dispenser Call to City, Country Postal Code Logo Phone Number 197C - 4th Ave. South, Barnard Squareappoin Dispenser Name

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Lindsay Satchell RHIP, ILE-HIS, BC-HIS, IAT

Phone 250-392-2922 Toll Free 1-866-327-8678 Email woodlandtinnitus@shaw.ca

PUBLIC NOTICE

ANNUAL REPORT

ON REGIONAL DISTRICT FINANCES The financial reporting required under section 814.1(1) of the Local Government Act, will be presented at the regular meeting of the Cariboo Regional District Board, to be held on May 16, 2014 at 9:45 a.m. in the Regional District Board room located at Suite D, 180 North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake. Financial Statements included in the Statement of Financial Information to be presented at the meeting are also available for inspection at the Regional District offices. A. Johnston Corporate Officer 250-392-3351 or 1-800-665-1636 Suite D, 180 North Third Ave, Williams Lake

cariboord.bc.ca

facebook.com/caribooregion

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

NEWS

Firefighters battle a blaze last Thursday in 150 Mile House.

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Fire destroys 150 Mile home Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer Fire officials suspect sparks from a fireplace which then set a shake roof on fire were to blame for a home being destroyed in 150 Mile House Thursday afternoon. 150 Mile House fire chief Stan McCarthy said they received the call for help just before 3 p.m. to attend a structure fire in the 3000 block of Exton Way. “We got there in six minutes and the house

was already burning really fast,” McCarthy said Friday. The beautiful 26-year-old log home, nestled in its own wooded property, belonged to a retired couple. The wife was home when the fire started. “It was chilly so she lit a fire in the fireplace,” McCarthy said. Sparks flew out from the chimney onto the roof and in less than a few minutes the roof was burning completely. The roof then fell

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in, engulfing the home in flames. “We didn’t have a hope in hell of saving the house,” McCarthy said, noting the basement was saved, although it suffered severe water damage. Soon after the fire department’s arrival, Miocene and Williams Lake fire departments were called in for assistance. BC Hydro, Fortis and BC Ambulance also attended, followed by a Cariboo Fire Centre crew who checked the surrounding forest for any pos-

sible fire dangers. McCarthy said fire fighters remained on scene mopping up until around 8 p.m. The homeowners do have fire insurance, but have suffered a great loss, he said, adding he put them in touch with emergency services and they were booked into a hotel overnight. It was the first structure fire of 2014 in 150 Mile House, McCarthy said. “There have been wildfires, but not structures burnt until now.”

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Fraser River voyage deadline coming up The application deadline is coming up May 31 for the Rivershed Society of B.C.’s annual rafting adventure down the Fraser River. The trip is part of the society’s Sustainable Living Leadership program which focuses on improving and maintaining the health of the Fraser River.

For three weeks July 31 to Aug. 24 this summer participants will make their way down the Fraser River from the headwaters near Mount Robson to Vancouver. They will travel by canoe and shuttle van between Mount Robson and Williams Lake, and by raft from Williams

Lake to Vancouver. Participants paddle and camp out along the way while learning about sustainable living, watersheds, salmon, food security, resource use and how to lower your eco-footprint. Team building, conflict resolution, communication and critical thinking skills are an integral

part of the program. The Rivershed Society is looking for passionate advocates interested in restoring, improving and maintaining the health of the Fraser River Basin. People interested in applying for the trip can contact the Rivershed Society of B.C. at www. rivershed.com.

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A6 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

VIEWPOINTS

• Publisher Lisa Bowering

• Acting Editor Angie Mindus 250-392-2331 ext 243 editor@wltribune.com

Free press can, of course, be good or bad, but, most certainly without freedom, the press will never be anything but bad. - Albert Camus

Official flower deserves better

Take part in Vision Health Month

Moose on the loose

I

t’s almost lilac time. I whine about this  every year, but how many Williams Lakers know the lilac is our official flower? It was adopted by Mayor Rick Gibson’s council. Although that council was known for its pro-business philosophy, it adopted some un-business stuff, like an official poet, Frank  Gleeson, and the lilac.   Once upon a time,  almost every lot in Williams Lake had lilacs. When they bloomed, the whole town smelled like lilacs.   This wasn’t fun for people with allergies but many older-timers have fond memories of those days. I don’t know French how the lilacs Connection got here. Nellie Diana French Hance brought the yellow rose bush when she came to the Chilcotin from Victoria in the late 1880s as the bride of Tom Hance.  She may have brought the lilac too, no doubt the original plant came tucked in the belongings of some woman settler.   Like the early imported wives, the lilac adapted itself to the Cariboo. Because of their resilience — and beauty — lilac are an appropriate bloom to represent this region, not only Williams Lake. Like other newcomers, they survived isolation, drought, frigid temperatures, floods, and everything nature could throw at them. They seem to thrive on adversity. There are lilacs (and rhubarb) still growing on longabandoned Interior homesteads. If left alone, there is no getting rid of them, but they are no match for developers. There are still lilac bushes on private properties in the city, but oddly enough not on city land.  I don’t know if this is by accident or design. We’ve  lost out on a few Gibson initiatives, the lilacs being one of them. When Merritt began promoting lilacs in 2008, former Premier Bill Vander Zalm donated a thousand plants to the city. Whatever, maybe as an 85th  birthday project, the city could find a heritage lilac or two to plant in a park or somewhere. Diana French is a freelance columnist for the Tribune. She is a former Tribune editor, retired teacher, historian, and book author.

M

Llona Godin photo

No, these aren’t lawn ornaments. Tribune/Weekend Advisor reader Liona Godin captured the image of these moose who happily reunited with each other at the doorstep of a Dodwell Street residence on Mother’s Day, Sunday, after being briefly separated. Godin had been out cutting her lawn on the sunny day when the calf strolled by.

Our Viewpoint

Nothing new on 60 Minutes There are many things to which the old adage “Be careful what you wish for ...” applies and American TV coverage is usually one of them. But after the venerated television newsmagazine show 60 Minutes turned its cameras on the salmon farming industry on the coast of B.C. and on the Campbell River area particularly, the conclusion has to be ... OK. The report, which aired on the CBS network Sunday, was generally a balanced overview of the industry and its impact on wild salmon. British Columbians and, certainly, Campbell Riverites would have seen nothing new or groundbreaking in the report. The “usual suspects” were trotted out to give the debate a face: the controversial Alexandra Morton and the articulate Ian Roberts. Both personalities put forward their

positions clearly. Getting a glowing comparison was the State of Alaska, which banned salmon farming 25 years ago, opting instead to go with salmon ranching — raising fish in a hatchery and releasing them into the wild to return on their own and be harvested by commercial fishermen. The result, 60 Minutes said, is a healthy wild fishery in Alaska compared to B.C.’s. which is apparently devastated. Our wild fishery is facing challenges but it’s not devastated, especially when you compare it to the Lower 48 states where it truly is devastated. The controversial points about salmon ranching were not touched on either. And the Canadian government was left looking inept over the possibility of the presence of Infectious Salmon Anemia and any effort to prevent an outbreak.

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) 3922331 Fax (250) 392-7253, emails editor@wltribune.com or Lisa Bowering Angie Mindus Gaeil Farrar Greg Sabatino classifieds@wltribune.com, view our web page at www. Assistant Editor/ Publisher Acting Editor Sports Editor wltribune.com. Community Editor 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

- Campbell River Mirror

Monica Lamb-Yorski Kathy McLean Reporter Director Marketing

ay is Vision Health Month. Your eyes are one of the most important organs in your body, and keeping them healthy is very important. Regular checkups and always noticing changes in your vision will prevent issues and problems from arising before it’s too late. Booking an eye exam with your local optometrist is relatively simple and should be done once a year. Young or old, booking an eye exam to catch MLA problems or issues Musings early can be remedied with treatDonna Barnett ments prescribed by your doctor. Optometrists have practices in over 94 communities throughout B.C., including several doctors here in the Cariboo-Chilcotin. For toddlers and school-aged children, it is important that they receive eye tests so that their vision is adequate to be able to concentrate and learn. Entering adulthood, exams can catch age-related conditions or assist in curing nuisances such as dry, itchy or watery eyes. MSP covers annual routine eye examinations for persons aged 65 or older, or aged 18 and younger. Low-income families are also eligible to enter the BC Healthy Kids Program to cover the basic costs of eyewear for children. You can find more information by calling the Ministry of Social Development and Social Innovation Info Line at 1-866-866-0800. If you have specific questions of MSP your coverage of eye care you can call their toll-free line at 1-800-663-7100.  It is important to consider the fact that eye-care is a part of your whole body health, and other symptoms or conditions may be caught if you take good care of your eyes. Check out the British Columbia Doctors of Optometry website at www. bc.doctorsofoptometry.ca to find a clinic closest to you and neat tips and tricks of many simple ways you can take care of your eyes. Donna Barnett is the Liberal MLA for Cariboo-Chilcotin.

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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

MORE VIEWPOINTS

Diluted bitumen too dangerous at sea Editor: In a letter to this paper Greg Stringham, on behalf  of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers, makes  assertions about the  behaviour of diluted bitumen (dilbit) in salt water that are at best  halftruths. He states that dilbit  floats on salt water and it is no more dangerous at sea than other types of oil. That is wrong. It is more dangerous at sea, and infinitely more so than refined fuels like diesel and gasoline. What Stringham doesn’t mention is that the same report from Environment Canada that he quotes from, goes  on to say that dilbit sinks in seawater when  there is sediment present.  Another  study by a top U.S. environmental chemist, Jeff Short, says the same thing. It was filed by the Gitxaala Nation to the National  Energy Board in March 2013, so Stringham

is well aware of it.  That  study says animal and plant matter like  plankton, as well as sediment, cause the dilbit to sink. Our entire coast has sediment and plankton in abundance. All  our rivers are glacial and full of silt. Plankton is  omnipresent, which is why the whales are here, and shallow seas like Hecate Strait throw up huge amounts  of  sediment from the bottom in storms. Dilbit will sink in our waters if there is a spill and it will harden up  like caulking material on beaches and the  intertidal zone.  The intertidal zone includes large  mud flats in the midcoast because the tidal range is more than 20 feet there. How would we ever get them  clean again? Stringham also says our Canadian oil industry is interested in  the Kitimat refinery idea. That is news to me. I have talked to all the companies and there is no interest whatsoev-

er. That is why I am spearheading the project.  It will keep dilbit out of tankers and  provide an enormous value-add for B.C. Canada’s oil industry needs a west coast pipeline.  Coastal First Nations, the Yinka Dene  First Nations, Prince  Rupert, Kitimat, Terrace, Smithers, the provincial and  federal NDP, the federal Liberals, the provincial and  federal Green Party, many  blue collar unions and the majority of folks in B.C. are against Northern Gateway’s  idea of putting dilbit in tankers. A refinery is economically viable. Why is it so hard for our oil industry to see that the way forward is to build a green refinery which will cut greenhouse gases by 50 per cent, create thousands of jobs, generate billions of new annual taxes, and gain  acceptance for a safe pipeline? David Black Kitimat Clean, Black Press

Choir performance a Mother’s Day treat Editor: I had the pleasure yesterday of attending the 10th anniversary concert organized by the Williams Lake Men’s Choir. It was a memorable event, and the talents of the men shone

A bouquet of roses to the first responders and paramedics who came to the rescue at the motor vehicle incident on Likely Road in the beginning of March, 2014. I don’t remember every name but I do recall two names — Sarah and Debbie. Thanks again for the efficient help making a disaster of a situation seem much less ... disasterous. Shawna Sutherland Horsefly *** Bushels of roses to all of the volunteers at the Williams Lake Seniors Village. These volunteers brighten the days of the residents here and go out of their way to spend quality time here at the village. We would also like to send countless bouquets of roses to Subway, Red Tomato

Letters aLways weLcome

through, both individually and as a group. Their special guest, Kiera Johnson, added depth and harmony to a number of pieces sang in unison. If you haven’t heard the Men’s Choir in concert, you have missed an absolute Williams Lake Trea-

sure. Be sure to check them out at Performances in the Park in midAugust. I feel honoured to have attended this wonderful event.

ROSES & RASPBERRIES

of donations these businesses supplied to ensure all our volunteers received a gift at our Volunteer Appreciation Night. These donations helped make the night a great success. Our gratitude to everyone is never-ending. Recreation Department at the Williams Lake Seniors Village *** I would like to send a bouquet of roses to all the folks who helped me locate my puppy when she ran in a sheer panic on Monday. Special thanks to the young man who walked with me to where he had last seen her!  Mouse is safely home again, thanks to the lovely woman at Antique Boutique where Mouse ended her run! Charlene Ratzinger Williams Lake

Someone you know do something worthwhile? Or maybe not so worthwhile? Send them a Rose or Raspberry. Deliver to :

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The Tribune 188 North 1st Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1V5 Fax: 250-392-7253 editor@wltribune.com

Sponsored by David Hall CFP

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Question of the week

?

What’s your favourite thing about fishing on May long weekend?

Don Mundy Watching friends’ grandkids, nieces and nephews catch fish.

Forrest Broomfield I can flyfish because the ice is gone.

Jason Norn

Larry Laidlaw

Away from home, relaxing and not working.

If the weather cooperates, phenomenal luck, and I hate to miss it.

Sheena Yanko

Christian Petersen

Being in the sun with friends and family, frying fresh fish.

First time fishing on a lake in the season.

This week’s online question:

Will you be leaving Williams Lake for the May long weekend?

Log onto the Opinion section at wltribune.com to vote Last week’s question: Do you grow your own fruits and vegetables in Williams Lake? YES: 57.7 per cent

NO: 42.3 per cent

A friendly reminder that all columns and letters represent the authors’ opinions, and do not reflect the opinion of the newspaper.

The Tribune welcomes letters to the editor on local, relevant, and topical matters, up to 300 words. Letters are subject to editing for clarity, brevity, and legality. All letters and roses/raspberries must include the writer’s full name, daytime telephone number, and hometown for verification purposes. Anonymous letters or those signed with pen names will not be published. The Tribune will make every effort to print all letters and roses/raspberries that meet the above criteria, but cannot guarantee publication in any particular issue. Letters on a variety of topics by a variety of writers will be considered before multiple letters by the same author on the same topic. Letters will be published on the Tribune website at wltribune.com. E-mailed letters are preferred, and can be sent to editor@wltribune.com

Mail 188 North 1st Avenue, Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 • E-mail editor@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253


A8 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

City unveils new website Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer A new website for the City of Williams Lake is up and running and one of its creators is hoping it will be an improvement. “I’m excited,” the city’s manager of information technology Thomas Chung said Friday. “We’ve tried to make it clean, simple and streamlined.” It’s the city’s third version of a website in a decade. The first one lasted six years, the second one about three, and this new one Chung hopes will endure. Because new ideas and content can be added to it, it can be built on. “We can refresh it and keep it current,” he said as he showed media the website during an orientation session Friday. “This night time shot

of Williams Lake was submitted by a local photographer,” he said as a panoramic view of the lake graced the screen. There’s another span of the golf course, the dock at Scout Island and one of the wooden biking structures on the new Snakes and Ladders trail system. The “dashboard” people see on the screen contains six links. They include inside city hall, live, work, play, how do I? and my Williams Lake. Chung and communications co-ordinator Ken MacInnis said the website also aims to engage the public. “There’s a place for the community to offer ideas and initiatives,” MacInnis explained. “We’ve called that section community voice.” Another feature will save people time.  Instead of having to download an entire document, people can

Cariboo ChilCotin Partners for literaCy Claire Schreiner 250-398-4173 claire@caribooliteracy.com Board Member

The Book Drive Was A Success!

simply choose a question, click on it and more information will appear. “You can read one answer or all the answers. You’ll have a choice,” MacInnis said. People can sign into

the website and create a communication system of their own. If they want to receive certain updates regularly, they can. Work on constructing the new website began about six months

ago, with city staff working in partnership with CivicPlus a larger corporation that creates hundreds of websites in the US and in Canada. The cost for the new website was about $25,000.

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100 Mile House

areaS D, e, F, J anD K

public hearing

Text amendment – central cariboo area

7:00 pm, May 21, 2014 in the crD boardroom in Williams lake Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Frank Wijma of Horsefly Services braves the rain during the first Friday Farmer’s Market of the season in Boitanio Park.

The Cariboo Regional District (CRD) is proposing amendments to the text of the Cariboo Regional District Chilcotin Area Rural Land Use Bylaw No. 3500, 1999, Williams Lake Fringe and 150 Mile House Area Zoning Bylaw No. 3502, 1999 and Central Cariboo Area Rural Land Use Bylaw No. 3503, 1999 as follows: Bylaw No. 4872, 4874 and 4875 The amendments propose to allow for the keeping of Laying Hens and Hobby Beekeeping.

High-Speed Internet. Where you live.

Bylaw No. 4827, 4829 and 4830 The amendments propose to introduce a minimum lot area for lots subdivided pursuant to Section 946, increase Bed and Breakfast Accommodation units, and to allow an ancillary building maximum size and height in residential and rural zones, with or without a principal dwelling.

Government of British Columbia and Xplornet Partner to Bring Affordable High-Speed to Remote B.C. Residents. Xplornet Communications Inc. is pleased to announce a partnership with the government of British Columbia to help bridge the urban/rural digital divide in rural and remote British Columbia. The initiative is a multi-year program to make Internet connectivity more affordable in rural and remote areas where installation costs can be high.

Especially Cataline, Chilcotin Rd., Marie Sharpe and Nesika Elementary Schools, the Public Library, The Salt Jar and our sponsor HEARTLAND TOYOTA! Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club Books for Babies project and the Williams Lake Tribune. Melody Newcombe - 250-945-4199 Operations Support Worker Janette Moller - 250-392-8161 Operations Manager Bruce Mack - 250-392-6867 CCPL President

Thanks to the Province of BC for our funding

www.caribooliteracy.com

Written submissions regarding the proposed bylaw will also be received. These submissions may be submitted at the public hearing or should be received in the Cariboo Regional District office at 180 D North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, V2G 2A4, (fax number 392-2812) fortyeight hours prior to the hearing. No further information or representations can be considered by the CRD Board after the public hearing. All verbal and written submissions will become the public record.

“The government of British Columbia deserves significant praise for a program that helps break down one of the last barriers to full connectivity in the province – namely the high cost of broadband installation in remote parts of BC. Now, even the most remote British Columbians can affordably benefit from the transformative power of high-speed Internet to connect them to the global economy,” said Xplornet President Allison Lenehan. Xplornet is the country’s leading rural broadband Internet provider and takes pride in connecting over 200,000 Canadians to the world. The commitment to offering every Canadian reliable, affordable and fast Internet is shared by an ever-expanding network of over 450 local dealers, including 60 in British Columbia alone.

To attend online send email to zoning@cariboord.bc.ca before May 16, 2014. The bylaws may be inspected at 180 D North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, between 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, from May 14, 2014 to May 21, 2014 inclusive (excepting public holidays). Telephone inquiries should be directed to the Planning Department of the CRD at 1-800-665-1636.

For more information about Xplornet high-speed Internet and how you may benefit from the British Columbia Broadband Satellite Initiative, visit xplornet.com or call 855-494-1079. For complete details on the British Columbia Broadband Initiative please visit www.gov.bc.ca/bcbroadbandsatellite.

Karen Moores, B.Sc., P.Ag. Manager of Development Services BC Advrt 04/14

Thank You Williams Lake!

Public hearings are for all persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed bylaws. The public hearings are to be held by a delegate of the Cariboo Regional District Board. A copy of the CRD resolution is available for public inspection.

The program will provide a subsidy of up to $250, or half of the cost of an installation of broadband equipment to new residential and business customers within Xplornet’s industry leading 4G rural broadband satellite footprint. This will significantly reduce the costs of installation, costs that may have been a barrier to the adoption of high-speed Internet.

building communities together www.cariboord.bc.ca


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

NEWS City represented at convention Both of the resolutions put forward by the City of Williams Lake to the annual North Central Local Government Association (NCLGA) Convention this week had strong support from delegates. The resolutions were as follows: – A Junior Council resolution that NCLGA and UBCM establish a youth caucus that would provide an opportunity for youth to participate in sessions to engage youth in. – A City Council resolution that the NCLGA and UBCM (Union of British Columbia Municipalities) advocate the Province of BC for the implementation of the Community Plan for a Public System of Integrated Early Care and Learning and call for action to begin steps towards implementing a $10/Day Child Care Program for B.C. The resolutions will now be forwarded on to the Union of British Columbia Municipalities for consideration.

