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MAY 28, 2014

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opinion A8 letters A9 entertainment B3 sports A18 community B1 classifieds A27

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

Carole Rooney photo

Cariboo Chilcotin Teachers’ Association 100 Mile House members Donna Forward, left, Steven Keller, Bryan Ardiel, Crystal Dawn Langton, Ray Kline, and Chris LeFlufy were picketing at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School during a one-day, rotating strike on May 27. They were showing solidarity in their battle for better wages and classroom conditions.

From walkouts to lockouts Public education bargaining battle escalates, both side turn up heat

Carole Rooney Free Press

If teachers don’t sign on the dotted line by the end of this term, the British Columbia Public School Employers’ Association (BCPSEA) will impose teacher lockouts at secondary schools June 25-26 – just as exams and graduation are underway. As the government’s bargaining agent, it will also lock out teachers from all public schools as of June 27. Meanwhile, BCPSEA is also banning teachers from helping students

during lunch breaks, and locking unteer activities we do. I can only them out anytime beyond a window take that to mean they no longer of 45 minutes before and want those done, which after class hours, beginning seems totally counterproMay 26. ductive.” Cariboo-Chilcotin The province also recently Teachers’ Association (CCTA) told teachers their pay would president Murray Helmer be cut 10 per cent under its says, other than the two-day current Phase 2 job action secondary lockouts, it is “hard of rotating one-day strikes, to understand what a lockout Helmer notes. Murray means” when teachers are still “They are trying to justify Helmer going to schools. the pay cut, so they [can] say “They are locking us out of lunch ‘you are not going to get paid fully – where we don’t currently have because you are not doing your job; responsibilities, other than the vol- so let’s define what parts of the job

you are not going to be allowed to do.” he adds. Helmer notes the planned lockouts will also impact all students in Grade 10 English and Social Studies 11, who are scheduled to write provincial exams on June 24. Under the secondary lockout beginning June 25, there will be no teachers on duty to mark thousands of exams. “Now, I hear Education Minister Peter Fassbender on the news [May 22] say ‘oh any teacher that marks an exam will get full pay.’ So I think it was very poorly thought out, and at Continued on A3


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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

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New officer a major addition Retired navy, air force officer takes on local posting

Carole Rooney Free Press

W

hat do you get when you combine a veteran navy officer who served in the Persian Gulf, an air force officer who served in Afghanistan, a retired as a major, and a black belt in both judo and Hapkido? Fortunately for 100 Mile House, you get the local RCMP detachment’s new officer, Const. Dan Ko. He brings a young family with him to the post – his wife, Jenn, and their two boys, Benjamin, 5, and Alexander, 3. Having grown up in Prince George, Ko says he is “very familiar” with the South Cariboo from his travels over the years, and was pleased to join the local detachment. “There is a good diversity here, especially at the leadership level. The members are very competent with diverse backgrounds and are extremely knowledgable. “I like the example they set for the community, especially Sgt. [Don] McLean, who knows pretty much everyone in town.” After graduating high school in Prince George, Ko attended the University of Northern British Columbia where he completed undergrad-

uate studies in Natural Resource Management, specializing in wildlife. From there, Ko went straight into the Royal Canadian Navy, where he served for eight years as a navy diver and boarding party commander at Esquimalt. Under his trade name of maritime surface operations officer, he primarily sailed as a bridge officer in a 22,000-ton oil supply tanker for refuelling navy vessels, Ko explains. However, he also captained smaller ships in the 75-ton range. His first tour of duty saw him in the Persian Gulf in 2002, Ko notes. In 2006, he gave up sailing for flying and joined the Royal Canadian Air Force, where he served for another seven years. “I drove boats for a few years, but I get really sea sick. So then I switched to the air force, and [found] I also get air sick.” His duties as administration officer started out at a fighter squadron in Cold Lake, Alberta that sent him once again into active service overseas when he went to Afghanistan in 2008. Ko notes he transferred to Winnipeg in 2010, where he performed Air Force tasks out of a division of North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD). NORAD is a bi-

national (Canada/United States) military organization that monitors and defends North American airspace. Ko served as flight commander at 1st Canadian Air Division/ Canadian NORAD Region Headquarters, where he then retired as a major in 2013. While a rest was certainly well deserved, retired Maj. Ko didn’t even stop to catch his breath before immediately enrolling in RCMP training. “I graduated from RCMP Depot in Regina in October 2013 and was posted to 100 Mile House.” Ko adds he is “very happy” to be back in familiar territory in central British Columbia. Noting he completed his RCMP field training in April, Ko explains that, in many capacities, the job is quite similar to his previous work. “In a lot of ways, it feels like just another posting with the federal government. There are a great number of similarities between the Navy, Air Force and RCMP.” The new constable says after many years working in big cities, such as Victoria and Winnipeg, it is “nice” to be at a small detachment, and in a “very welcoming” rural community where folks respond cheerfully to a hello on the street.