Photo submitted

Mayor Kerry Cook, Councillor Surinderpal Rathor, Councillor Danica Hughes and the City’s Manager of Planning and Operations, Geoff Goodall take in the North Central Local Government Association Convention. While in Fort St. John for the annual convention May 7 to 9, members of Council had a positive meeting with Auditor General for Local Government Basia Ruta. The discussion included a performance audit of the City of Rossland’s spending on capital projects, and a resulting booklet resource to provide useful tools and advice to a wide range of local governments. The city welcomed the discussion and additional resources from the Auditor General. The City of Williams

Lake is one of six municipalities that will undergo a Performance in Managing Policing Agreements and Police Budget Oversight audit. The audit report will be issued by March 15, 2015. No audit reports will be issued between September and December 2014. Council members took part in a number of engaging presentations, including a session on mobile workforces and camp structures, and a session on council procedures codes of conduct for elected officials. Cariboo Regional District Area F Director

Joan Sorley and Phyllis Webstad gave a presentation on Orange Shirt Day and Truth and Reconciliation work in Williams Lake. Keynote speakers included Auditor General for Local Government Basia Ruta, UBCM President Rhona Martin, Secretary of State to the Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development Development Linda Reimer. The convention also included discussion on energy leadership, regulatory reform, and a question and answer panel discussion with major industry representatives. Canadian Olympic speed skater Denny Morrison, who is from Fort St. John, gave an inspiring keynote address to delegates at a dinner Thursday. Council also took a tour of the Pomeroy Sport Centre, which features two NHL sized ice rinks, one of only four indoor Olympic-sized long track speed skating ovals in North America,

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and a 340-metre heated walking track. Mayor Kerry Cook attended the Annual General Meeting of the Northern Medical Programs Trust, which was established to connect students with communities, growing the success of the Northern Medical Program at the University of Northern British Columbia. “We’ve enjoyed the practical sessions at the convention, and the friendly, welcoming people of Fort St. John,” says Mayor Cook. “The inspiring words from Denny Morrison were a real highlight.” Established in 1955, The North Central Local Government Association (the elected voice of Central and Northern BC) works to connect communities, identify common challenges and facilitate positive change.

HOW TO PLAY:

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needs reliable volunteers for the Drop-In Centre to serve coffee and run counter, organize crib and pool tournaments, clean up, etc. The Drop-In Centre is open Mon.-Fri. 9am-4pm. Ask Melissa for an application.

If you are a Tribune Reader you could WIN A PIZZA

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

We would like to congratulate

Dr. Tavis Routtu on

Graduating from the

Northern Medical Program All the best in future endeavours

Love Konrad, Irene and Jasmina Laffer

Save On Foods and Roxanne would like to thank the following Williams Lake businesses for their participation in our JEANS DAY CAMPAIGN. WL Honda United Concrete & Gravel Beamac Installations Ltd. Mainline Roofing Co. Ltd. Freightliner Markey Mechanical Schickworks Signs & Stitches Allcraft Kitchens En’Counters Beaver Valley Feeds Crofts Brewing & Wine Off The Vine Staff of Cariboo Eye Care Staff of Cariboo Dental Clinic Dr. Allan Dickens Inc. Tim Hortons Ventures Integra Tire Panago Pizza Handimart Rona Staff of WL Tribune A&W Bob Paterson Homes Finning Cariboo GM Gustafsons Chrysler KIA Lake City Ford Staff of Kornak & Hamm Ranchland Honda Yorston Medical Holdings Ltd. United Floors Parallel Wood Products Ltd.

Kidselpingids H K

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

www.wltribune.com A9

Margetts Meats Staff of Lush Cariboo Memorial Hospital Staff, Doctors, Nurses, with a special thank you to Sandy Dog & Suds Staff of Save On Foods WL Vet Clinic South Lakeside Gasbar Ron Ridley Rentals Nimpo Management Ltd. James Western Star Hytest Timcor Staff of RCMP Staff of Williams Lake City Hall Taylor Made Cakes Huge thank you to WL Fire Dept. Oliver Street Bar and Grill The Staff of the Brick Bares Paint & Bodyworks Staff of Hub Barton Insurance The Ramada Williams Lake Cameron Medical Clinic The Water Factory Comer Medical Clinic Tom Pinette Installations Intrigue Hair Studio Beamac Installations Staff of Williams Lake Employment Staff of Lake City Secondary

Special Thank You to: Ecolé Marie Sharpe, Mountview Elementary, Chilcotin Road School, Cataline Elementary Elementary.


A10 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

WLIB partners with Lake Excavating

Photo submitted

WLIB Chief Ann Louie and Lake Excavating’s Trevor Seibert announced this week they are teaming up to pursue potential construction opportunities in the Cariboo and beyond. Williams Lake Indian Band and Lake Excavating Ltd. announced Friday they have entered into a joint venture to pursue

potential construction opportunities in the Cariboo and beyond. “We’re extremely excited about this new partnership,” Chief

Ann Louie of the Williams Lake Indian Band said. “We have agreements with Mount Polley and Gibraltar Mines, as well

as a number of exploration companies, and we’re currently in discussions with the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure re-

garding the four-laning of Highway 97 through IR#1. We really want to capitalize on the opportunities that are out there, create employment for our membership, and make sure that the money spent on projects in the Cariboo stays in the Cariboo.” Established in Williams Lake in 1964, Lake Excavating Ltd. is now one of Western Canada’s leading earthworks and infrastructure contractors. Operating out of Williams Lake for 50 years, Lake Excavating Ltd. also has offices in Vancouver and Whitecourt, Alta. Lake Excavating Ltd. has worked on numerous projects in the Williams Lake area, including the Wal-Mart site and various major projects at both Gibraltar and Mt. Polley mines. “After doing business in Williams Lake for 50 years, we’re honoured and excited to

be partnered with the Williams Lake Indian Band to develop new opportunities within the Cariboo,” said Trevor Seibert, chief executive officer of Lake Excavating Ltd. “Our business partnership confirms our commitment to work together for the benefit of WLIB members and to continue contributing to the local economy.” The WLIB/Lake Excavating Ltd. partnership is currently completing a project at Gibraltar Mine and is actively pursuing other opportunities in the area.

Williams Lake Indian Band also announced in late 2013 that it had received a commitment from the government of Canada to fund its Coyote Rock Infrastructure Project. The $5 million Coyote Rock Infrastructure Project will see the development of a multi-use subdivision wrapped around WLIB’s Coyote Rock Golf Course. The initial phase of construction will create 28 residential and 11 commercial lots, and the two-year construction program will commence in 2014.

CO L L E G E

Band supports land agreement Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer Williams Lake Indian Band has jumped over a huge hurdle when it comes to managing its own land. During a three-day voting session, 180 band members voted, and 85 per cent were in favour of proceeding toward a First Nations Land Management (FNLM) agreement. The band will no longer be under the

land management provisions of the Indian Act. “In the future, leasing and management by the band will be held by us exclusively,” WLIB Chief Ann Louie said. “It means we don’t have to go through Aboriginal and Northern Affairs to get approval.” The certification was verified Tuesday and sent off to the Minister, now the band has to work on developing laws

around land management, Louie said. In the past, business development involving WLIB land has been a slow process, taking years sometimes, and causing long delays. “Even our individual band businesses struggled because it took so long to work with the federal government. Now it will be in our own hands.” In 2008, WLIB agreed to become involved in the FNLM process.

There are more and more bands participating, it’s becoming more common, Louie said. The Coyote Rock development along the Highway 97 corridor, south of Williams Lake, continues to proceed. Once all the infrastructure is in place, the band will be able to establish residential and commercial leases. IR No. 1 is approximately 4,000 acres, Louie said.

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

NEWS Electric fencing good deterrent for bears Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer Effectively deterring bears with electric fencing is all about going for the nose shock, said WildSafeBC’s Gillian Sanders. “If they get a good nose shock they learn to really respect that sense and they just simply don’t want to enter the protected area.” Animals gain information from the world with their noses and it’s also a wet and sensitive part of the body, so they learn really well from a nose shock. The nose is also the leading part of the body so if a bear is approaching, receives a shock on the nose, it will withdraw and back up. Sanders was in Williams Lake last Saturday presenting an electric fencing workshop to a dozen locals at the Potato House. “The lowest hot wire has to be eight inches from the ground,” Sanders said, explaining the rest are set above in eight-inch intervals. She’s now installed more than 95 electric fences for bears and has not seen digging at that eight inch above the ground height. If someone has had previous digging , before an electric fence goes up, there’s a way of putting an insulator on a stake down in the dig hole and splicing from the bottom hot wire to fill in the gap. In the Cariboo where it’s drier, people may need to alternate hot and cold wires to ensure a good shock, with the bottom and top most wires being hottest to prevent digging under or climbing over. “You will need a good ground on your fence, and an electric fence energizer capable of a minimum of 6,000 volts or 0.7 joules to deter bears” she added. Sanders began using electric fencing more than 15 years ago at her Meadow Creek farm near Kaslo to protect

www.wltribune.com A11

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The City of Williams Lake and the Potato House Society hosted an electric fencing workshop Saturday in efforts to keep bears out of attractants such as livestock pens, composts and bee hives. her own bee hives and chickens. “I started helping the Conservation Officer Service by installing electric fencing at various locations to prevent grizzly bear/livestock conflicts, and set up in other situations where Grizzly bears were coming in in 2007.” She also helped set up electric fencing throughout the Kootenays and in the Bella Coola area. When it’s installed and maintained properly, electric fencing is effective to protect chickens and other poultry, beehives, goats, sheep, pigs, calves, fruit trees, and other attractants from for both black and grizzly bears. The city of Williams Lake along with the Potato House Society decided to host the workshop because in January the city legalized the raising of bees and chickens within city limits. City planner Chris Hutton said so far one person has applied through the city hall to raise bees, but no one has applied to raise hens. “We had a mix of ranchers and beekeepers interested in fencing on a smaller scale attend the workshop,” Hutton

said. The information Sanders provided will help ensure there aren’t wildlife conflicts with bees and hens in the city, which are huge attractants to bears, he added. If people are looking

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at raising bees and hens, Hutton encouraged them to contact the city. “You need to come in and do the set up. A bylaw officer will come out and inspect it and make sure the electrical fencing is suitable,” he said.

MY BEST FRIEND

“We’re real animal rescuers!”

- Jaydon Walker on discovery of the eagle Tracey Walker found an injured juvenile bald eagle along the Highway west of Alexis Creek. X-Rays confirmed a fracture of one wing. Pacific Costal Airlines provided free transportation to “OWL”, a raptor rehabilitation center in Delta, for surgery. Lucky for the eagle the plane did the work for this flight. Thanks to everyone the eagle has a chance to survive!

Full Service Veterinary Hospital & Mobile Services

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MAY 31, You’re the reason we Relay.

1 pm - 1 am

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Kelly Ann 250-305-7701 or Michelle 250-398-7887 Pick up a team package from the Cancer Office or register online at relayforlife.ca/williamslake <date> Office Open Monday - Friday 10:30am - 2:00pm <location> Call 250-392-3442

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Small & Large Animals

Phone 250-392-5510 for Appointments or 24 hr. Emergency Service “When Pets need a Helping Hand”

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relayforlife.ca

Celebrate andreason join the Survivors’ Lap You’relife the we Relay. at this year’s Relay For Life.

Celebrate life and join the Survivors’

Relay Life brings LapFor at this year’s family Relayand Forfriends Life. together to celebrate survivors, remember and honour loved ones, and fight back against cancer.

For more information, contact

Top Fundraising Team: Dinner at Overlander <local visit You’rename/contact the reasoninfo> we or Relay. Pub

relayforlife.ca. Celebrate life and join the Survivors’

Top Individual Fundraiser: Return trip for 2 to Lap at this Relay For Life. Vancouver viayear’s Central Mountain Air

Relay For Life brings family and

Special Fundraising Incentive! Raisesurvivors, $250 by May friends together to celebrate information, contact 27For andmore have your name entered into a draw for a remember andPass honour loved <local name/contact or ones, visit Concrete Fitness & info> Spa Certifi cate.and *Extra fight back against cancer. Draw entry for every $100 raised over $250. relayforlife.ca.

Relay For Life brings family and friends together to celebrate survivors, remember and honour loved ones, and fight back against cancer.


A12 www.wltribune.com

NEWS

HIV tests to be offered to all adults Tom Fletcher Black Press Routine HIVAIDS testing is being offered once every five years to all B.C. residents aged 18-70, building on infection control efforts that have been recognized around the world in reducing disease transmission and death. B.C.’s “Treatment as Prevention” strategy has proven so effective in pilot programs in Vancouver and Prince George that the government is extending its outreach efforts across the province. Routine testing of pregnant women has all but eliminated mother-child transmission, and antiviral therapies have cut the death toll of AIDS by 90 per cent since 1996. Provincial Health Officer Dr. Perry Kendall said going beyond identified risk groups has proven effective in finding infected people in time to provide effective drug treatment. The treatment not only extends life to nearly normal lifespan, it also prevents most transmission of the virus once the patient is being treated. “These guidelines hold the promise that by expanding HIV testing as we have done, we will be taking another great step towards potentially eliminating HIV in the province of British Columbia,” Kendall said. Dr. Julio Montaner, director of the B.C. Centre for Excellence in HIVAIDS, said the United Nations continues

to use B.C. as a model for its global effort to eliminate the disease. “Back in 1995 we used to have one person or more dying per day at St. Paul’s Hospital alone, every year because of HIV and AIDS,” Montaner said. “Today, my [physician] residents don’t know what that looks like. We virtually have eliminated death from HIV.” Health Minister Terry Lake said the program is funded with $19.9 million a year, and is recognized as an invest-

ment in prevention that saves the province money as well as improving individual well-being for patients. Information for health care providers on the new testing guidelines is available at a new website, HIVguide.ca. Doctors will continue to offer HIVAIDS tests to patients of any age who present with new or worsening medical conditions that require lab tests, show symptoms of HIV infection, are pregnant or if they request an HIV test.

A Step Ahead Event Hosting Grants Available Twice a year, the City of Williams Lake offers event hosting grants to assist local non-profit organizations to bid, host, develop, grow, market and administer new events in the City of Williams Lake. If you are a non-profit group that is holding an event between September 2014 and February 2015, you may be eligible to receive funding. The Event Hosting Grant Policy and Application Form are available online at http://www.williamslake. ca/154/Event-Hosting-Grants or by contacting Community Services at 250-398-7665. The application deadline is May 31, 2014. CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

Silent auction for Relay coming up

Photo submitted

Angela Holfeld, Stacey Strohm, Rebecca Fox and Stephanie Brandt of the Relay For Life Canadian Cancer Society Team, Credit Union Crusaders, are gearing up to host a team fundraiser May 10th to 17th. The team will host a silent auction at the Williams Lake and District Credit Union during business hours, with various auction items such as candle holders, gift cards and travel mugs. This year’s Relay For Life takes place in Boitanio Park Saturday, May 31.


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A13

NEWS

The Craz Th Craziest z st St Store r In Town! SALE FFROM ROM M MAY AY 15 - 18 SAVE 41% MITCHELLS CHEESE SMOKIES

SAVE 57% MENS FLIP FLOPS

CHEDDAR OR MOZZA FILLED

ASSORTED STYLES AND COLOURS. REG $12.95

2

$ 93

5

MADE OF CARBON STEEL. REG $14.95

PLASTIC GOLD PANS SAVE 26% WITH GOLD SAVING CAST IRON FRYING PAN RIDGES.

LeRae Haynes photo

Language students from the Immigration and Multicultural Services Society are gearing up for a unique project taking place Thursday, May 15 at the Potato House in Williams Lake. Pictured here with their teacher, Susan Nelson (far left), the group — including Maria Gutierrez, Juana Celedon, Davinder Kaur, Sawan Singh and Jason Park — will be transforming junk wooden pallets into planters after being inspired by Earth Day celebrations recently.

Students turn pallets to planters Teacher Susan Nelson said the students came up with the idea Fifteen students themselves and their from the Immigration enthusiasm has carand Multicultural ried the project along. Services Society lan“The whole school guage classes in Wil- wanted to get inliams Lake have taken volved and the stuEarth Day to heart. dents started to brainThe group has em- storm,” Nelson said. barked on a creative “The idea of the recycling effort that pallet planters was will turn unwanted brought up — stuwooden shipping pal- dents had seen crelets into two planters ative options online to be displayed at the — and it went from (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX school. there.” LeRae Haynes Special to Tribune/Advisor

AND SAVE!

(MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX AND AND SAVE! SAVE! Browse flyers from your favourite national and local retailers

“The students started to brainstorm design ideas, sponsors and a location for the project, and we thought the historic Potato House would be a perfect place to do the planting.” The students, who are from Iran, the Philippines, Japan, Peru, Uruguay, Brazil, Korea, Macedonia, India and Mexico, wrote letters to perspective sponsors. “This includes

things like language, carpentry, gardening and communication skills,” Nelson added. The community is invited to stop by the Potato House on May 15 between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. to see a fun, historic project in the making. “Stop by and say hello, hola, konnichiwa, kumusta kayo or sat siri akal,” she said. “This is more than a class project — it’s a community project.”

Carriers Required for

AND SAVE!

AND SAVE!

Browse flyers from your favourite national and local retailers Browse flyers fromyour yourfavourite favourite national and local retailers Browse flyers from national and local retailers

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

1178 - Hull Rd (605-635) & Roberts Dr. (613-874) 36 papers Featured Retailers Featured Retailers

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Visit Visit flyers. deals.savings savings tips. flyers.coupons. coupons. deals. tips. Visit

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

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EXTENSION TARP POLES EXTENDS TO 96” STEEL TUBING

SAVE SA AVE VE $10 $ 20 CUPP COFFEE C PERCOLATOR PERCOL

SAVE 38% 2 MAN DOME TENT

WATERPROOF, 7’X5’X54” SLEEPS 2 PEOPLE COMFORTABLY, WITH CARRY CASE AND GROUND STAKES.

USE CAMP CAMPING OR CAM AT HOME FOR GREAT TASTIN TASTING AST STING CCOFFEE.

REG $39.95

1444

2493

$

$

SAVE 33% MENS BOARD SHORTS

WITH WRIST BRACE, ASST. STYLES AND SIZES COMES W WITHH MARBLES. MARBLES REG $14.95 REG $9 $9.95

7

$ 95

6

9

$ 93

$ 66

SAVE 20% 2-PACK OF PROPANE

7

$ 93

2X1LB BOTTLES. FITS PROPANE STOVES AND LANTERNS. REG $9.95

SAVE 28% SHAKESPEARE CRUSADER SPINNING ROD AND REEL

SAVE 50% FREEMENT 3 SLEEPING BAG

1993

$ 22

SAVE 22% SAVE 21% BERKLEY QUICK SOLAR CAMPING SET ROD HOLDER SHOWER COMES WITH 3 DIFFERENT MOUNTS. REG $16.93

13

$ 33

3LB POLY FLANNEL FILL, 1BALL BEARING REEL, 6’6” 33”X75”. REG $39.95 2-PIECE ROD. REG $16.95

$

5 GALLON WITH 21 HOLE SHOWER HEAD.

REG $9.95

7

$ 77 .

ROLLS UUP SMALL. REG $49.95

3995

$

SAVE 33% SAVE 20% SAVE 12% OMNI ANGLER FLY OUTBOUND CLASSIC THERMAL AIROLITE ROD AND REEL COMBO 2 SLEEPING BAG CAMP FOAM

39

93

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UNIFLAGE CAMO CAMP CAMP CHAIR

COMES WITH ROD, REEDL, BACKING AND LINE. 8’6” 7/8 WT ROD. REG $49.95

SAVE 33% DECKPAWS NEOPRENE SHOES

ASSORTED STYLES AND SIZES. REG $14.95

9

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39

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93

RATED FOR +5. 33”X75” QUADRATHERM FILL. REG $37.95

3333

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HOME

loops, Williams La ke and Vernon loca tions

9

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22

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28 88

39.95

8

SAVE 22% 4 MAN DOME TENT

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$

22

SAVE AVE 20% HEAVY EAVY DUTY CAMP AMP FIR FIRE RE GRILL

$ 88

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$

12

$

FOLDING LEGS, COOK OVER OPEN FLAMES, 10.5” WITH HANDLE. RUGGED ANGLE IRON. REG $49.95 $ REG $11.95

93

12

WITH CARRYING HANDLES. REG $39.95

SAVE AVE VE 18% 18% % NON-STICK ON-SSSTICK ON ON-STICK TICK TI CK CA CK CCAMPING CAM AMPINNG GGRIDDLE

$ 55

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24

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1175 2ND AVENUE, PRINCE GEORGE 250-562-8000 - 1-855-283-8150 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES.

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A14 www.wltribune.com

NEWS

No fire bans in Cariboo As of Tuesday there were no fire prohibitions in place within the Cariboo Fire Centre. “However, we do monitor weather and fuel conditions closely, and should there be an increased risk of human-caused wildfire starts, we will implement bans accordingly,” fire information officer Navi Saini said. If someone is planning to burn in an area that is serviced by a fire department, the centre recommends they check with local authorities first because they may have their own regulations in place. In the Cariboo Fire Centre region there are currently four actively burning fires. So far this season, the Cariboo Fire Centre has responded to 44 fires, the vast majority of which were humancaused and therefore completely preventable, Saini said. The region is sitting at a low to moderate

Donations to date...

NEW PROJECT

$600,000 $550,000

WE’RE HERE

danger rating, he added. Meanwhile, effective noon on Thursday May 15, the size of open fires will be restricted in most of the Kamloops Fire Centre to help prevent human-caused wildfires and protect the public. The prohibition applies to all areas of the Kamloops Fire Centre except the Clearwater Fire Zone and the Salmon Arm Fire Zone. The Clearwater Fire Zone and the Salmon Arm Fire Zone will become subject to this prohibition on June 15, when all open burning will be prohibited throughout the Kamloops Fire Centre. Anyone lighting Category 2 or 3 fires outside of those two zones must extinguish any such fires by noon on May 15. This prohibition will remain in effect until Oct. 15, or until further notice.

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

CHILCOTIN SPRING VISTA

Dan Hicks photo

Looking eastward to Fletcher Lake, the Fletcher Lake basin and surrounding Douglas fir forest is coming to life as the spring season is now in full swing. The lake, north of Big Creek, features good Rainbow trout fishing, and is a popular camping spot with its B.C. Recreation Campsite, which will sure to be well-used during the upcoming May long weekend.

SALVATION ARMY

needs reliable volunteers for the Drop-In Centre to serve coffee and run counter, organize crib and pool tournaments, clean up, etc. The Drop-In Centre is open Mon.-Fri. 9am-4pm. Ask Melissa for an application.

Make cash not trash!

#ShouldaUsedWilliamsLake

$500,000 $450,000

$400,000

$400,000 $350,000

Trade connects us.

$300,000 $250,000 $200,000 $150,000 $100,000 $50,000

Proceeds will be used towards the purchase of a Digital Mammography Unit for the Cariboo Memorial Hospital. Box 2562, Williams Lake BC V2G 4P2

Colin, Elaine and workers like them are building the Port of Prince Rupert’s Road, Rail, and Utility Corridor. Once the two-year construction project is complete, our gateway will move more cargo to overseas markets. That means jobs and prosperity for people in northern BC. Our terminals may be located in Prince Rupert, but we’re building connections clear across Canada—and the globe. Learn about the value of trade at www.rupertport.com/connections.


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A15

NATIONAL

May 11-17, 2014

Police Week Working Together to Build Better Communities Canadian Police Week is dedicated to increasing community awareness and recognition of policing services while strengthening police-community ties. Police Week encourages community involvement and initiation activities through media awareness and community sponsored events. Police Week is governed by four specific objectives ~ to act as a vehicle in which to reinforce ties with the community; to honour police officers for the public safety and security they provide to their communities; to promote the work police do in their communities; and to inform the community about the police role in public safety and security. Building strong relationships is helping to keep our streets safe across Canada. In Williams Lake, numerous community groups have joined forces with the RCMP to promote safe streets and crime prevention. Currently in Williams Lake, we have a number Community Policing programs where volunteers work with the detachment and the RCMP members to make Williams Lake a safer

Insp. Warren BROWN Detachment Commander Courtesy of

community to work, live and play. “There is no doubt that strong community ties help to fight and prevent crime” stated Inspector Warren Brown, the Officer in charge of the Williams Lake RCMP. “We can’t expect these relationships to happen on their own. That is why Police Week is so important to happen in our community. We share our experiences and challenges with our community and not only learn what their priorities are but we also build a strong resources base of dedicated citizens who help keep our community safer.” It may be Citizens on Patrol completing a vehicle patrol, foot patrol or bicycle patrol in the community, the Mounted Citizen on Patrol out patrolling, or one of the many other organizations volunteers working in the community.  We also have an active group of youth working with our Citizens Patrol leader, Bob McIntosh as well as other members.  This is a very positive program and rewarding for the youth that are involved. 

S/Sgt. Ken BRISSARD Operations NCO

Courtesy of

Sgt. Rick LeBEUF Ops Support NCO

Courtesy of

It is not just the groups you see on the street, either that help make a difference.  We also have many very active volunteers in the Restorative Justice, Speed watch, Wandering Program, Crime Stoppers, Realty Watch and Operation Red Nose. Business Watch continues to be a great tool to communicate and share information with our valued business partners. Many of our local RCMP members and support staff volunteer their time being mentors, role models and coaches to the youth in our community to initiate and nurture developmental assets in the lives of our youth. For more information on how you can get involved in our community in Crime Prevention, please contact Dave Dickson, the Community Safety Coordinator at 250-392- 8701.  Inspector Warren Brown Officer in charge ~ Williams Lake Detachment Dave Dickson Safer Community ~ Williams Lake

S/Sgt. Lauren WEARE Advisory NCO

Courtesy of 250-392-4039 910A S. Mackenzie Ave.

info@williamslakestampede.com

AUTO SERVICE LTD.

Nancy BRISSARD Office Manager

Courtesy of

Excelsior Jewellers

250-392-4747

122 N. Broadway 250-392-2305

24C S. 2nd Ave.

Cpl. Gord RUTHERFORD & Clive John PILSZEK

Operations Support Courtesy of

CHILCOTIN GUNS 1542 South Broadway

250-392-6800

Dog Police Service

Dave DICKSON

Courtesy of

Community Policing Courtesy of

General Duties

Courtesy of

SALES • PARTS SERVICE BODYSHOP

Proudly Serving the Cariboo for 60 Years!

Cst. John BENTLEY

DL#30505

715 Oliver Street • 250-392-4455 1-800-668-3994 • www.lakecityford.ca

margetts meats 841B Mackenzie Ave.

250-392-2363

1170 South Mackenzie Ave.

250-398-7026


A16 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

NATIONAL

Police Week Cst. Matt SHEARER First Nations Policing Courtesy of COMPASSIONATE CARE FUNERAL HOME

250-392-3336 180 Comer St

Cst. Nicole CAMERON General Duties

Courtesy of

Cst. Colby HENDRICKSON

Cst. Kim TENT

General Duties

General Duties

L

AKETOWN FURNISHINGS Ltd. Savings, Service and Satisfaction since 1971

99 North Second Ave

250-392-6933

Cpl. Gregg STROM General Duties

Cst. Sharon FORBES General Duties

Courtesy of

250-392-7515

Alicia BEAMAN Watch Clerk

Courtesy of

BOB’S SHOES & Workwear

83A - 2nd Ave. S

250-398-5121

Cst. Brad LEFORTE General Duties

Courtesy of

Wise Windows & Doors 12 N. Broadway Ave., Williams Lake Phone 250-398-8583

248 Borland Street 250-392-7463

Cst. Josh CROPLEY General Duties

Courtesy of

250-392-7700

Located Behind Lake City Ford Sales Ltd.

Courtesy of

250-398-8177

439 - 10th Avenue North

Cst. James MacKINNON General Duties

250-392-3443

1-888-311-5511

Cpl. Jeremy ROBERTS General Investigation Courtesy of

HUB International Barton Insurance Brokers

#1-11 S. 2nd Ave. • 250-392-6565 Boitanio Mall • 250-392-2905

Cpl. Chris McGEE General Duties

Courtesy of COMPASSIONATE CARE FUNERAL HOME

250-392-3336 180 Comer St

Cst. Steven STEWART General Duties

Courtesy of

250-392-3242

Cst. William GALE

M

CAN COM Serving the Cariboo Chilcotin Since 1981

250-398-6220 • TF 1-800-880-3011 20 N Broadway Ave.

Cst. Casey CHARLES General Duties

250-398-6791

Cst. Kelly MCINTYRE

General Duties

IKE AUSTI

General Duties

Courtesy of

1268 S. Broadway Ave.

Courtesy of

Cst. Dan COHEN Courtesy of

366 Yorston Street

250-310-0001

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

1115 North Mackenzie Avenue

General Duties

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

AND TRAILER SALES

250-392-4161

315G Yorston St.

Cst. Elizabeth LYNDE

General Duties

N

Courtesy of

FINANCIAL SERVICES LTD

250-398-2222 • 1-800-398-5811 Email: mike.austin@firstbc.com

180C 3rd Ave. North, Williams Lake

Cst. Michelle BALLANTYNE General Duties

Courtesy of

250-392-2554 260E N. Broadway

Agencies Group

280D 3rd Ave.

250-398-9033

Cst. Larry BRADY General Duties

Courtesy of SALES • PARTS SERVICE BODYSHOP

Proudly Serving the Cariboo for 60 Years!

DL#30505

715 Oliver Street • 250-392-4455 1-800-668-3994 • www.lakecityford.ca


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A17

May 11-17, 2014

Police Week Cst. Colin ATKINSON

Cst. Graeme JACQUES

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

General Duties

General Duties

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

188 N 1st Ave.

250-392-3737

First Nations Policing

Watch Clerk

250-392-2331

Cst. Simon COURTOREILLE

Sgt. Dean ROBINSON

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

First Nations Policing

Forensic Identification

Windsor Plywood

Cst. Kelly NAKATSU General Duties

Courtesy of

First Nations Policing Courtesy of

225 Barnard St. 250-392-2739

Cst. Allan SMITH General Duties

Courtesy of

250-392-5953 25 Borland St.

Mick HOWELL

Victim Services Manager Courtesy of

Cst. Sam NAKATSU General Duties

Courtesy of

AUTO SERVICE LTD. 4455 N. Mackenzie Ave. 250-392-6394

Cpt. Mike BERNS

Forensic Identification Courtesy of

HEARTLAND

CANADA’S Original FINISHING STORE!

910 E. Mackenzie Ave. S. • Phone 250-398-7118 1-800-661-6887• www.windsorplywood.com

Cpl. Eric CHRONA

BC NORTH DIVISON PRINTING AND PUBLISHING

• 24 Hr. ULC Monitoring

Cst. Kevin NEUFELD

Cherie WIEBE

122 N. Broadway 250-392-2305

Cst. Justin FREDERICK General Duties

Courtesy of

TOYOTA

106 N. Broadway • 250-392-4114 1-800-668-7422

Harriet HIRD

Victim Services Counsellor Courtesy of

1196 Broadway S. • 250-398-7800

Cst. Rick MEAVER Traffic Services

Courtesy of

Forestry Supplies Ltd. 84 N. Broadway

Cst. Chris IVES Traffic Services

Courtesy of

250-305-2251

Cst. Leonor BLANCHE Traffic Services

Courtesy of

675 N. Mackenzie 250-392-6699

Alternative Funeral Services

308-35 S 2nd Ave. 250-398-9100

Cst. Derek HENDERSON

Cst. Colin CHAMPAGNE

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

Traffic Services

Traffic Services

Phone 250-392-5583 298 N. Second Avenue

Lynn OLSON

Traffic Services Clerk Courtesy of Since 1933

ELECTRONICS

318 N. Broadway 250-398-3328

250-392-5953 25 Borland St.

Woodland Jewellers 1196 Broadway S. • 250-398-7800

285 Donald Road

250-398-7600

150 Oliver Street

250-392-5423


A18 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

NATIONAL

May 11-17, 2014

Police Week Cpl. Chris ROMANCHYCH Traffic Reconstructionist Courtesy of

Hwy 97 South

Cst. Ron MICIUK

DRE/SFST/CVE Coordinator Courtesy of

250-392-2880

S. BROADWAY • 250-392-1151

Alison BELLMOND Detachment Services Assistant (Financial) Courtesy of

Janet MOORE

Detachment Services Assistant (Court Liaison) Courtesy of

AND TRAILER SALES

1115 North Mackenzie Avenue

250-392-7515

Krista JENSEN

Front Desk Counter Clerk Courtesy of

4455 N. Mackenzie Ave. 250-392-6394

Heidi JAKUBEC Watch Clerk

Courtesy of

301 - 19 First Avenue North 778-412-4200

Aux/Cst. Craig KENNEDY Auxiliary Constable Courtesy of

Ü Betcha! DL#30676

550 N 11th Ave 250-398-8279

Katie McGEE

Aux/Cst. Glenn FORD

Aux/Cst. Andy WALSH

Aux/Cst. Keith JONES

Aux/Cst. Mickey CROSINA

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

Courtesy of

301 - 19 First Avenue North 778-412-4200

250-392-7185 • 1-855-GO4-CHEV 370 S. Mackenzie

188 N 1st Ave. 250-392-2331 www.wltribune.com

Auxiliary Constable

Excelsior Jewellers

250-392-4747

24C S. 2nd Ave.

Auxiliary Constable

Above Bank of Montreal (250) 398-9100

Auxiliary Constable

General Duties

Watch Clerk


NHL

Williams Lake Tribune, Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A19

HOCKEY PLAYOFF POOL 13/14

Number behind team name - indicates injured players

Net Proceeds to Community Policing 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75

Evans 27 169 You Bet 168 Just Guessin’ 165 The Palmantier Boys 164 FIACCO 163 Morgan 028 160 Optimus 158 Bumble Bee 158 BILLYBOYZ 158 Hlywd 158 W Laker 158 Happy Trails 157 CK Canuck 157 Tigger 157 Icarus 157 Wolf Packs 77 156 DDT 156 Rocketman 56 156 Evans 4 Life 155 CROM 154 Jettski 10 154 Ravi 154 J.R.Q. 154 DUUNOHEWIM 153 Evans 89 152 Ace of Spades 152 Tenley 152 Janice Moore 152 Rake Up Leaves 151 West to East 151 Tom-So-Wrong 151 Sudsy 151 All In 151 Gil’s Go-Getters 151 The Elbow 150 Oliver Joe 150 Anything Goes Goddes 150 Rolls Royce 150 Porc Du Vin 150 Lulua23 150 Ruthless Mclovin 149 The Quest 149 BoMo’s Bro 149 The Haines31 149 Nick @ Night 148 Bilkhu 148 Lady Luck 22 148 Tonelli 148 The Gongshow II 148 Claude Team 3 148 Vampire Hunter 147 Cue Ball 7 147 Violet 23 147 Miss Bean 147 Top Gun 147 MAX 147 Miles St Amand 147 Maple Beeps 147 BoMo 147 Robyns Rebels 146 Stick & Stones 4 146 Rockin’ Rosa 146 Wannabe 146 Hot Shot 146 Penny Purple 56 145 Arts Organ 145 RDNCKGRL30 145 Happy Feet 144 King Walt 144 Whozerwhatzit 144 Bad Boy 144 Flower Child 144 AWESOME13 144 BREWMASTER 144 2RSRUS 143

76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89

SKIPPEY Bluebird SheLovsHockey 79 Stompen Tom Rick G. RDI Salmon Bellies Kasam Sazmara 2014 Brew Ha Ha Travis 68 Whistle Punk Sunshine Elmo Poolie 101

143 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 142 141 141 141 141 141

108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121

Cracka Hulk The Chronics Hachet Wayne2 BBATW Maxamillion Stone Cold 88 Power Hawks Wild Rose Killer B’s Trent Billy BoTay Shell Ya Whozertwozit

140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153

137 137 137 136 136 136 135 135 135 135 135 134 134 134

Kermit 56 Fmyers25 Pensitin31 B.Z.1 Tommy Gun Papa Dre Dre Chilkotinz 187 Grizly Again Knockout Rabbit Blondie ALY Lord Gambler Botheho

131 131 131 131 131 131 130 130 130 130 130 129 129 129

SEE YOU THIS LONG WEEKEND! Duramo (F)

Conquisto

6999

$

3999

$

reg. 89.99

reg. 59.99

Brazuco Glider

F50 Prolite

19

$

Gel-Blurr 33 2.0 (M/F)

19

99

$

reg. 24.99

Stanley Cup Popcorn Maker

99

8999

$

reg. 24.99

reg. 129.99

2499

$

Rush T-Ball Bat

reg. 29.99

reg. 109.99

Amp Jeff Hall

Ghost 6 (M/F)

54

$

99

134

$

99

reg. 149.99

Response Mid Conversion

2499

$

695 (B/G)

reg. 69.99

4999

$

reg. 64.99

19 N 1st Ave. • 250-392-5923 www.caribouski.com 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107

Little Boots KAT RED-TIGER Encore Les Habs Stone Road Warriors It’s Go-Time Frog Hollow Alex Swailes Ol’ Man River Mad Fish Tims Team “L” Jendil 5 Straight 8 Burning Cane Nathsa Griz Blue Eyes Rusty Nuts

141 140 140 140 140 140 140 139 139 139 138 138 138 138 138 137 137 137

This Week’s Hockey Pool Prize goes to #44 Montreal Canadiens Car Flag

must be picked up at Caribou Ski before following Thursday

122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139

6999

$

Takeuchi 56 Chasz SPUTNIK Luongo Lover Walter White Big D Shoot Much? Jordin Wycotte Skate Much? Terry Jasmine SQ Jack Fraser Bullfrog Dump and Pump SESME Carey’s Cousin Puck Nuts TSUM

134 134 134 134 134 134 134 134 134 133 133 133 133 133 132 132 132 131

154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171

GO HABS GO! Car Flags

The Gongshow I Roblin Raiders Z-C Rez Riderz La Pager CC Raiders Popeye Goergie Honkytonk David’s Thrill Maui Claude Anderson 1 JY Myers Bench Warmer Don’t Toews Me The Guard AWHEREAMI Asells07 Betty Booper

129 129 129 129 129 129 128 128 128 128 128 128 128 128 128 128 127 127

172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246

Bench Miner John M. Claude Anderson 2 Johnny Dangerous Dominic Digger Dog Double “K” Nor&La Fe T-Storm Cowminer Griz, Natz & Saz GR Boo Hoo Need Good Luck Q&S Bros B4 Hossas Kings Men A-Lines Harold H Urpin6969 Tyee F.D. 1 Kid Cool Rene M. Catch Me If You Can Cryptid Denis La Puck 44 Longhorn Butthead Jorga 2014 Tull 13 2-N-Half-Words 100 Mile Henchmen Bailey Eastman 1 C Ski Banditz BAILEY Weasel Ricardo Tavi H Moose Nose Mr. Skin YI-YI G. Robbins Nureyev 12 Snuffy II Sherburt RHaines7842 Warbird Chilko River L and J Team Never Again GIMP Leroy Marianne Thumbs Up Bonbon62 OK-Bufflo Weasel 2 South Wind Jarhead Bendy Elbows G.D.R. Country Bumpkin Chilko Cowboy Dalicheqox Deni Ben Dover Kaleb10 Chilko Waves Crazy Legs 7 Come 11 Bad Bob ZULU Tamara Eagle Lake 29 “OMI”

127 127 127 127 126 126 126 126 126 126 126 126 126 126 125 125 124 124 124 124 124 124 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 122 122 122 122 122 121 121 120 120 118 118 118 117 117 117 117 117 116 116 116 116 116 116 115 115 115 115 115 114 114 113 112 112 112 110 107 107 106 105 105 104 102 102 100 98 95


A20 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

DrivewayCanada.ca |

Welcome to the driver’s seat

Visit the photo gallery at DrivewayCanada.ca

Discovering beautiful B.C. in a classic car adventure Only mad dogs and Englishmen drive We donned many layers of clothing, open top cars in the extremely chilly including leather aviator jackets and B.C. high country at this time of year. fetching, matching yellow helmets, then in. George at the wheel, But taking part in the three-day Hagerty strapped in wheel me by his side as his nagivator. We pulled Spring Thaw rally, staged by Classic Car Adventures, certainly turned on this out on the Sea to Sky highway and that Limey to the idea of a B.C. summer journey to Whistler brought tears to my ‘staycation’ on roads that show natural eyes, as did the rushing wind. The twisty beauty at its awe inspiring best. Duffey Lake Road beyond Pemberton Since my old U.K. friend, George Holt, The rally certainly was no challenge for the mighty Jag. It moved to Gabriola Island a few years stuck like glue to the hairiest hairpins turned on this Limey down to Seton Lake. A rest stop at that ago, he’s pestered me to join him on a rally. Wild tales of his racing exploits watery stretch of tranquility brought the to the idea of a BC persuaded me that my participation sounds of silence to our ears. summer ‘staycation’ might make it the last wish on my buckGeorge broke the silence: “It goes like on roads that show et list. Literally. stink, Sid.” I completed his sentence. When Hagerty Insurance invited me to natural beauty at its “And stops eventually.” Recalling a take part in the non-competitive rally recent bit of hard braking that had me awe inspiring best. for pre-1979 touring and sports cars, worried for a while. covering almost 1,100 kilometres, I fig- Keith Morgan It was then on to Cache Creek and desured this was the time to invite George. ert country before climbing to the snow “I’m up for it, Sid, and I have the line towards Logan Lake where my face perfect car,” George responded. You get froze. The shower at the Kamloops hotel used to him calling every male, Sid, and female, Doris. brought back some colour to my cheeks. He worked day and night to ready his 1954 XK 120 The second day would take us by Monte Lake and Jaguar roadster – it rolled off the production line in Falkland and on to Vernon – in the pouring, icy rain. the same year I did. It cranks out 200 horses from The rains stopped as we stopped to look at a ‘car an inline straight-six cylinder 3.4-litre engine housed graveyard’ where rusty examples of steel steeds past under that long hood. caught George’s eye. “Look, Sid, my first car – a Ford The gleaming blue roadster with a large number 54 Prefect.” emblazoned on each side drew much attention at the I then misdirected us to a second graveyard near Armrally start point in Squamish. The warming sun showed strong, populated by Sunbeams, Hillman and even old off the almost 80 other classics to their best, too. Zodiacs. He took careful note of the location so that There were Alfa Romeos, many Minis circa mid-1960s, he might return for his next restoration project. Porsches, Jags, MGs, Aston Martins – including a The sun peeped out as we were welcomed by the rugstunning 1934 Mk II owned by a gentleman from the ged northern end of the Okanagan Valley. We buzzed same neck of the woods as George and me – plus a along the Lake Country lanes that run alongside rare Noble M400. Okanagan Lake, between the vineyards.

‘‘

’’

Then we bypassed Kelowna and headed for Beaverdell, admiring the evidence of the now defunct historic Kettle Valley railway. Then the chilling hail hit but a single glass of beer at Rock Creek restored us us. We weaved our way north along the valley, through wine country, to Penticton. “Piece of cake,” said George the next day as he looked at the route to Hope. The winding back road trail to Princeton was a joy but the last stretch home was not. First, we were hit by snow, then hail that numbed our faces as we descended from Manning Park. I thought I had made a significant anatomical discovery when it appeared that the icy wind blasting up my right nostril seemed to exit through my left ear. Of course, it could have been the hole in the left side of my helmet. There was one other little challenge. The panel failed so I had to peer at my handheld GPS to figure out what speed we were doing then shout at the top of my voice when George exceeded the posted limit. We made it safe and sound. “Next year, Sid?” “I’ll get back to you, George.” keith.morgan@drivewaybc.ca

Question OF THE WEEK:

Driveway editor Keith Morgan writes today about how a 3-day rally along picturesque B.C. roads turned him to the idea of a B.C. summer ‘staycation’. Will you do a road trip holiday though B.C. this year, and if so where to? Go to DrivewayCanada.ca to submit your answer.

?

QUESTION OF THE WEEK!

Safety Tip: As the weather continues to get warmer, drivers should expect to share the road with more motorcyclists, cyclists and pedestrians. When turning at an intersection, use extra caution and look out for these other road users to help keep our roads safe.

Find more online at

DrivewayCanada.ca

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A21

driveway

Buying the right motorcycle for the right price By Alexandra Straub

You’ve got your license, you’ve got your proper gear, now all you need is your motorcycle. Here are a few things to consider before signing on the dotted line. Budget

Establishing a budget is probably the most important thing to outline when it comes to your new ride. If you’re buying used, this is particularly important. You might be tempted to spend an extra couple of thousand on the bike of your dreams. But if the dream bike just happens to be a nightmare and costs you an unanticipated fortune on repairs, you might find yourself in a pickle. New or Used?

There are differing benefits to buying new or used. New bikes have warranties, but a used bike that might not be too old could still have one. Is buying either way better than the other? Not necessarily. Buying used you could get a more upscale model for your budget. Private Sale or from a Dealership?

Speaking from experience, buying through a private sale can be a good way to go, especially on a budget. I found my bike on Craigslist. But if you can’t pay cash up front, dealers generally have financing or payment plan options. Private sales don’t. Dealers also have most likely done a tune-up or some service in preparing the bike for the sale. Check the VIN through ICBC or a Trusted Database

It might cost you a few extra dollars to run a bike’s VIN through a trusted database but can save you multiple headaches in the end. It will show if the bike has been in any reported accidents and detail the damage.

‘‘

Establishing a budget is probably the most important thing to outline when it comes to your new ride.

’’

Alexandra Straub

It’ll also show if there is money owing on the bike or if it was reported stolen. Keep in mind, if the bike is from out of the country, the record likely won’t show. When I went to buy my first bike, I had my heart set on a beautiful Yamaha R6. It looked brand new and perfect. The seller said it had never been in any accidents and had all original parts. I left thinking that the next day I’d be riding this beauty home. However, I paid my $20 (at the time) and found out the bike had been in two accidents with damage costs of more than $3,000. If you’re buying through a dealership, they might even have the bike’s history on hand for you. It never hurts to double check. The Myth of Displacements

Many new riders like to set a cap on the cc displace-

?

ment they’re willing to get for their first bike. I had a reader write me asking what he should get. He’s 6’2”, 220 pounds and had long limbs. He didn’t want anything higher than a 250cc though. I asked him why. He said he wanted something manageable for his first bike. With long arms and legs, a 250cc bike wasn’t going to fit him! Or vice versa. I told him to look at cruisers, like the Harley-Davidson Sportster, Honda Shadow, Suzuki Boulevard S40, Yamaha Bolt. They might have a higher displacement but they’re going to be easy to manage and work much better with his body. What did he buy? A used 2006 Honda Shadow 750cc. And he loves it. I recommend buying a bike that you are comfortable on, both physically and mentally. Test Rides

Private sellers won’t generally let you test ride, but ask. Dealers are more open to this, especially with newer models because they have demo fleets. Mechanical Inspection

If you’re buying used, and you are this close to making the decision, before you go to the bank and give up your savings, spend an extra $100-$200 to get a motorcycle mechanic

When you head out to buy your motorcycle, Alexandra Straub advises arrive armed with a budget and stick to it. to look at your potential purchase. Private sellers will generally ride the bike down to a location of your choice and let the mechanic work their magic. The mechanic will then let you know what things might need to be worked on in the near or distant future. If the seller thinks it’s too much work, then it’s your call if you want to continue to work with them. I wouldn’t buy a bike without knowing what I’m getting into.

ARE YOU

alexandra.straub@drivewaybc.ca

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for over 33 years


A22 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

driveway

Canadian car versions versus U.S. editions By Bob McHugh

During a recent short stay in Los Angeles, I drove a Mazda3i Grand Touring. It’s a trim level that’s not available in Canada, even though Mazda3 is more popular (comparatively) in Canada than in the US. And price, well, that also turned out to be a surprisingly interesting comparison. It’s easy to understand why so many Canadians already love Mazda3. The 2014 edition is an improved all-new generation car that’s already been voted Canada’s Best New Small Car, by the Automobile Journalists Association of Canada (AJAC). Softer, more flowing body styling lines cover a new SkyActiv structure that’s lighter yet, according to Mazda, offers a 30 per cent improvement in torsional rigidity. The 3’s wheelbase has also been stretched by 6 cm, yet it’s a tad shorter in overall length. Inside the cabin there’s more room, especially leg and head room for the rear passengers. Mazda3i GT Sedan: A topline GT (Grand Touring) edition of Mazda3 is available in Canada, but only with a larger 2.5-litre SkyActiv engine and an automatic transmission. The 3i GT that I drove in LA came with the smaller 2.0-litre SkyActiv engine and a 6-speed manual transmission. An

‘‘

Our American friends have a choice of six Mazda3 trim levels, while Canadians have only three.

’’

Bob McHugh

automatic is an option in the US and there’s also a 3s GT edition with the 2.5-litre engine (manual and automatic). The 2.0-litre engine was available last year in Mazda3, but the new body allows a larger exhaust manifold and this improves its mid-range torque output. It’s definitely better, but still not great. That said, overall I really like this engine and crisp-shifting manual transmission combination and the fuel economy was outstanding. There was 312 miles (502 km) on the trip meter when I pulled into a gas station, for the first time, at the end of my stay. It took less than 9 gallons ($35) to fill the tank. That’s 34.8 mpg (US), or 41.8 mpg (Imp gal) or 6.9 L/100 km, if you prefer metric and brilliant by any measure. My driving was a mix of city/highway and

usual traffic hold-ups that are commonplace in the LA area. The EPA official combined fuel economy rating for this vehicle is 33 mpg. Canada vs U.S.: Small cars are number one in Canada and we bought over 40,000 Mazda3 models last year, making it the fourth most popular small car. Mid-size cars traditionally out-sell small cars in the US, and Mazda3 was only the tenth best seller in the small car segment, however, that’s still 100,000 plus sales. A no-frills, stripped base model is also the norm in the US, but not in Canada (got to have those seat heaters). In fact, our American friends have a choice of six Mazda3 trim levels, while Canadians have only three. “We have a less complicated trim level strategy,” countered Sandra Lemaitre (National Manager, Public Relations at Mazda Canada). “One, to make it less complicated for consumers and two, to allow our dealers carry inventory that consumers want. We also offer more option packages that allow consumers to add on, rather than making them commit to a specific trim” Pricing: You’ve probably read (on the inter-web) or heard of people saving thousands of dollars by buying a vehicle in the US. That may be true for some

The 2014 Mazda3 in Los Angeles. high-end luxury or specialty products, but not so in the price-competitive lower end of the market. Dollar for dollar a Canadian pays about the same, or less, than a US buyer, for a similar new Mazda3. So, you will definitely save money by buying a new Mazda3 in Canada, when you also factor in the current 10 to 12 per cent difference in currency exchange rates and importation costs. The base Mazda3 GX, with a start price of $15,995 in Canada, is a real bargain. That’s $950 below the lowest priced Mazda3 sold in the US, the SV (stripped edition), at $16,945. At the top end, a Mazda3 Sky GT is $25,855 in Canada. The equivalent US model is a Mazda3s GT (automatic) at $25,995. “When we price our vehicles in Canada we look

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primarily at the competition and then at exchange rates with Japan. Our top priority is making it competitively priced within our market,” added Lemaitre. Looking ahead: The bad news is that there won’t be

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Laketown Furnishings Ltd. 99 North 2nd Ave. Information & dealers: 1-800-A NEW-POT or www.paderno.com. Not all locations open Sunday. Quantities limited, please be early. Sale items may not be exactly as shown.


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A23

driveway

Drives-U-Crazy

If you have a motoring mishap, the cars are driveable and nobodyT:10.3” is injured then get off the road to exchange

CASH BONUS UP TO

UP TO

%

ticket you for causing an obstruction. What drives-u-crazy? keith.morgan@drivewaybc.ca

of the road and risk life and limb among busy traffic? — The police aren’t coming to investigate but they may

insurance details. Why do people just stop where they bump and get out of their cars in the middle

§

P LUS OR

FINANCING

MONTHS

OFFER ENDS JUNE 2ND

T:12.5”

Optima SX Turbo AT shown Δ

hwy / city 100km: 5.7L/8.9L

Rio4 SX with Navigation shownΔ

hwy / city 100km : 5.3L/7.3L 

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hwy / city 100km: 5.3L/8.0L

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0 84

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Steering Wheel Audio Controls

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0 84

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Gustafson’s Kia

112 North Broadway, Williams Lake, BC (250) 392-3035 ANNIVERSARY SALE

Offer(s) available on select new 2014 models through participating dealers to qualified customers who take delivery by June 2, 2014. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. See dealer for complete details. All offers are subject to change without notice. Vehicles shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All pricing includes delivery and destination fees up to $1,665, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies) and $100 A/C charge (where applicable) and excludes licensing, registration, insurance, other taxes and variable dealer administration fees (up to $699). Other dealer charges may be required at the time of purchase. Other lease and financing options also available. 0% financing offer for up to 84 months available O.A.C to qualified retail customers, on approved credit for the new 2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E)/2014 Optima LX AT (OP742E)/2014 Rio LX MT (RO541E) with a selling price of $14,584/$22,302/$12,584 and includes delivery and destination fees of $1,485, tire tax of $15, A/C charge ($100 where applicable) and a cash bonus of $2,918/$4,000/$2,918. Bi-weekly payments of $80/$123/$69 for 84 months with $0 down payment. Credit fees of $0. Total obligation is $14,584/$22,302/$12,584. See retailer for complete details. ∞Cash purchase price for the new 2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E)/2014 Optima LX AT (OP742E)/2014 Rio LX MT (RO541E) is $14,584/$22,302/$12,584 and includes a cash bonus of $2,918/$4,000/$2,918 (which is deducted from the negotiated selling price before). Retailer may sell for less. §Cash Bonus amounts are offered on select 2014 and 2015 models and are deducted from the negotiated purchase/lease price before taxes. Offer ends June 2, 2014. See your dealer for complete details. ΔModel shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2014 Forte SX (FO748E)/2014 Optima SX Turbo AT (OP748E)/2014 Rio4 SX with Navigation (RO749E) is $26,395/$34,795/$22,295. Highway/city fuel consumption is based on the 2014 Rio LX+ ECO (A/T)/2014 Forte 1.8L MPI 4-cyl (M/T)/2014 Optima 2.4L GDI (A/T). These updated estimates are based on the Government of Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. °The Bluetooth® wordmark and logo are registered trademarks and are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. Kia is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation.


A24 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

everybody gets our lowest price. every day.

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LONG WEEKEND

4 DAY SALE FRIDAY, MAY 16 TO MONDAY, MAY 19, 2014

Extra Lean

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3

Large Size

49 lb 7.69/kg

buy 1

Whole Seedless get 1 FREE equal or Watermelon lesser value

Coca-Cola or Pepsi Soft Drinks

Extra Lean Ground Beef

Assorted varieties. 12 Pack. Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable. LIMIT SIX - Combined varieties.

Fluff Style. LIMIT FOUR.

From the Deli

From the Deli

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Assorted varieties. 910 to 930 g. LIMIT TWO – Combined varieties.

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399 ea.

BUY 4 EARN 40

Magnum Frozen Novelties

ea.

lesser value

Deli Counter Salads Assorted varieties. 1.25 kg.

BUY 2 OR MORE

299

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6

99

Edwards Coffee

buy 1

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99

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Coupon Valid only in the Province of B.C. from May 16 to May 22, 2014 † With this coupon and a minimum grocery purchase of $75, receive a FREE $10 Cash Card for use on your next grocery purchase at Safeway. Offer valid at your British Columbia Safeway stores. This coupon must be presented at time of purchase. Minimum purchase must be made in a single transaction. Coupon cannot be combined with any other discount offer or AIR MILES coupon offer including Customer Appreciation Day & Senior’s Day. Not valid at Safeway Liquor Stores or Safeway Gas Bars. Coupon excludes prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pumps, insulin pump supplies, blood pressure monitors, tobacco, transit passes, gift cards, enviro levies, bottle deposits and sales tax. Other exclusions apply. See Customer Service for complete list of exclusions. Cash Card is not a gift card and must be used at Safeway during specified dates on card. See Cash Card for complete redemption details. Cash Card vaild until June 12 , 2014. Cashiers: Scan the coupon only once to activate the Bonus Offer. Do not scan more than once. COUPON VALID MAY 16 TO MAY 22, 2014.

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Coupon Valid only in the Province of B.C. from May 16 to May 22, 2014 *Limit one Bonus Offer per transaction. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. Valid in BC stores only. Purchase must be made in a single transaction. AIR MILES coupons cannot be combined with any other discount offer or AIR MILES coupon offer including Customer Appreciation Day & Senior’s Day. Not valid at Safeway Liquor Stores. Coupon excludes prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pumps, insulin pump supplies, blood pressure monitors, tobacco, transit passes, gift cards, enviro levies, bottle deposits and sales tax. Other exclusions apply. See Customer Service for complete list of exclusions. Cashiers: Scan the coupon only once to activate the Bonus Offer. Do not scan more than once. COUPON VALID MAY 16 TO MAY 22, 2014.

®TM

7

70974 90058

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Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Co. and Safeway.

*Limits and Exclusions Apply. See Customer Service for Details.

Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, May 16 through Monday, May 19, 2014 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Co. and Safeway. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

MAY

16 17 18 19 FRI

SAT

SUN MON

Prices in this ad good until May 19th.

BC TAB BLK

WEEK 03

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A25

arts & life

• arts • culture • entertainment

Women’s centre gears up for Children’s Festival The Women’s Contact Society will be helping to host the annual Williams Lake Children’s Festival coming up Sunday, May 25 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Boitanio Park. This event includes free activities and entertainment for children. There will be main stage performances by Magical Jesaja Class; interactive theatre with Terri Smith; music by Michelle Erlandson and the AngelKeys Children’s Choir. There will also be prizes including a PlayMobil, Red Wagon, and a Plasma Bike. The women’s centre is also hosting a crafting with recycling event on May 26 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Women’s Contact Centre on Fourth Avenue. The society is also busy this spring with other programs including its Good Food Box program distribution whose next distribution days

will be May 26, and June 16 between 1 and 3 p.m. at the Elks Hall.

The Good Food Box program is open to everyone, but is especially helpful for

low income families as fresh vegetables and fruit are bought in bulk for the pro-

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Friday May 23rd at 7:30 p.m. hosted by

Sense and Sensibility in closing week The Voice of Pentecost Church #37-4th Ave. S. Saturday May 24th at 10am - 12noon Split Sessions: Men: The Voice of Pentecost Church Women: 620 Midnight Drive Speakers: Rev. A. Dillion & Sis. D. Dillon Please call 250-392-1191 for more details Pastor T. Zotzman

Gaeil Farrar photo

The Studio Theatre is wrapping up a delightful three-week run of Jane Austen’s Sense and Sensibility adapted for the stage by Jon Jory and directed by Becky Strickland. Tickets are available at About Face Photography or the Open Book for this week’s shows at 8 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday in the Studio Theatre located in the former Glendale Elementary School on Mackenzie Avenue. Pictured are Kathleen MacDonald (left) as Elinor Dashwood, Sylvia Swift as Mrs. Henry Dashwood, Jennifer McPhee as Marianne Dashwood, Brad Lawryk as Sir John Middleton, and Sheryl-Lynn Lewis as Lady Middleton. Have you been curious about Buddhist meditation, but don’t know where to begin? Have you attended Buddhist teachings, but don’t know how to set up a daily meditation practice?

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A26 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

COMMUNITY

Phone 250-392-2331 ext 219 • E-mail community@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253 • Gaeil Farrar Community Editor

COMMUNITY NOTEBOOK Saturday, May 24

OAPO pancake breakfast The O.A.P.O. will host a pancake breakfast on Saturday, May 24 from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. a the Senior Activity Centre. Menu includes juice, ham, scrambled eggs, pancakes and a beverage. Cost is $6 each, $3 for children 10 years old and younger. The breakfast will be followed by the regular Saturday Bingo at 12 p.m. Everyone welcome.

Sunday, May 25

Williams Lake Fire Department Open House

Angie Mindus photos

Members of the Cariboo Chilcotin Youth Fiddle Society present Gordon Stobbe’s The Fiddle History of Canada to a sold out crowd Saturday evening in the Gilbraltar Room. Pictured above left to right are: Shannon Muhammed, Tyana Ross, Massimo Calabrese, Lauryn Marklinger (front, left), Gabrielle Pierce (back row on guitar), Sophie Brown, Syrus Muhammed, Boston Pierce, Nayeli Doerner, Maya Nowotny, Kate Neufeld and Lucia Johnston.

Youth shine at fiddle concert Proud family and friends packed the Gibraltar Room Saturday evening to take in Gordon Stobbe’s The Fiddle History of Canada. Presented by the Cariboo Chilcotin Youth Fiddle Society, the performance was the culmination of two years of effort put in by the local youth fiddle society, its volunteer parents, local violin instructor Ingrid Johnston and supportive businesses. As many as 40 musicians aged seven to 17 were a part of the performance, telling the story of the arrival of the first fiddle to Canada through fiddles, guitars, pianos, drums, singing, costumes and dance. Gordon Stobbe first developed the Fiddle History of Canada in 2010 in collaboration with Leslie Jean MacMillan, musical director of the Valley Youth Fiddlers, in Smithers. By 2012 the production was arranged by Stobbe and performed by the Valley Youth Fiddlers to rave reviews. Soon after that, the Cariboo Chilcotin Youth Fiddle Society started the Fiddle History of Canada music program here in Williams Lake. And judging by the standing ovation given at the end of the performance, the concert was a great success.

The Williams Lake Fire Department invites the community to its annual open house Sunday, May 25. Come meet the members of the fire department, enjoy a hot dog barbecue and a bake sale, check out the fire trucks and the fire hall, and learn about safety in the Safety House. There will also be other games and activities at the event, beginning at 10 a.m. The firefighter challenge begins at noon. There will also be a car wash to benefit Muscular Dystrophy Canada.

Tuesday, May 27

McDonald’s Bike Rodeo

Luca Calabrese delights the audience.

Fiddlers Megan Neufeld, Mackenzie Magnowski and Amy Hanson are all smiles.

The McDonald’s Bicycle Rodeo has been rescheduled for May 27 from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Canadian Tire parking lot. The event was rescheduled due to weather on May 3. This year the McDonald’s Bicycle Rodeo committee is teaming up with the Cariboo Chilcotin Conservation Society who in partnership with Red Shred’s Bike and Board Shed is offering gently used bicycles for anyone that doesn’t own a bike. Anyone needing a used bicycle can call the Conservation Society at 250-398-7929 and ask for Briana van de Wijngaard. The Bike Rodeo promotes safe bicycle riding habits which will reduce accidents involving children. The event is free and offers many interactive activities for children.

Sunday, June 1

Senior’s Activity Centre fundraising dinner Gordon Stobbe (left) performs a Ukranian-inspired piece with fiddlers Sage Trampleasure, Lauren Neufeld and Amy Hanson.

Paul Noble and Mary Noble serve as narrators for Gordon Stobbe’s The Fiddle History of Canada.

The Senior’s Activity Centre will host a fundraiser dinner Sunday June 1. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Dinner is at 5:30. Tickets are $16 a person and available at the Seniors Centre office.


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A27

community

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Photos submitted

Donna Williams details the movie camera props for the Dry Grad 2014 dance.

Graduation student Mike Borgfjord helps out making sets and decorations for the 2014 Dry Grad. Students can receive a discount on their graduation ticket price by volunteering.  Students sign in and put a star by their name so they can get their discount.  They can earn up to $60 off their $115 grad fee.

Dry Grad preparations well on the way Marilyn Strohschein Special to Tribune/Advisor Here we are again, 26 years and Dry Grad is going strong. This community event was created with the objective of allowing graduates to enjoy a safe, fun-filled alcohol and drug free party. The 2014 graduation classes of Lake City Secondary School, GROW/Skyline Centre, Cariboo Adventist Academy, and Maranatha Christian School will be celebrating 13 years of being in school with an evening of glamour and entertainment. The Dry Grad executive and our magnificent volunteers have been hard at work planning the event that will happen on Saturday, June 7, at the Cariboo Memorial Complex, right after the popular Dry Grad 2014 parade to the complex, which will start at 6 p.m. on Second Avenue and Comer Street. The ingenious and amazing team of decorating volunteers has been tirelessly developing and creating this year’s theme of Vintage Hollywood, at 213 – 369 Oliver Street, above Curves. We are extremely grateful that we were able to use this location, which was generously donated by Parnell Pi-

nette. We have now moved to our location at 370 Mackenzie Avenue, which is situated between the Williams Lake Radiator and Welding Services and the Williams Lake Judo Club.   This is where the larger projects will be built, such as boxes, walls, Nickolodeon ticket booths, western town facades, perhaps a wall that falls on people, etc.  No matter your skillset, we have a job for everyone, so please join us. If you ever wanted to see how an event of this magnitude happens, you should visit the location and see how well organized Sheryl-Lynn Lewis, Sharon Haynes and Jennifer Haley have utilized the space. Check out our photos on our Facebook Page: Williams Lake Dry Grad 2014 for a look into the makings of Vintage Hollywood. Every year we need numerous volunteers to help with making this event a success, and every year, it seems, we need to make a desperate plea for more volunteers to come forward. Volunteers can lend a hand in any one of these areas; activities, baggage, decorating, food, fundraising, parade, prizes, and security. Students, parents and

others who are able to help with these various events are asked to contact Betty Turatus at 250-392-5074 (H) or 250-302-9412 (C), or email eturatus@shaw. ca or Chantal Lambert at 250-398-6432 (H), or email chantal_lambert@shaw.ca. The fee has been raised to $115 for the

2014 Dry Grad but students can receive discounts for every fundraiser or promotional event in which they participate. A $10 discount is provided for every fundraiser and a $5 discount is provided for every promotional event or committee participated in, up to a maximum

amount of $60 (four hours minimum $10). For more up-to-date information, check out our website, www.wldrygrad.ca or our Facebook Page: Williams Lake Dry Grad 2014. Dry Grad 2014 welcomes everyone in the community to come out and experience this once a year, special event.

This Victoria Day, treat yourself to Royal Tea. With Royalty. Join Queen Victoria for High Tea at the Wake Up Jake Restaurant in honour of Her Majesty’s birthday, Monday, May 19.

VOLUNTEERS WANTED Dry Grad desperately needs your help!!

Contact Betty Turatus 250-302-9412 or 250-392-5074 Williams Lake www.wldrygrad.ca Dry Grad 2014

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A28 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

community Seedy Saturday sprouts community involvement Seedy Saturday was blessed with sunshine and warmer temperatures. After all, four inches of snow fell on May 3. As a result of the weather and the anticipated event, people came out in droves. Hosted by the Williams Lake Food Policy Council each year, this year was the first time it was hosted at its community memory garden on Carson Drive. The event featured seeds, plants, yummy chai tea and locally produced smokies for sale, and free gardening and community information in abundance. Members of the Williams Lake Gardening Club were also on hand giving demos. Chilcotin Road elementary school students helped local singer/songwriter LeRae Haynes share her song Amadeus

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Aaron Watts and Erin Hitchcock get a soil analysis from Cariboo Chilcotin Conservation Society community liaison Brianna van de Wijngaard during Seedy Saturday. the Goat, while many people, young and old, got to meet Amadeus in person along with his owner, vegetable farmer Terri Smith. High school students sold gardening supplies they’d created in their Science and Technology class. The city’s bylaw de-

partment shared information on its proposed good neighbour bylaw, encouraging the public to attend an open house on the bylaw on Thursday, May 15, while Tammy Keetch promoted Bike to Work Week, taking place in Williams Lake May 26 to June 1.

Natasha Mattson visits Amadeus the goat of Road’s End Vegetable Company during Seedy Saturday in Williams Lake at the community Memory Garden on Carson Drive.

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A29

SPORTS

Phone 250-392-2331 ext 218 • E-mail sports@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253 • Greg Sabatino Sports Editor

Falcons land ‘AAA’ provincial soccer berth Greg Sabatino Staff Writer The Lake City Falcons senior girls soccer team punched their ticket to the ‘AAA’ provincial championships Sunday in its first season playing together as a combined high school. The Falcons travelled to Prince George for the North Central Zone Championships, defeating Prince George Secondary School in two straight games in a best-ofthree series. The first game saw the Falcons take a commanding 3-0 lead in the first half following tallies from Sissy Reid (2) and Kendall Jensen. Head coach Caitlin Sabatino said the second game was a much closer battle. Jensen opened the scoring for the Falcons, however, PGSS found the twine moments later after Victoria Page attempted to block a shot and goalkeeper Morgan

Photo submitted

The Lake City Falcons senior girls soccer team are the North Central Zone Champions. The Falcons will now travel to Vancouver for the ‘AAA’ provincials from May 29-31. Moore challenged the PGSS forward. Tied heading into the second half — despite the heat and a few injuries — Jensen notched the

game winner, giving the Falcons a 2-1 victory. “We had an incredibly committed core group of ladies this season that was a nice blend of the

old Williams Lake secondary and Columneetza secondary teams,” Sabatino said. “They really gelled the last few tournaments and it’s showing in their passes, communication and overall play.” Earlier in the season the team, made up of 20 players, travelled to California for a spring break soccer trip, playing games against three rep teams from San Diego. In April the team played at a tournament in Chilliwack, leaving with two wins and three losses. Following that the team travelled to Summerland for a tournament, before hosting the first annual Lake City Secondary Tournament May 2-3. Sabatino added she believes the Falcons will be competitive at provincials. “I think they can hold their own, definitely, when we travel to Vancouver,” she said. The ‘AAA’ provincial championships go May 29-31 in Vancouver.

Junior girls Falcons go unbeaten at home tourney Greg Sabatino Staff Writer It was a perfect weekend for the Lake City Falcons junior girls soccer team May 2-3, who finished first at their first annual home tournament. “They were great,” said junior girls coach Mike Brogan. “We just came together. They were very solid, and were an offensive threat out there. You could really see them developing as a team and they looked good.” The Falcons defeated Nechako Valley and Mackenzie Friday, both by scores of 4-1. Then on Saturday the Falcons shutout Fort St. James, 5-0. Falcons sniper Grace Outhouse

scored six goals in three games in the tournament to lead all scorers, while Melissa Rispin kept the door shut in goal. Brogan, who co-coached the team with Jodie Mason, added Rispin was the MVP in goal, and on defence Morgan Bloise and Vittoria Durfeld played well. Up front he said Grace, her sister, Faith Outhouse, Taylor Brink, Isabelle Call and Cassidy Herrick played strong tournaments. Earlier in the season the Falcons travelled to Summerland for a tournament, winning one game and losing two. “We hadn’t played a lot of games together at the first tournament in April but they played well,” Bro-

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Saturday, May 17 to Monday, May 19

2014 Peel Out Bike Festival Registration is now open for the 2014 Peel Out Mountain Bike Festival. For more information on course details and to register visit www. ridethecariboo.ca/events/ peelout as space is limited. Registration for the Outlaw Invitational and the Super Enduro closes on May 13. To sign up visit ridethecariboo.ca/ events/peelout.

Monday, May 26 to Sunday, June 1

Bike to Work and School Week Dust off your bike and get ready to ride. May 26 to June 1 is Bike to Work Week. Register as a team or as a solo rider at www.biketowork.ca/williamslake to track your kilometres, calories burned and emissions saved throughout the week.

Saturday, June 7 and Sunday, June 8

Big Lake Fishing Derby

Photo submitted

The Lake City Falcons junior girls soccer team capped off a winning season with a perfect 3-0 record at its home tournament May 2-3. gan said. “They were close games in the Summerland tournament and could have gone either way.” He said Bailey Alexander earned MVP honours in the midfield, while Rispin, again, got the MVP in goal. Durfeld, Call, Grace

and Bloise, he said, were strong up front. Brogan said the future is bright for girls soccer at Lake City secondary. “All in all I was very impressed with their development.”

The annual Big Lake Fishing Derby promises to be a whopper. Registration takes place June 7 from 6 to 8 a.m., and on Sunday from 6 a.m. until noon. The top adult prize is $1,000, second place wins $300 and the top youth prize is $200. Cost is $18 for one day, $30 for both days. Youth and seniors are $12 for one day and $20 for two days. For more information contact Peggy Gleason at mags1946@hotmail.com or at 250-243-0024.

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A30 www.wltribune.com

sports

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Ladies Golf Day Results (May 6, 2014) Flight One 1. Lisa Kerley (retro) 2. Karyn Straza 3. Tammi Lammi Flight Two 1. Tammi Caferra (retro) 2. Christine Erickson (retro) 3. Sharleen Riplinger Flight Three 1. Karin Brink 2. Marlene Anderson (retro) 3. Stephanie Ferguson Business Hole Winners Hole two, flight two — longest putt — Shopper’s Drug Mart — Mary Galloway Hole three, flight three — longest putt — Boston Pizza — Christy Smith Hole four, flight one — KP in four — KL Hair Design — Lisa Kerley Hole six, flight three — KP in three — Cobalt Spas — Marlene Anderson Hole seven, flight one — longest putt — Tender Touch Massage — Debbie Rand Hole eight, open — KP from sand — Chuck’s Auto Supply — Marlene Anderson Hole nine, flight two — KP in four — Croft’s Brewing/Wine off the Vine — Hazel Jobbagy Chip-In Winners Competition Nine — Carole Hutchison/Marlene Anderson The Other Nine — Karin Brink

Registration underway for KidSport Classic Run This year’s KidSport Classic Run has a little something for everyone. The annual event, which runs Sunday, June 22 at 8 a.m. in Boitanio Park, features multiple race categories, making it accessible to many people. The KidSport Classic raises funds for the Williams Lake and Area

chapter of KidSport. Proceeds will be used to help local families with financial challenges register their children in organized sports in the community. The half marathon, relay and 10-kilometre walk or run includes the following age categories: • 18 years and under run

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Williams Lake Team Cattle Penning Association (Final Standings, April 27)

Four-Sort Standings Name T/H Vicki Ophus and Rick Loreth 17 Micky Bencher and Al Wilson 15 Rick Baker and Rick Loreth 13 Norm Reynolds and Carson Walker 13 Elaine Hill and Lee Migvar 13 Nicole Hossel and Al Wilson 13

Combined Two Times 113.48 112.86 107.9 111 111.42 114.48

Two-Sort Standings Name T/H Micky Bencher and Gabby Fouty 10 Nikki Fuller and Angela Norbury 9 Nikki Fuller and Monica Sellars 7 Nikki Fuller and Jessi Herrick 5 Elaine Hill and Kim Rempel 5

Combined Two Times 114.89 111.07 110.12 110.45 115.21

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Greg Sabatino photo

Williams Lake Slo-Pitch League player Zack Bates sends one flying recently at the Marie Sharpe elementary school field. Regular season games are underway in preparation for the WLSL Icebreaker Tournament coming up May 24-25 at the Esler Sports Complex.

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June 15, but registration will continue until the morning of the event. Registration includes a DriBlend shirt. The cost of the KidSport Classic is $30 for adults and $15 for youths. For a map of the course route and to register visit wiliamslake. ca/426/KidSport-Classic-Run.

S:6”

Six-Sort Standings Name T/H 1. Katy Kosinski and Randy Ophus 17 2. Lee Migvar and Randy Ophus 17 3. Lee Ann Crosina and Sue Norquay 16 4. Lee Migvar and Vicki Ophus 16

• 19-39 years run • 40-59 years run • 60-plus years run • elementary student relay • high school student relay • 39-39 years relay • 40-59 years relay • 60-plus relay • corporate relay • family relay There is an early bird registration deadline of


Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com A31

sports

This week’s feature:

Photo submitted

The Williams Lake Blue Fins senior girls relay team of Ashley Beauchamp (left), Coral Choi, Geneva Gordon and Kelsey Blokland poolside last weekend at a swim meet in Kelowna.

Spring Thaw...

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T hank You! The Williams Lake Indoor Rodeo Association would like to thank all of our competitors, contractors, sponsors, volunteers, and Rodeo Fans. You made our 2014 Rodeo a success. If we have missed your company or organization name on the list below we sincerely apologize.

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Swimmers post provincial qualifying times Fourteen Williams Lake Blue Fins swimmers made their way to Kelowna this weekend to swim against teams from Vancouver, Calgary and all of the Okanagan. The meet was a long course (Olympic distance pool) with both heats and finals, so making top eight was the goal in order to get a chance to swim again. Madison Blusson started off finals on the first night blowing away her competition by six seconds to win the 100 metre breaststroke. She continued this with the 200-metre breaststroke on the next night beating her competition by more than seven seconds for her second first-place swim of the meet. On the third night Madison finished up the 50-metre breaststroke to clinch her third win in all three breaststroke events. Liam McCreight followed suit in the 200-metre breaststroke shortly after, moving himself up two places for a sixth-place finish and his first ever ‘AA’ provincial standard. He continued this

success in the 50-metre freestyle and the 100-metre breaststroke as he made two more ‘AA’ provincial standards and secured himself a spot at ‘AAs’ in Victoria in June. Liam also finished up eighth in the 100-metre butterfly. In his 50-metre breaststroke Liam led for most of the race but was narrowly out touched to finish second, his highest placing of the meet. Gracie Frost also achieved her second ‘AA’ in the 100-metre backstroke and also earned her way to compete at AAs. Gracie, 10, racing in the 11 and under category, finished up eighth overall in the 100-metre backstroke and 50-metre backstroke and eighth in the 50-metre butterfly. “These were great swims for her as there was a lot of tough competition in her age group,” said Blue Fins head coach Chad Webb. Keanna Saunders also swam against the 11 and unders and finished up eighth overall in the 200-metre breaststroke and 50-metre breaststroke and earned her

first AA time. “She will need one more in order to qualify for the meet as she just missed qualifying for AAs in the 200-metre individual medley by less than half a second,” Webb said. Lief Brandson placed well as a 10 year old in the 11 and under category as he finished up fourth in 50-metre backstroke and eighth in the 200-metre backstroke. He also took 40 seconds off his 400-metre individual medley time to post another ‘AA’ qualifying time. Ashley Beauchamp had a solid second night as she swam seven swims that day with four finals to move up placings in everything she swam. With many best times she finished up with fourth in the 400-metre individual medley and the 200-metre individual medley and eighth in the 200-metre breaststroke. The boys relay team of Landon Christensen, Mitchell Ryan, Leif and Liam placed fifth in both the medley and freestyle relays. The senior girls with Ashley, Kelsey Blok-

land, Coral Choi and Geneva Gordon placed eighth in both the medley and the freestyle relay.   Top eight results and notes from the meet are as follows:  David Russell: sixth in 50-metre backstroke, third in the 50-metre freestyle, and a solid 100-metre freestyle improvement.  Landon Christensen: fifth in the 200-metre butterfly and a 42 second improvement in the 200 individual medley. Coral Choi: seventh in the 200-metre individual medley and a big improvement by two seconds in her last

swim of the meet — the 100-metre freestyle. Kelsey Blokland: Seventh in the 50-metre backstroke and eighth in the 200-metre backstroke.  Isabelle Knox, Mitchell Ryan and Geneva Gordon also had some solid individual swims. Webb added he was pleased with the results from the meet. “These were some good results considering that the meet was more of a training meet for the swimmers in preparation for the Kamloops meet at the end of May and ‘AA’ Provincials in June, and ‘AAAs’ in July,” he said.

N OT I C E

HIGHWAY 2 0 ROAD CLOSURE

2km EAST OF TATLA LAKE May 20 - 22, 2014 FOR CULVERT REPLACEMENT • Detour available via Eagle Lake Road (16km) Tatlayoko Lake Road (8km) for a total additional 24 km • Watch for orange detour signs For details please contact Interior Roads at Tatla Lake 250-476-1206 or 1-800-842-4122 or 250-392-6673 Check drivebc.com for updates

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A32 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com B1

Mining Week

2014

Gaeil Farrar photo

Lake City Secondary Grade 12 metal work student Donny Kunka practices using a welding torch. For more on careers in mining see Page B4.


B2 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

The Cariboo: The Heart of Taseko The heart of Taseko beats strongest in the Cariboo, a region rich in minerals, steeped in Canadian mining history and the famed Cariboo Gold Rush. With over 700 employees living in the area, we are committed to the region and proud to call it our home. Our promise is to help realize the collective potential of the region and its people, our company and our workforce.

Tasekomines.com

TasekoMines

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com B3

Mining week 2014 Mining week 2012

Mining has long history in B.C. Bill Bennett Mining Week 2014 We are celebrating Mining Week in B.C. this week to recognize the industry as one of our province’s key economic drivers. Mining has a significant history and a promising future in B.C. Not only has the mining industry helped shape B.C. during the last 150 years, it will play an important role in creating a strong and stable economic future. Over the past dozen years, mining has made significant strides forward here in B.C. The production value of mining in 2012 was $8.3 billion — up from $2.9 billion in 2001. I’m proud to say that more than 30,000 people are employed in mining, mineral exploration, and related sectors — whereas in 2001

only 14,700 people were employed in the sector. Those are promising numbers and even with the current downturn in commodity prices, the progress we’ve made is reassuring and provides confidence that B.C.’s mining industry and the communities facing current challenges will bounce back. I understand the decision by the federal government to not support the proposed New Prosperity Mine was discouraging for many people in the region including MLAs Donna Barnett and Coralee Oakes, and I too was disappointed. We made our position on the project clear and now we will wait to hear from the company on their plans to respond. I think it’s important to note that the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency

has invited the company to resubmit another proposal “that addresses the government’s concerns.” With that being said, mining in the Cariboo has made some strides forward following the expansion of Gibraltar Mine in Williams Lake. The expansion provides more than 520 full time family-supporting jobs for the area and the project expects to produce 85,000 metric tonnes of copper and molybdenum per day and its mine life has been extended to 2039. So while temporary downturns in the mining industry are expected, yet still unfortunate, there is no doubt B.C.’s mining industry is healthy. The mineral exploration and mining industry provides more than 30,000 well-paying jobs in communities throughout the

Changing gears Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

province. Since 2011, three new major mines have opened, three more are expected to open this year, a further three are under construction or permitted and seven major expansions of existing mines have been approved. As we move forward, our overall goal is to ensure the mining industry has every opportunity to succeed in communities across B.C. to help strengthen our provincial and local economies. Stable management of our economy and maintaining an attractive investment climate means that when global commodity prices do improve, B.C. will be one of the first places mining companies chose to invest. Bill Bennett is the Minister of Energy and Mines and is responsible for core review.

During the School District 27’s Heavy Metal Rocks session held May 8 - 10, 25 students learned to operate several heavy machinery. Students spent 90 minutes at each station, spending 45 minutes operating a machine. Here Peter Skene Ogden Secondary student Megan Martin learns the ropes.

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B4 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

Mining week 2014

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A career in mining may not be for everyone, but if you are looking for challenge, adventure, travel, and good pay, mining is a great place to start. Mining isn’t just for the hail and hearty labourer. There are all kinds of careers in the industry from accountants, to human resource supervisors, buyers, planners, technologists, surveyors, metallurgists, engineers, plant technologists, planning foreman, maintenance planner, inventory analyst, accounts payable clerk, payroll supervisor, health and safety coordinator, trainer, surface miner, geomatics specialist — a total of 43 listed in the Explore for more information brochure. And according to the brochure produced by the government of Canada’s Sector Council Program there are more than 120 careers in mining. The industry needs millwrights, mechanical engineers, and heavy equipment operators. Some sample wages per year are as follows: Warehouse foreman: $65,000 to $88,000. Chief engineer: $91,000 to $125,000. Buyer: $54,000 to $75,000. Plant technologist: $50,000 to $70,000. Chief metallurgist: $78,000 to $11,000. Junior mine engineer:

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Gaeil Farrar photo

Lake City secondary Grade 12 students, Wyatt Branch (left), Wyatt Miles, metal shop teacher Tim Westwick and student Donny Kunka. $55,000 to$81,000. Mine engineer: $55,000 to $93,000. Senior mine engineer: $94,000 to$110,000. Chief mine geologist: $81,000 to $113,000. Human resources manager: $91,000 to $127,000. Human resources supervisor: $66,000 to $94,000. Senior accountant $72,000 to $100,000. Warehouse foreman: $65,000 to $88,000. Accounts payable clerk: $40,000 to $54,000. Health and safety coordinator: $60,000 to $84,000. Geomatics specialist (mapping, analysis, data management): $100,000 to $110,000. Surface miner: $75,000 to $85,000. Underground miner:

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Lake City secondary Grade 9 metal work student Bridgette Pocock saws a piece of round steel. She is one of teacher Tim Westwick’s metal shop students.

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Williams Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14, 2014

www.wltribune.com B5

Mining week 2014

Gibraltar improves environment and economic performance Dave Rouleau Mining Week 2014 BC Mining Week is an opportunity for the people and communities throughout B.C. to recognize the importance of the mining industry, one of the largest and oldest industries in our province. During this week we celebrate people, communities, and companies that make the industry successful. Collectively, those working directly in the industry strive to make B.C. an economic and sustainable resource-based province, of which we can all be proud. At Taseko-Gibraltar, we believe a successful balance of economic development and environmental stewardship is something to celebrate and strive for year round. Together, our 700 employees of which 98 per cent of are based in the Cariboo, contribute to the sustainability of our company through their innovation, forward thinking, and drive for success. Since restarting in 2004, Taseko-Gibraltar has undergone a multiphase revitalization program, taking an old outdated mine and investing significantly

into its modernization to the point where it has now become a leading state-of-the-art mining facility. While the overarching goal of the initiative was to increase Gibraltar’s production capacity, savings in terms of energy usage and fuel consumption provide lasting economic and environmental benefit contributing to the company’s long term sustainability. Since 2004, when our reporting process began, Taseko-Gibraltar has dramatically reduced energy consumption by approximately 386,210,874 kilowatt hours, worth an estimated $20 million dollars in savings. Energy and fuel savings highlights include: • The company invested $40 million on a new electrically powered in-pit crusher and conveyor system. It is estimated the new crusher reduced two haul trucks from the fleet of vehicles at the mine, thereby eliminating their greenhouse gas emissions and fuel consumption. • The implementation of the idling mobile equipment guidelines, calls for shutting down of machinery if unattended.

Photo submitted

Since 2004 Taseko-Gibraltar has made multiple energy and fuel saving efforts by reducing idling of machines and upgrading engines. This reduces diesel fuel consumption, air emissions, and hours of engine wear. Senior management has been promoting this initiative in the field with all operators, just as they do with safety at the mine site. In addition, more accurate measurements, along with targets, are being developed to better track this initiative. • Upgraded Gibraltar’s Komatsu 930E fleet 300 ton haul trucks with Cummins engines to the Tier 2 engine improved emissions controls with three units changed out during 2013 and the last truck before

April 2014, thus saving 219,331 litres of diesel and reducing emissions by 599,000 kg of greenhouse gas CO2 equivalent per

year. • Devised a system to reduce the use of explosives in the open pit mine which focused on reducing powder fac-

tors and maximizing drill yields. With diesel fuel as one of the primary components of the bulk explosives used at the Gibraltar Mine, these initiatives have led to a reduction in diesel fuel consumed for blasting by 253,986 litres of diesel during 2013 and reduced emissions by 1,499,490 Kg of greenhouse gas CO2 equivalent • Installed solar panels and wind generators for the radio repeaters that replace diesel generators • In 2004 an employee bus program was implemented, reducing the number of commuter vehicles and thereby decreasing road traffic and greenhouse emissions.

• Since 2008, when waste management monitoring began, 11,145,851 of waste oil, 5494 tires, 22,229 batteries, 3894 tons of scrap metal have been recycled. We understand our legacy as a company is not only in the jobs and opportunities we provide, the families we support and the communities we strengthen. It can also be measured by the economic and environmental improvements we can achieve through our relentless pursuit of the new technical and scientific discovery and its application. Dave Rouleau is the VP of Operations for Taseko Mines and also the Gibraltar Mine manager.

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B6 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

Mining week 2014

Mount Polley on track with life-of-mine plan Luke Moger Mining Week 2014 2013 saw Mount Polley continue production under the 2023 life-of-mine plan. The mine saw copper production increase by 14 per cent (33.8 million pounds to 38.5 million pounds) in 2013 over 2012; a function of higher copper grade and improved mill recovery and increased mill throughput. Gold recovery was also higher, but total production decreased by 13 per cent (52,236 ounces to 45,823 ounces) as a function of a lower gold grade. Mount Polley continued work on the major haul network, waste dump and corresponding water collection systems upgrades started in 2012 as part of the extension of the previous mine plan from 2016 to the projected 2023 operations. Mining continued in the Springer Pit, with work continuing in stripping the previously mined Cariboo pit in preparation for an expanded open pit design encompassing the two; capturing the main ore body on the site. Underground mine development also continued, with significant work being completed towards the projected production mining start-up of mid-June, 2014. Mount Polley continues to work with both local First Nations with interest in the area, the Williams Lake Indian Band and Xatśūll First Nation (Soda Creek Indian Band). With participation agreements executed with both groups, representatives of all three parties meet bi-monthly, rotating through each group hosting. These meetings pro-

Monica Lamb-Yorski photos

A 12 diameter by 27 foot high column in the in the Mount Polley flotation circuit. vide an important and open line of communication in keeping the bands up-to-date with

current and future activities at the mine and looking at opportunities for job creation,

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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

www.wltribune.com B7

Mining week 2014

Craigmont Industries opens plant

Heavy Metal Rocks

Monica Lamb-Yorski Mining Week 2014 In his past life Brent Gilchrist went for gold. Now the former NHL player is after magnetite. Gilchrist is president of Craigmont Industries and on Jan. 15 the company opened a magnetite plant at Imperial Metal’s Mount Polley Mine near Likely, B.C. “We identified Mount Polley as a high grade source of magnetite and we approached Imperial Metals and Mount Polley on a partnership basis,” Gilchrist said. “They are excellent operators who we’ve developed a great relationship with.” Presently three shifts at the plant employ 18 people, a combination of locals and newcomers, and there’s a potential to increase production based on sales without having to build a bigger plant, Gilchrist explained. Magnetite is taken out of the tailings, which in turn reduces the waste going to the tailings pond. “We take the magnetite and upgrade it to a very high quality specification for a process called dense media separation, used in coal plants, water treatment plants and pot ash plants.” As a very heavy mineral, magnetite can aid in producing clean coal. The process of separating magnetite from copper tailings involves magnetic separation, grinding and quality control to ensure that client specifications are achieved. Craigmont Industries built the plant to service the coal mines in Western Canada, said business manager Andrew Rockendale. The location of the plant puts it in a good logistical reach of each of those coal mines who use the magnetite as part of their operations for cleaning coal. Coal preparation technology has developed around the differences in specific gravities of coal and the ash. Typically a coal preparation plant consists of breaking the coal into smaller pieces and then screening the

Photo submitted

Craigmont Industries’ magnetite plant opens at Imperial Metals Mount Polley Mine near Likely, B.C.

larger solid ash particles. The remaining coal and ash is mixed into a heavier than water fluid. In simple terms the lighter coal floats to the top of the “heavy media” fluid and the ash sink. Both coal and ash are then screened to maximize the recovery of the heavy media for reuse. The “washed” product is now ready for market. The more of this waste material that can be removed from coal, the greater its market value and the

lower its transportation costs. Clean coal means higher profits for coal mining companies. Magnetite from the plant is also sold as far away as Australia. It goes by truck, rail, ship and barges. “It’s a very unique material,” Rockendale said. Gilchrist played for the Montreal Canadiens at one point so he’s watching the playoffs and goaltender Carey Price with interest. He grew up in Vernon

and played for five NHL teams. He was with the Detroit Red Wings when they won the Stanley Cup in 1996. His new profession, however, is a lot of fun, he said. “Williams Lake is a great community. It’s got a great mining history, great mining currently and great mining future. There’s a lot of skilled labour. Every time we come up to visit the plant we enjoy ourselves. We love the area.”

YOUR ONE STOP METAL CENTER!

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Colton Monical takes a turn at the helm during the threeday Heavy Metal Rocks work experience session hosted by School District 27 in Williams Lake May 8-10. Students visited each station learning such skills as operating heavy equipment, operating smaller equipment, simulating driving large mining trucks, and work safety. Each year the school district hosts the event in cooperation with industry and WorkSafeBC.

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B8 www.wltribune.com

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

At SMS Equipment we strive to offer machinery owners reliable productivity solutions through our qualified personnel and also through our diverse and specific service programs. SMS Equipment has a vast network of parts and components that is fully integrated between our branches and our manufacturers. We provide parts for:

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Wednesday, 14,The 2014Willams WilliamsLake LakeTribune Tribune Wednesday, May 14,May 2014

Your community. Your classifieds.

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

Announcements

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Information

Information

Godin, Armand

Shields, Alvin Ernest

1929-2014

Williams Lake & District CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

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Announcing the passing of Armand Godin of Williams Lake, BC on April 28, 2014 at the age of 84. A Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, May 17, 2014 at 1:00 pm at the Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake, BC. In memory of Armand donations can be made to the Cariboo Foundation Hospital Trust. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

Thomas C. Gillies February 25, 1944 May 4, 2014

The family is deeply saddened to announce the passing of Alvin Ernest Shields, a longtime resident of Williams Lake, at the age of 77. A Memorial Service will be held Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 11:00 am at the First Baptist Church, Pastor Darrin Lauder officiating. Donations can be made in memory of Alvin to the Williams Lake SPCA. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

Left to cherish his memory is his wife Diane; sons Mark and Mike; daughter Stacey (Nick); and grandchildren Cherie and Chase. Also many other family and friends. As per Tom’s wishes there will be no memorial. Family will hold a celebration at a later date. Donations can be made to the Heart & Stroke Foundation.

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

Join our award winning team

Licensed or apprentice technician required Applications are now being accepted for third or fourth year apprentice and licensed technician. Join a team that offers a life time career. Apply at Canadian Tire, 1050 South Lakeside Drive.

Administration Obituaries

Obituaries

Hurson, Barbara June (nee: Goode)

It is with great sadness, that we announce on Tuesday, May 6, 2014, after courageously enduring several medical setbacks, Barb passed away suddenly of a heart attack, in the arms of her son Chuck. Beloved wife of the late Bill Hurson (1990). Loving mother of Brian (Thailand) and Chuck (British Columbia). Predeceased by son Craig (2005) and their father, Charles Parish. Sadly missed by brother Reg (late Mary) Goode, brother in law Don (Jane) Hurson. Predeceased by parents Reg and Ina, and sisters Aileen and Faye. Dear grandmother of David, Stephanie, and Danielle. Special grandma to Jaimie (Dennis) and Amanda (Frank). Great Grandmother to William in Thailand and Frankie of Williams Lake, B.C. Fondly remembered by many nieces and nephews: especially Janice (Tom) of St Catharines and Karen (Barb) of Minnesota. Barb volunteered at the YMCA offering Aquafit for Seniors for 18 years. In 1990, Barb received the “Volunteer of The Year” for the City of St Catharines as well as an award from the YMCA for her work. She continued with her love of swimming at the former Holiday Inn providing several classes for seniors. Barb worked for many years as a tour guide. Many will fondly remember Barb as `The Cookie Lady`.

Advertising Deadlines Tom passed away on May 4, 2014 at Kelowna hospital at the age of 70.

Employment

“THE VOICE OF BUSINESS”

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.

Employment

Administration

Northern Shuswap Tribal Council is seeŬinŐ to Įll the posiƟon oĨ

Treaty Senior Manager Job Summary: The Treaty Senior Manager is a key member of the Treaty team ǁith resƉonsibiůity for sƵƉƉorƟng the oarĚ of ireĐtors͕ >eaĚershiƉ oƵnĐiů͕ the ommƵnity Treaty teams anĚ the ESTS Treaty hnit͘ SŬills anĚ biliƟes: The iĚeaů ĐanĚiĚate ǁiůů haǀe edžtensiǀe knoǁůeĚge anĚ edžƉerienĐe of the  Treaty ƉroĐess͕ an edžĐeůůent ƵnĚerstanĚing of boriginaů rights anĚ Ɵtůe͕ Ɖrogram management͕ hƵman resoƵrĐe management anĚ knoǁůeĚge of SeĐǁeƉemĐ history anĚ ĐƵůtƵre͕ sƉeĐiĮĐaůůy of EStY͕ is an asset͘ YualiĮcaƟons Θ džperience ͻ The iĚeaů ĐanĚiĚate ǁiůů haǀe aĐheůor͛s egree in WoůiƟĐaů SĐienĐe͕ &irst EaƟons StƵĚies͕ boriginaů >aǁ or reůateĚ ĮeůĚ͘ ͻ ϯ to ϱ years͛ edžƉerienĐe in the Treaty ƉroĐess͕ managing bƵĚgets ;ϱϬϬ< or moreͿ͕ ǁorking ǁith teams anĚ sƵƉerǀising ƉeoƉůe anĚ boarĚ͘ &ull Ěetails on posiƟon Θ how to apply GO TO: www.northernshuswaptribalcouncil.com onnie SůaĐk͕ KƉeraƟons oorĚinator Λ aĚministraƟonΛ nstƋ͘org ;ϮϱϬͿ ϯϵϮͲϳϯϲϭ or &y͗ ;ϮϱϬͿϯϵϮͲϲϭϱϴ

Barb was also an avid bowler. Barb was active and energetic. She enjoyed music and dance. Barb loved her time in Williams Lake, touring much of the area and attending their annual stampede.

WW>/CT/ON >/N: May ϭϲ͕ ϮϬϭϰ at ϰ:ϬϬ pm ƉƉůiĐaƟons ǁiůů be aĐĐeƉteĚ by emaiů͕ hanĚ Ěeůiǀery͕ fadž͕ or by Ɖost͘ /nterǀieǁs ǁiůů be heůĚ on May Ϯϲ͕ ϮϬϭϰ͕ ǁith edžƉeĐteĚ Start Ěate of :Ƶne ϭϲ͕ ϮϬϭϰ͘

Under the guidance of LaPrairie Funeral Home, cremation has taken place and Barb has begun her journey to her final resting place in St Catharines, Ontario; where she will be laid to rest at Victoria Lawn Cemetery in a family plot.

ΎΎNOTΎΎ ƉƉůiĐaƟons reĐeiǀeĚ aŌer ϰ͗ϬϬWM on May ϭϲ͕ ϮϬϭϰ ǁiůů not be ĐonsiĚereĚ͘ Knůy those seůeĐteĚ for an interǀieǁ ǁiůů be ĐontaĐteĚ͘

In Williams Lake, Chuck, Brian, Stephanie, Danielle and Amanda invite family and friends to join them in a “Celebration of Barb’s Life” to be held at; C. J.’s Southwestern Grill, 1527 Highway 97, S., Williams Lake Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 1:00 pm In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate donations made in Barb’s name to the Deni House, Sixth Ave. North, Williams Lake, British Columbia, V2G 2G8

Preference will be given to persons of Aboriginal ancestry as per ^ecƟon ϭϲ;ϭͿ of tŚe anaĚian ,Ƶŵan ZigŚts Act͘

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

events vonline » there’s more www.wltribune.com

For your convenience Tribune obituaries can be viewed on our website; www.wltribune.com

REMEMBER YOUR LOVED ONES 250-392-2331


The Willams Tribune Wednesday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14,May 201414, 2014

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

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

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Information

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

IN-FLIGHT Magazine... SOAR Magazine. This attractive business & tourism publication is published bi-monthly (six times a year). Great impact for your BC Business. More than 280,000 passengers fly Pacific Coastal Airlines. Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 or email fish@blackpress.ca Ken Lewins you are the lucky winner of a Panago Pizza. Please contact the Tribune office by Wed, May 21/14 to collect your gift certificate.

Personals MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 1-800-712-9851

Lost & Found Found: Ladies ring at Hodgson Place Mall on Friday, May 2nd. Call 250-392-4955 to claim. LOST female black longhaired indoor cat from Clearview Cres area on May 12th. Missed terribly by grandchildren. Call (250)398-6245.

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY

QUALIFICATIONS - Grade 12 minimum with job experience in related community work and mental health. - Must maintain professional conduct and abide by the Cariboo Friendship Society’s Code of Ethics. - Must submit to a criminal records check. - Ability to work with Aboriginal communities an asset. - Valid driver’s license is an asset. Closing Date:

Submit your resume to the Personnel Committee Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry.

Business Opportunities EMPLOYERS CAN’T find the work-at-home Medical Transcriptionists they need in Canada! Get the training you need to fill these positions. Visit CareerStep.ca/MT to start training for your work-athome career today! GET FREE vending machines. Can earn $100,000 + per year. All cash-retire in just 3 years. Protected Territories. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629. Website www.tcvend.com Vending Route in Williams Lake. Owner operated for 13 yrs. 56 locations that require 16 hrs of maintenance a month. $10,000. Firm. (250)392-2974

Career Opportunities PARTS & SERVICE PERSON required in Golden, BC at a Heavy Duty / Commercial Transport Mechanical Shop. This position is 8 hours per day, FULL TIME, evening shift Monday thru Friday 4:00 pm 12:30 am. We offer a benefit plan and invite you to become a member of our team. Rate of pay is competitive and will be negotiated based on your experience. Please email your resume and cover letter to manager@bnwcontracting.ca or via fax to 250-344-6622.

Education/Trade Schools APARTMENT/CONDO MANAGER TRAINING

• Certified Home Study Course • Jobs Registered Across Canada • Gov. Certified www.RMTI.ca / 604.681.5456 or 1.800.665.8339

APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship for Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline May 31, 2014. Please email your applications to: fbula@langara.bc.ca. More information: www.bccommunity news.com/our-programs/schol arship

TRU invites applications for the following position: FACULTY Faculty of Human, Social & Educational Development Developmental Standard Term Certificate (DSTC) Program For further information, please visit:

www.tru.ca/careers

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

Help Wanted

250-392-2331 COMPUTER SERVICES

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

Forestry Manager Full Time Position Position: Classification: Salary: Location: Deadline:

Forestry Manager Full-Time Position To be negotiated Tl’etinqox Government Tuesday, May 20, 2014 at 4:00 pm

Description: The forestry manager provides sound knowledge and administration skills to the business functions of a First Nation band’s forest management, such as personnel, asset management, financial & budgeting, forestry operations, harvest planning, contracting and logistics. Is dedicated to sound business practices and applicable laws, and is credentialed by a diploma in forest operations, business or management, and related experience. Essential Duties • Ensure all Health & Safety policies and procedures are followed and enforced at all times • Identify work/contract opportunities for band contracting companies • Ensure staff is always working with current Safety Certification. • Ensure all work is carried out safely, to a high standard and within given timeframes. • Ensure all Personal Protection Equipment (PPE), tools and equipment on site is maintained in good order. • Experience with woodland management and forestry operations. Maintain Fire Protection Crews. • A good understanding of business development • Good management and supervisory skills. • Good communication skills – written and oral. • Ability to work as part of a team or under own initiative - job requires a willingness to take on responsibilities, challenges and be self-motivated. • Time Management - ability to managing own time and the time of others, ensure jobs are completed within specified time frames. • Record keeping skills – candidate will need to be able to maintain clear and comprehensive records of contractor site visits and keep daily communications diary up to date. • Applicants need to be motivated and able to work hard outdoors in all weathers and be involved in a range of physical tasks. Preferred • Previous supervisory role. Development of Forest Management Plans. • Monitoring and controlling site resources. Ability to document & record information in written or electronic formats • Multi-tasking ability to handle several different activities simultaneously. Responsibilities: • Working in the field, you will be responsible for: • Meeting quality, safety, and environmental standards. Performance Management of all contractors • Meeting daily and weekly production requirements. Operations planning • Road Construction and road maintenance. Overall responsibility for Silviculture Program Qualifications The ideal candidate will have strong organizational, problem solving, and time management skills. Preferred candidates will have supervision experience, a post-secondary education, and a desire to work in the field of Forest Management. Please send cover letter and resume with 3 references by the closing date: Tuesday, May 20, 2014 at 4:00pm attention to: by email to kim.johnny@tletinqoxtin.ca or by fax to 250-394-4275. Office Assistant, Kimberly Johnny Only those invited to interview will be contacted Preference will be given to those of Aboriginal Ancestry – Section 16 (1) Canadian Human Rights Act

Gilles Mailhiot

250.392.7629

Email: gilles_mailhiot@hotmail.com

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS

Help Wanted

Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

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

Licensed Technician

TL’ETINQOX GOVERNMENT

Timeshare

Employment

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

STAN POGUE

Travel CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. no risk program, stop mortgage & maintenance payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248

May 23, 2014

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

Reserve your space!

Shelter Support Worker Full Time Job Opportunity

General: Under the direction of the Executive Director and the Social Programs Supervisor, this employee will be responsible for admissions and referrals, administrative tasks, general shelter duties and be involved with the Society’s various activities.

Here’s my Card!

A.R.S. Enterprises Ltd WildSafeBC Community Coordinator, Williams Lake QUALIFICATIONS: • Have good understanding of local human-wildlife issues. • Mature and self-reliant • Post-secondary education • Must have a valid and reliable vehicle • Proven ability to write clear and concise reports. • Good communication skills Wage: Base wage $16.00 per hour Term: Part-time to a maximum of 420 hours Start date: May 26th, 2014 (Mandatory training in Kamloops, BC) End date: November 30, 2014 Closing: Friday May 16, 2014 at 4:00pm For a complete list of job duties and how to apply please go to: http://www.bccf.com/opportunities/employment

W O W WHAT A DEAL! Have we got a deal for you!

1075 N. Mackenzie Ave.

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

Custom Home Theatre Design & Installation

Brandon

Create the ultimate entertainment experience in your home with home theatre systems and multi-media rooms. Our skilled professionals will design and install complete, dedicated private home theatre systems that complement and enhance the aesthetic demands of your home. From screen to furniture, Audio Video Unlimited will help your family enjoy must-see TV and movies.

250-392-7455

234 Borland St.

m p y ’s u t S Stump Grinding Colin Nivison ~ Phone: 250-791-6497 email: nivison@shaw.ca ~ Cell: 250-706-7220 www.stumpysstumpgrinding.com Remove unwanted stumps • Serving the South Cariboo

Items for $100 & Under are $1 per insertion*

Brad Huston • Small Appliance Recycling Depot • E-Waste Electronic Recycling Center

Items for $200 & Under are $2 per insertion* Items for $300 & Under are $3 per insertion* Items for $400 & Under are $4 per insertion* One item per ad - based on 3 lines/12 words. each additional line is $1 per insertion.

188 North 1st Ave. WL 250-392-2331

Ben

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

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

Colin Stevens 25 years experience

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

250-296-3380

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


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

Wednesday, 14, The 2014Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Wednesday, May 14,May 2014 Lake

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Education/Trade Schools

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

GENERAL HANDYMAN

PART TIME SALES ASSOCIATE

BESTMARK Inc. (BBB accredited), is looking for participants to provide feedback on their customer service experience received at a local dealership. Participants receive $50 for the time and feedback! Questions? Call us at (800)969-8477 or apply online at www.shop.bestmark.com to participate!

INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services

WANTED

Part Time Server Must be able to work afternoons, early evenings and Saturdays. Apply in person to:

3015 B Mackenzie Ave (Green Acres Mall)

BUSY, fast paced, quick service restaurant seeking an experienced, full time, Store Manager. This is a salary position starting at 35k per year PLUS performance bonuses, benefits, RRSP contributions, lots of perks and huge long term growth potential. You must have previous experience in a manager position, have experience with scheduling staff, ordering goods, human resources, dealing with a staff of 25+ people and managing COGS. If you are a hard worker, loyal, and a strong manager email your resume, complete with references, to ManagerWL@shaw.ca

Help Wanted

NOW HIRING 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

is now hiring!

Baker Required, Counter Staff Graveyard Shift

We are looking for strong customer skills & the ability to work in a fast paced team oriented environment. We offer an excellent bene¿t package. Please apply in person with resume to: 1059 Hwy 97 Williams Lake, BC Between 7:00 am and 3:00 pm Experienced mature cook & waitress needed at Dog ‘N Suds. Please drop off resume.

Successful applicant must have a wide range of skills. - Gyprocking -Basic Plumbing -General Repair and Maintenance

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 An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051. Construction Helper needed for general construction. Experience preferred, drivers license and vehicle a must! Starting immediately. Please send resume to: hvmasonry@gmail.com

Successful applicant must be bondable and have excellent public relation skills. Transportation is a must and require own tools.

Call Darcy 250-302-9108 or email darcywl@shaw.ca

Seeking mature individual for part-time position. Some evenings and weekends required. Excellent customer service skills and ability to obtain Serving It Right Certificate required. Apply in person to 1730B South Broadway (under the Laughing Loon) attention Lynn.

FLAGGERS IN HIGH DEMAND: Training 100 Mile May 10/11. WL May 17/18. $210. For info call 1-866-737-2389 roadsafteytcs.com Vernon Service Company requires Journeyman Service Plumbers/Gasfitters, $36.00/hr Call (250)549-4444 or fax 250-549-4416

Porky’s Deli - Now hiring, requires- Mature person for front counter and kitchen,Part time, some weekends. Apply in person with resume after 1:30 pm. No phone calls

Help Wanted

Teachers

1730 South Broadway Williams Lake

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY Little Moccasins Learning Centre Three Full Time Positions

Job Title:

Early Childhood Educator

Job Purpose: To carry out the goals and objectives of Little Moccasins Learning Centre. Essential Job Results • Reports directly to the LMLC Program Manager • Maintains quality service for children and parents • Maintains confidentiality Special Requirements and Qualifications • Possess an Early Childhood Education Certificate • Knowledge and understanding of local Aboriginal Cultures and/or the ability to work with Aboriginal peoples • Current Provincial Criminal records check • Valid safety oriented first-aid certificate • Tuberculosis skin test and immunization booster • Special Needs Certificate would be an asset Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry. Closing Date: May 19, 2014 Submit Resume: Please provide covering letter with references and submit your resume to Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake or by email: admin@cfswl.ca

HAY FARM/RANCH: Caretaker wanted at Little Fort, BC. Duties include operating irrigation system, haying help, yard maintenance, etc. Some mechanical aptitude would be beneficial. Salary commensurate with experience, but we can train. Ideal for semi-retired farmer/rancher. Good housing available. Reply by email to: fschlueter@xplornet.ca or phone Frank at 250-456-2387 or 250-706-9005. Meals on Wheels Coordinator: part-time position. Must have your own vehicle, be able to use Excel, excellent organization skills. References & criminal record check required. For more info please call Dorothy at 250-392-7574.

Sacred Heart Catholic School

Teacher Position

Sacred Heart Catholic School is seeking qualified candidates for a .4 (afternoon) Kindergarten teaching position starting June 30th for the 2014-15 school year. The job may include a .6 (morning) Teacher Assistant position to accommodate those looking for full time employment. Applicants must hold certification through the B.C. Teacher Regulation Branch. Please contact Principal Nick Iachetta at 250-398-7770 for more information. Applications are available at the school office.

Here’s my Card!

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

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

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

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

778-412-9199

Country Cottage Hairstyling

Welcomes d Tracy Fodchuk Evening Appointments Available for your convenience

250-398-STYL | 250-398-7895 | 250 Barnard Street

June 9 - June 24 Advanced Level 3

455 Pigeon Ave • 250-398-7770

By shopping local you support local people. Help Wanted

Help Wanted

GENERAL: Cariboo Friendship Society requires an energetic, motivated and career-minded Pregnancy Outreach Program (POP) Coordinator responsible for the clinical operations, organization, and coordination of client care activities within the Pregnancy Outreach Program. The POP Coordinator will demonstrate knowledge and clinical expertise to perform in the assigned area, evaluate all client related activities, providing supervision and evaluation of personnel. The POP Coordinator will be responsible for the development, coordination, implementation and evaluation of maternal and child health programs and related activities, developing procedures related to provision of services to families, providing technical assistance to management and staff, including cost management, personal, materials, productivity and quality of work. The POP Coordinator must have a comprehensive knowledge base in health care, reflecting an understanding of the needs of the public, as well as the necessary managerial techniques and skills to apply that knowledge. The POP Coordinator may provide assistance in the counseling of individuals, families, groups, or engaging in prevention programs. The Coordinator will be required to provide coordination in the area of case managements, case planning, and implementation of programs and direct intervention or referral to appropriate service providers and programs. A complete job description may be picked up at the Cariboo Friendship Society Please submit applications with three work related references to the Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC Closing Date:

May 30, 2014

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

May 24 Transportation Endorsement

May 23 Training for Level 1

On Call ECE Assistant

Sacred Heart Preschool and Daycare are looking for on call ECE assistants. Applicants must hold an ECE assistant certification and be available for on call work. Please contact Preschool/Daycare manager Tina Weber at 250-398-5852 for more information. Resumes can be dropped off at the school office.

Melanie Funk

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

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

Group Rates Available BOOK NOW

250-296-4161

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

Committed to training excellence!

Williams Lake Acupuncture & Herbs Clinic

We visit Quesnel every Wednesday!

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY Pregnancy Outreach Program Coordinator Full Time Job Opportunity

vicortiz@netbistro.com

2013

McDonalds is Hiring! Day Side Staff & Night Staff

Because we offer quality training, we don’t ask for experience. You’re not just one employee among many, you’re the person responsible for meeting the needs of our customers and maintaining our reputation for quality, service and cleanliness. As a member of our STAFF: We Offer: • Competitive wages with regular merit wages • Medical & dental benefits • 1/2 Price meals at participating McDonalds across Canada • Flexible scheduling • Advancement potential • Opportunity to meet new people and make new friends • Outings and social activities • Recognition programs “All I need is the opportunity to prove myself,” this is that opportunity. Visit McDonalds in Williams Lake today and ask about our Crew positions. How To Apply

1. IN PERSON .......... ask to speak to a manager 2. ONLINE................ www.hiringtowin.com/ apply, use promotion code mcd5542c or www.worksforme.ca

www.williamslakeacupuncture.com 143 4th Avenue South Yorston Medical Building 2nd Floor

778-412-0153

The Right Tires at the Right Price.

Mag Wheels

also available! Merv Bond

Service Manager

250-398-8279

Ü Betcha! DL#30676

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

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

For All Your Hearing Needs

NOW AT OUR NEW LOCATION 197C - 4th Ave. S. (Barnard Square)

Ph: 250-392-2922 • Fax: 250-392-2947 • Toll Free: 1-866-327-8678


The Willams Tribune Wednesday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14,May 201414, 2014

Employment

Merchandise for Sale

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Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Misc. for Sale

Home Care/Support

Antiques / Vintage

$100 & Under

NURSES, Foot Care Nurses, Care Aides, Home Cleaners - Bayshore Home Health is hiring casual, oncall RNs, LPNs, certified care aides and experienced cleaners. If you are: personable; energetic; positive; possess an outstanding work ethic; a passion for superior client service, and a reliable vehicle, pls forward your resume c/w 2 references to hsellors@bayshore.ca. Only those shortlisted will be contacted.

1900â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oak Armoire. Good condition. $700 250-296-4372

4ftx4ft wooden sandbox in shape of boat. c/w cover/seat $100 obo 250-398-8278 Blue ďŹ&#x201A;oral love seat. Good condition. $100 250-296-4372

Large Antique (250)296-0139

Sideboard.

$200 & Under 4 - 205 75R14 A/S tires. Great shape on 14â&#x20AC;? rims for 2000 Dodge Caravan. $200. 250297-6552 - Dunlevy Ranch Couch & chair. Good condition. $200 250-296-4372 Good quality motor cycle Jacket (size Lg) with protection pads. New $650, asking $200. Phone: (250)305-8624 Janome sewing machine. $150 250-296-4372

Medical/Dental Kids Only Dental is looking for a fun & enthusiastic CDA to join their team starting in June. 3-4 days per week. Please apply in person with resume to 399 Western Avenue.

Services

Financial Services DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. UNFILED TAX returns? Unreported income? Avoid prosecution and penalties. Call a tax attorney first! 855-668-8089 (Mon-Fri 9-6 ET)

Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Painting & Decorating Pro-Painting Residential & Commercial 25 yrs experience, competitive rate or better, free estimates, 1 yrs guarantee. Call Charlie at (250)989-1363 or (250)3985174.

Recycling RECYCLING

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

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Large quantity round bales, 1200-1500lbs. stored outside: $55/each, stored in barn: $85/ each. 1(250)614-6667 or 1(250)568-2338 (P.G. area) Easy access & loading for semis.

Pets For sale: 8 month old male tan w/black face Chihuahua. $450. 250-398-2802

Financial Services

Fight Back.

$300 & Under 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Singer sewing machine. Light weight. $225.00 250-296-4372 3.5 GameďŹ sher outboard motor, good condition. $245. (250)392-6801

Volunteer your time, energy and skills today.

Free Items Dog house for large dog. Upick up. (250)398-5511 Free kittens to good homes. 250-398-8399

Firewood/Fuel Dry pine or fir firewood, pick up load, delivered in town. $100/load. Call Oren at (250)392-0856

Misc. for Sale 26â&#x20AC;&#x2122; used metal roofing. $1.50 per ft. & used shop doors 14x16 (250)398-8344 or (250)398-7973

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Discovery to Trades XWRK 0202 This 12-week program will introduce the participants to various trades including Welding, Electrical, Plumbing, Auto Mechanics and Construction. Upon completion students will: â&#x20AC;˘ be able to evaluate their aptitude for working in trades, â&#x20AC;˘ have more information about the various trades, â&#x20AC;˘ learn safe working procedures, â&#x20AC;˘ use hand and power tools, â&#x20AC;˘ and identify and develop Workplace Essential Skills. Students will participate in hands on exercises/tasks and create several projects. Students will also have the opportunity to obtain certification for First Aid Level 1, WHMIS Fall Protection and Fire Extinguisher training. Entrance Requirements: Grade 10 preferred This program is funded by the Ministry of Advanced Education as part of BC Jobs Plan and is TUITION FREE! Seating IS limited. Interested participants must submit their resume and cover letter to Community U (formerly Continuing Studies) by May 23, 2014. Community U Room 1180 Monday - Friday 8:30am - 4:30pm Thompson Rivers University 1250 Western Avenue Williams Lake BC, V2G IH7 Fax: 250.392.8008 Dates: Jun 2 - Aug 22, 2014 For more information please call Nancy Giesbrecht at 250-392-8042.

Financial Services

Financial Services

LIFE-CHANGING DEBT SOLUTIONS

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was tired of debt. It was time for a permanent change.â&#x20AC;? FREE CONFIDENTIAL CONSULTATION

310.DEBT WILLIAMS LAKE

MNPdebt.ca Government Licensed Trustees in Bankruptcy & Proposal Administrators

Tundra Canopy

Fits a 6 ½ foot box. Large 2 handle door with sliding side windows. Asking $500

250-398-0527

A- STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 53â&#x20AC;&#x2122; and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Containers under $2500! Also JD 544 &644 wheel Loaders JD 892D LC excavator Ph Toll free 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com KILL BED bugs & their eggs! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: homedepot.com KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate bugs- guaranteed. No mess, odorless, long lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot. RESTLESS LEG Syndrome & leg cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. Website: www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.

Medical/Dental

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Misc. for Sale

Misc. Wanted

Business for Sale

SAWMILLS FROM only $4,397 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw mills.com/400OT 1-800-5666899 Ext:400OT.

WANTED: GANDY or equivalent dry fertilizer applicator for potato planter. 12 volt. Call 250-706-9305.

FOR SALE Bee Jay Mobile Home Towing

4 OUT OF 5 PEOPLE WITH DIABETES DIE OF HEART DISEASE. Better your odds. Visit getserious.ca

Musical Instruments For Sale: Clarinet Buffet Crampon-Grenadilla Wood, Serial #94***. Repadded in 2006 by Coleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Music (Prince George). $1200. Accordion 120-bass-Salanti. $275. Please call 250-305-5031.

Real Estate Apt/Condos for Sale

Serious Inquiries Only Call Ken 250-398-8311

Bee Jay Auto

WRECKING & TOWING 765 N. Mackenzie Ave.

For Sale By Owner

3 bdrm, 1.5 baths 3 level condo. Lots of storage, enclosed carport, 6 appliances, central vac. Strata fees $140/mon includes gardening, garbage p/u, management & snow removal. Pets allowed. $210,000. For more info call 250-267-2509 by appt only.

5 BDRM HOME IN TELKWA FOR SALE 3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer & dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher hot tub, natural gas, contact 250-845-3315

House on 10 acres with large self contained shop. Please call for appt. (250)296-3644

Medical/Dental

TOOSEY INDIAN BAND JOB POSTING ALCOHOL & DRUG COUNSELLOR Part-Time 20 hours per week GENERAL: The Toosey Indian Band has an opening for an Alcohol & Drug Counsellor. Reporting to the Health Director, the Alcohol & Drug Counsellor will be part of the health team in the Toosey community. Working with one or more team members, the A&D Counsellor will assist in the delivery of health promotion, prevention and aftercare programs. DUTIES: â&#x20AC;˘ Maintain confidentiality on all matters related to the Toosey Indian Band, and members â&#x20AC;˘ Provide one-on-one and group counselling sessions â&#x20AC;˘ Make referrals to outside agencies when needed â&#x20AC;˘ Document all counselling sessions and maintain accurate files â&#x20AC;˘ Provide the Health Director with monthly, quarterly, and annual reports â&#x20AC;˘ Coordinate, and participate in workshops â&#x20AC;˘ More specifics will be addressed with the hired individual POSITION REQUIREMENTS: â&#x20AC;˘ Grade 12 miminum â&#x20AC;˘ Successful completion of substance abuse counselling certificate program â&#x20AC;˘ 2 year minimum counselling experience â&#x20AC;˘ Knowledge of Chilcotin Language would be an asset â&#x20AC;˘ Strong verbal and written communication skills â&#x20AC;˘ Strong case planning and client assessment skills â&#x20AC;˘ Demonstrated skills with addictions based counselling techniques â&#x20AC;˘ Must comply with the conditions of a criminal records search and oath of confidentiality â&#x20AC;˘ Valid Drivers License with reliable vehicle

3 Family Yard Sale May 17th & 18th 9am - 3pm #14 Lakeside Trailer Park (by McDonalds) Rain or Shine! Antiques, dresser, sewing box, Singer treadle sewing cabinet, industrial milk shake maker, mint green with tin cups, perennial plants & much more.

Moving Sale Saturday, May 17th 9am - ???? 2422 Bellevue Drive (1st left after W.L. sign going south) A little bit of everything!

Museum of the Cariboo Chilcotin Garage Sale Sunday, May 25th 10:00 am to 3:00 pm 113 North 4th Ave. To the people who bought a jewelry box for $20 on May 10 at #14 Western Estates Trailer Park. Please return jewelry in box, valued at about $4000. Please call Charlie @ (250)392-6801. Do the right thing!

ClassiďŹ eds Get Results!

Who says paper routes are just for kids?

Salary: To commensurate with experience Closing Date: May 30, 2014 Apply to: Teresa Johnny, Health Director, Toosey Indian Band Box 80, Riske Creek, BC V0L 1T0 health_director@toosey.ca Fax: 250-659-5601 Resumes with cover letter and three references will be accepted by mail, hand delivery, fax or email. The Toosey Band thanks all applicants, however only those selected for interviews will be contacted.

24/7 â&#x20AC;˘ anonymous â&#x20AC;˘ conďŹ dential â&#x20AC;˘ in your language

Delivering Newspapers is a great way to... t(FUFYFSDJTFPOFUPUISFFUJNFTBXFFL t.FFUOFXQFPQMFBMPOHUIFXBZ

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

t&BSONPOFZGPSBMMUIPTFMJUUMFFYUSBT Call Shelley at 250-392-2331

1-800-680-4264 info@youthagainstviolence.com

Stand up. Be heard. Get help.


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

Wednesday, May 14,May 2014 Lake Wednesday, 14, The 2014Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Rentals

For Sale By Owner

For Sale By Owner

Houses For Sale

Apartment Furnished

Beautiful Pioneer Log home in Borland Valley on 2.7 acres in 150 Mile House

1994 Mobile Home 14x70

in Chilcotin Estates 12x40 Addition, 12x16 Covered Deck, Fenced yard, 2 Baths, 3 Bedrooms, Central air, Lots of updates. Asking $74,900.00 (250)392-2974

Log shop with 12’x11’ roll up door, 30’ Lean-to, Log yard shop with 220 wiring, BBQ shelter on cement slab, Natural Douglas Fir growth, mostly rail fenced, red metal roofing on all buildings, natural pond at back fence.

MUST SEE! For More Information 1-250-296-0139

Mobile Homes & Parks #66 500 Wotzke Dr.

(Terra Ridge complex) Williams Lake 1258 sq ft, 3bdrm, 3 bath, double garage, finished basement, 3 skylights, fireplace, central air, 3 patios, built in vac. Ph. (250)392-7697 or (250)267-1948 Beautiful custom built quality home.

Incredible Views! 3020 Desous Mtn. Road Quiet & secluded, 1300sqft mobile with addition on 10+ acres overlooking the Fraser River. Storage sheds, raised garden beds & dog kennel. Reno’d inside & out. New hot water/pressure tank. Hiking, biking, fishing, horse riding trails & wildlife at your back door. Reduced! $183,000. Call for appointments. (250)398-5986 Serious Inquiries Only!

Houses For Sale Large family home in Russett Bluff.

2000+ sq. ft. on main floor, hardwood and tile flooring, 2 fireplaces, walk-in daylight bsmt. House sits on a private point on Williams Lake off a well maintained dead end road and has a superb view of the town. 10 minutes away. Price to be negotiated. By appointment to view. 250-392-6682 (cell) or 250-392-3004 (home).

Beautifully finished 4 bedroom, 3 bathroom, 2400 sqft house for sale by owner. Double garage, RV parking, lane access. Amazing view of lake and town. 78 Eagle Crescent (Westridge) Williams Lake. Can text you more photos. Call me for more details or to view (250)305-0120

Acreage for Sale

Duplex / 4 Plex 3bdrm 1/2 duplex, quiet location, full bsmt, fenced backyard, references req’d. $875 plus utilities. (250)398-7552 Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available immed. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com 1(604)767-1600

Mobile Homes & Pads

Rentals

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

This spacious home offers many features you are looking for: 4bdrms, 3 baths, full bsmt, covered deck with hot tub, ample parking, large lot, private backyard, beautifully landscaped, close to schools, a country feeling right in town. Asking $279,900. Call for more info. 250-392-3214.

Apt for rent. 529 Carson Dr. Must have disability and qualify for subsidy. Applications avail at front door. Apt avail July 1st. 250-392-7712. NEW Condo For Rent..... On Hamel Rd. overlooking beautiful Williams Lake. Open concept, fireplace, hardwood floors, high end appliances, 3 bdrms, 2 1/2 baths , finished basement, A/C. Heated 2 car garage. No Pets. $1500 per month. phone: 250-392-0768 or 250-398-0069

Acreage for Sale

Acreage for Sale

www.ranchesonly.com

“The Perfect Horse Property” 1763 LIKELY ROAD - 150 MILE HOUSE

469,000

$

Transportation

Homes for Rent

Storage

Beaters under $1000

Impressive 3bdrm upper suite with private deck. In desirable area, close to downtown. Including f/s, w/d, d/w. Pets neg, n/s. $1,200/month. Available June 1st (250)267-9686

Want to Rent

An active and healthy Senior seeks detached home for a trouble-free, party-free, quiet, long term rental. N/S 2-3 bedrooms desirable. Prefer space, privacy and security in town. I am owned by three middle-aged, very civilized, house-friendly cats. Willing to pay pet deposit, if necessary. Garage/carport a plus. (250)392-7966

Office/Retail Office Space For Rent. 1 room plus waiting room, washroom, parking in quiet building. Call Jeff or Cheryl 250-3925385.

Misc for Rent

Real Estate

250-392-6450

“Offer In Place”

CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Downtown location. Walking distance to schools & shopping. Call 250-302-9108

Apt/Condo for Rent 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, fully renovated. Brand new roof, antique hardwood floors, fenced yard, large private deck with lakeview. 0.6 acres. $354,900 250-305-6369.

Various locations in town, suitable for short term rentals. Call 250-392-9171

BEAUTIFULLY maintained 1998 two bedroom mobile home in Western Estates Park featuring large living rm., skylight in bathrm., F/S,W/D, air conditioning, large covered deck, outdoor storage shed, fenced yard and lovely garden in very quiet and private location. Call 250-392-5116 to view. Asking $69,000

20 ACRES $0 down, only $119/mo. Owner financing, no credit checks! Near El Paso, Texas. Beautiful mountain views! Money back guarantee. Call 866-882-5263 Ext. 81 or online www.sunsetranches.net

Rentals

Free Utilities - Free View

1 AND 2 BEDROOM FURNISHED SUITES

Water Front Puntzi Lake Eagles, Pelicans, Amazing fishing, Beautiful sunsets. 2 bdrm main cabin with separate guest cabin. $129,000 Call (250)398-3310

Rentals

1 AND 2 BEDROOM SUITES CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com Pasture

3bdrm mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. n/p (250)392-7617 Trailer pad for rent in Wildwood Trailer Court. Doublewide would fit. 250-989-4711.

Homes for Rent 1 & 2 bdrm. houses. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 1bdrm Small house South Lakeside. Ideal for single working person. No dogs. Call (250)392-3037 after 5:30pm

Cattle pasture for rent, 70 irrigated acres (250)398-8344 or (250)398-7973

Recreation Blue Lake Campground is open. No reservation required for just camping; except for large groups, cabin rental or 5th wheel. $25 per night or $1000 for the year. Come enjoy! Leave message 250-2675198 or 250-392-2721

Shared Accommodation

3bdr. house, Midnight Drive, Working people preferred. avail. immed. Seeking long term tenants. (250)398-6918 or (250)267-3836

Wanted reliable roommate, nice clean mobile (Must be working or student) shared amenities, fully furnished. $400/mnth 150 Mile area 250296-3077 Cell 250-302-2635

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

BUYING OR SELLING REAL ESTATE? www.sellingthecariboo.com Dana Hinsche 250-398-0914 dhinsche@sutton.com 232B N. 3rd Ave.

Cariboo Realty

‘more than just ranches’

Homes Wanted

Homes Wanted

REQUEST FOR INFORMATION Residential Accommodation

The RCMP is inquiring as to the availability for lease of a 3 bedrooms, 2 baths detached house or duplex with parking within 30km’s of Bella Coola Detachment. The duration of the lease would be one year. Please provide Building Address, size, rent, type of parking; include Contact Name, telephone number.

• 60 acres • 5 Bedroom Home • Barn • Horse Shelters • Arena

Call Dana Hinsche 250-398-0914 dhinsche@sutton.com

Information must be received by May 30th, 2014 at 4:00 PM. Send to: michelle.aubie@rcmp-grc.gc.ca Any questions please call: 778-290-2821

Cariboo Realty

This is only an inquiry as to the availability of the space and RCMP will not necessarily invite offers or lease any of the said space. RCMP reserves the right to invite offers for this or similar projects from any of the interested Lessors, any other Lessor or by way of public tender.

ADvantage

SUBARU

SELF STORAGE

WE HAVE SIX 8’ X 20’ UNITS AVAILABLE FOR JUNE 1ST 250-392-4777 or 250-305-5251 Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Rd www.advantagestorageltd.com mike@pioneerfamilyland.com

Suites, Lower 2bdrm avail immed n/s n/p Close to schools & TRU (250)398-8111 (250)302-9033 2bdrm suite, laundry room, W/D, satellite t.v., util incl, yard & parking. Avail. June 15th. $785/mo. 604-722-6821

AWD 1992 Loyale 230,000kms, roof rack.

17” TIRES ON RIMS WINTER & SUMMER SETS Good tread. 778-412-2663 after 5pm

Cars - Domestic 1994 Ford Tempo, Runs well, Excellent cond., Extra set of tires. $1000. (250)302-8916

Suites, Upper Top floor, clean & quiet 2bdrm+ house. Downtown, F/S, w/d, private parking, no dogs, N/S, Suitable for working couple. Avail. immed. $875/mo. + util.(250)303-0698

Townhouses

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE

Includes W/D. Adult oriented building. No pets. Call 250-302-9108 CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Two 3Bdrm 3 storey townhouses on 1st Ave. recently renovated. f/s, n/s, n/p. $1000./mo. avail. May 1st, $850/mo avail June 1st. (250)303-2233.

Transportation

Auto Accessories/Parts 400 Ford motor 70,000 miles with Edelbrock Streetmaster intake. (250)392-3859

2009 Impala LS

3.5L, 4 spd, auto, p/w, p/d, remote start, On-Star, cruise, a/c, p/drivers seat. 84,000 kms. $11,500 obo. 250-305-5267 or 250-305-6185 Reduced Must Sell ! 1995 Chevy P/U 2WD. V6 easy on gas, nice & clean just needs new tires, has high back canopy. New battery. $2900 obo. 1997 Intrepid car. 3.5LT, 24 valve, nice & clean, great running. New battery. $1500 obo. 1999 Monte Carlo. Great running. New tires & battery. $2200 obo. For all the above call 250-392-6333 after 6:00 pm.

Cars - Sports & Imports 2007 Mazda 3, hatchback, low kms. Asking $11,500. (250)392-7627

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apartment And Townhouse

RENTALS

Check out our NEW WEBSITE

williamslakeliving.com All types of units available 1, 2, & 3 bedroom units


The Willams Tribune Wednesday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Wednesday, May 14,May 201414, 2014

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

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Cars - Sports & Imports

Motorcycles

Motorcycles

Recreational/Sale

Recreational/Sale

Trucks & Vans

Boats 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Misty River, like new, 25H Nissan 4 stroke, electric start & lift, 2 seats, Karavan Trailer, deck floor. Reduced to $5500. obo. (250)392-5602

2002 Honda Civic, 5spd, 40+ MPG, looks & drives as new! Must see! $4700. (250)3925095

2002 Hyundai Elantra

Automatic, Power windows, Power door locks, Power mirrors. A/C, Alarm system,Tilt steering, cruise control. No rust but a few dents. Glass is good. 115,000kms. New tires.

2006 Honda 50 Dirt Bike with a spare engine. $1500.00 Looking for used size 2 boots. (250)398-0641

2008 Honda CBR 125 Great condition. Low Kmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (6199) $2100.00 O.B.O. (250)305-5072

Vehicle Wanted

Scrap Vehicles Wanted Will pay $55 and up

Bee Jay Auto

2012 Honda CBR 250 RA Only 150kms. One Owner. Excellent bike. $3750.00 OBO (250)305-8099

2009 Honda Rebel 250 Like New. Only 900 miles. Great starter or commuter bike. $3500. OBO Call (250)267-5410 or (250)296-4357

Recreational/Sale 2008 Ultra Classic Harley Davidson 11,187 Miles

32 foot 2001 Citation Supreme 5th Wheel and F350 7.3L Rear kitchen, queen bed, 2 slides, solar system upgrade. Lots of extras. $30,000. for both (250)392-6942

1999 Wilderness 35â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 5th wheel trailer with 3 pullouts, good condition, comes with hitch, very clean, winter pkg. $10,200 obo. (250)398-2802

1998 Jayco 5th Wheel 30ft, 2 slides, loaded, plus Auto Satellite TV dish, new tires & brakes, Non-smoker, very clean. Must see. $12,000. OBO (250)305-6236 or (250)392-6236

2006 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4, Quad cab, short box, 334kms, 4.7L engine, automatic transmission, excellent maintenance records, good condition inside and out. Winter tires/rims available. $6200. 1 (250)297-6569

Motorcycles

2008 CBR 125 street bike. 5,600 kms. $2,100 obo. 250305-7927

2001 Honda XR 100. Excellent shape, well maintained. Female rider. $1400 obo. 250392-9630 2007 Honda CRF 230F hardly used $3,500 OBO Call (250) 267-2211

Legal Notices

LAND ACT: NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CROWN LAND Take notice that Kenneth and Sylvia Dyck, of PO Box 100, Tatla Lake, BC, V0L 1V0, have made application to the Province of British Columbia for a Crown Grant covering District Lot 1831 and Block A of District Lots 1683, 1830, all within Range 2 Coast District, for the purpose of agricultural development, situated on Crown land located in the Cariboo District. The Ă&#x20AC;le no. assigned to the application is 003. Written comments about this application are to be directed to Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations 120  60 Borland St, Williams Lake, BC, V2G T1. (mail AuthorizingAgency.WilliamsLake@gov.bc.ca

Sell your vehicle in 3 Papers One Price

Sweet Deal! Like New

1979 Campion, I/OB, V8, 18.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, down rigger, depth sounder, galvanized trailer. $3500. (250)398-8446

1988 Campion Discovery 210 Sedan, Great weekender for couple. Only been on Quesnel Lake, stored in shed when not used, very good condition, 4.3 Litre motor with Alpa 1 Leg, many extras, galvanized trailer, EZ loader. $14,500. (250)989-0540

Legal

Legal Notices I, Caroline Gilson, am no longer responsible for any debts incurred by R & G Contracting or 0848743 BC LTD as of November 30, 2013.

Breathe through a straw for 60 seconds. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what breathing is like with cystic fibrosis. No wonder so many people with CF stop breathing in their early 30s.

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

after 4 p.m.

4495

$

1 column x 2â&#x20AC;? ad

1997 Freightliner 8.3 Cummins, Air brakes, 140,000 miles. Call for details. (250)267-5410 Ready to Work. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

2010 Energy Toy Hauler 29â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, Power awning, generator & fuel station. $25,000. (250)398-0874

Excellent condition.

$18,500. Firm (250)398-0527

Legal Notices

2000 Westwind 22â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 5th wheel trailer. Like new. $5,900 250-296-9004

1-800-222-TIPS

WRECKING & TOWING

765 N. Mackenzie Ave. 250-398-8311

1995 Frontier 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6â&#x20AC;? camper in excellent condition. Full bathroom with shower and exterior shower as well. 4 burner with oven, furnace, new battery, dual propane tanks, big water tank. $7500 obo 778-412-8188

Trucks - Logging

Asking $2500. OBO (250)392-3414

2002 Nissan Altima S 4 door sedan. Power locks, power windows, power seat, audio steering control, cruise control, A/C. Regular maintenance. Good mileage. Approx. 180,000kms. Asking $4200 obo. 250-392-9630

Transportation

plus tax

Bring in or e-mail your picture

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

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

Comments will be received until -une 13th, 201.

Please help us.

Comments received after this date may not be considered. Additional information about the application and a MAP showing the location and extent of the application area can be obtained at the following website httpwww.arfd.gov.bc.caApplicationPostingindex.Msp Be advised that any response to this ad may be provided to the public upon request. Be advised that any response to this notice will be part of the public record and is subMect to the Freedom of Information and Privacy Act.

the

weekend

advisor

250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOaVVLĂ&#x20AC;HGV#ZOWULEXQHFRP



! 

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

â&#x20AC;˘ Reception 250-392-2331 advertising@wltribune.com

â&#x20AC;˘ Classifieds 250-392-2331 classifieds@wltribune.com

â&#x20AC;˘ Circulation 250-392-2331 circulation@wltribune.com

188 North 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8

Mon. Fri. 8:30 - 5:00


B16 www.wltribune.com

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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Williams Lake Tribune

KELOWNA

2153 Springfield Road (250) 860-2600

VERNON

200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 542-3000

PENTICTON

ANDRES CAR AUDIO WEST KELOWNA 1881 Harvey Avenue (250) 860-1975

ANDRES WIRELESS

101-2601 Skaha Lake Rd. (250) 493-3800

VERNON

WEST KELOWNA

KAMLOOPS

101-2601 Skaha Lake Rd. 200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 493-3800 (250) 542-3000

#200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

KELOWNA

2153 Springfield Road (250) 860-2600

Villiage Green Mall (250) 542-1496

PENTICTON

ANDRES WIRELESS Cherry Lane Mall (250) 493-4566

#200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

KELOWNA

2153 Springfield Road (250) 860-2600

WEST KELOWNA #200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

745 Notre Dame Drive (250) 851-8700

VERNON

200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 542-3000

KAMLOOPS ANDRES WIRELESS ANDRES WIRELESS ANDRES B USINESS ANDRES CAR AUDIO

745 Notre Dame Drive (250) 851-8700

CASTLEGAR

Aberdeen Mall (250) 377-8880

215 - 450 Lansdowne Mall (250) 377-8007

CRANBROOK

200-1965 Columbia Ave. 101 Kootenay St. North (250) 365-6455 (250) 426-8927

300 St. Paul Str. (250) 377-3773

TELUS KIOSK

KELOWNA

NELSON

2153 Springfield Road (250) 860-2600

Chahko Mika Mall (250) 352-7258

PRINCE GEORGE WILLIAMS L AKE 100 MILE H OUSE 2591A Vance Rd. (250) 563-4447

299 Oliver Str. (250) 398-8522

916 Alpine Ave. (250) 395-4015

KELOWNA CAR AUDIO KAMLOOPS CAR AUDIO WEST KELOWNA 1881 Harvey Avenue (250) 860-1975

154 Victoria Str (250) 314-9944

Mile e

100 MILE H OUSE WILLIAMS L AKE

ms

WILLIAMS L AKE

916 Alpine Ave. (250) 395-4015

1148 299Broadway Oliver Str.Ave S (250)398-8522 398-8522 (250)

299 Oliver Str. (250) 398-8522

KELOWNA

#200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

VERNON

200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 542-3000

KAMLOOPS

2153 Springfield Road 745 Notre Dame Drive (250) 860-2600 (250) 851-8700

154 Victoria Str (250) 314-9944

WEST KELOWNA #200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

KAMLOOPS

VERNON

PENTICTON

VERNON

745 Notre Dame Drive 200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 851-8700 (250) 542-3000

101-2601 Skaha Lake Rd. 200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 493-3800 (250) 542-3000

KAMLOOPS

745 Notre Dame Drive (250) 851-8700

PRINCE GEORGE 2591A Vance Rd. (250) 563-4447

PRINCE GEORGE 100 MILE H OUSE 2591A Vance Rd. (250) 563-4447

916 Alpine Ave. (250) 395-4015


Williams Lake Tribune, May 14, 2014