this point, it’s just very confusing....” Helmer adds he sent a letter to local trustees asking if they support the directive that will be docking teachers’ pay, and disciplining them if they don’t follow the lockout regulations by showing up to school an hour early or work with a child at lunch. Meanwhile, he has notified his CCTA members that this latest official, writ-

ten provincial directive from BCPSEA must be followed unless it is overruled, regardless of any conflicting comments by Fassbender, trustees, or anyone else. “This is putting us in a position we were definitely trying to avoid – impacting students. We took our job actions very carefully in trying to preserve extracurricular activities and the ability to help kids outside of school hours. That appears to have been struck out by the employer and by govern-

FAST bytes GRADS CRUISE Folks are encouraged to watch Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School 2014 graduates taking a spin through town in their Grad vehicles for a first-time local event. It begins at the former 100 Mile House Junior Secondary at 3 p.m. on May 31, proceeds north down Birch Avenue to First Street, and then south along Highway 97 to the South Cariboo Rec. Centre.

RISKY DUMPING

Carole Rooney photo

One of 100 Mile House RCMP’s newest members, Const. Dan Ko, has a diverse background with both the Royal Canadian Navy, and in the Air Force, from which he retired last year as a major. He has served both in the Persian Gulf and in Afghanistan.

Provincial directive must be followed From A1

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ment.” British Columbia Teachers’ Federation (BCTF) president Jim Iker says extra-curricular activities, including clubs, drama, music, and sports will be cancelled and graduation ceremonies will be impacted. Helmer notes that at PeterSkene Ogden Secondary School, graduating students will see the parents – who already do the lion’s share for the grad events – step up further to fill any gaps.

“The parent group is totally prepared to take on anything that can’t be done within the school. Everything is happening at the [South Cariboo Rec. Centre] arena, so it’s not going to be impacted by a lockout.” Individual teachers have their choice to attend offduty, and some have their own children graduating, he adds. Fassbender and BCPSEA continue to point to the BCTF’s refusal to compro-

mise on wage demands of about 13.5 per cent over three years. Government has offered 6.5 per cent over six years, similar to settlements made with other public sector unions. Helmer explains with a wage freeze in effect for the past four years, teachers “have fallen far behind other provinces” on wages. “We are close to $20,000 less than they make in Alberta for the same qualifications.”

The Cariboo Regional District (CRD) no longer accepts beef specified risk material (SRM) at any nonapproved landfills and transfer stations. Prior to recently receiving information from the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA), directors had mistakenly understood that beef cattle under 30 months of age were not considered SRM, and could be accepted without violating regulations. Any dead stock is considered SRM and must be disposed of at an approved facility. In the South Cariboo, the sole CFIA approved site is the South Cariboo landfill in 100 Mile House. CFIA requires all other CRD waste facilities to post a sign banning SRM.

UTILITY REVIEW Government has launched independent reviews of the B.C. Utilities Commission (BCUC) and its public rate design. The province wants BCUC to resume its role setting BC Hydro rates to help keep them as low as possible, while the Crown corporation invests in an electricity system to meet a growing demand. The BCUC review task force has started consultations and will report back to government by Nov. 17.


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GROW Centre slashed by 65 per cent

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Congratulations, Grads!

Funding, teacher cuts send local students northward

that programming.” Free Press She notes there were almost 200 students A local free educa- enrolled this year and tion centre for adults 13 graduates from the to complete their sec- Grade 12 Dogwood ondary education or program. take additional preThe centre also offers requisite courses will former graduates any have reduced hours and of the sciences, math significant staffing cut- or languages courses backs in September. they need for continu100 Mile ing education, GROW Centre Joyner explains. co-ordinator “That can be Shelly Joyner anywhere from says the staff literacy levels has been cut to all the way up a half time (0.5) to Grade 12 for teacher position English, sciShelly – from the curence and math.” Joyner rent 1.2 teacher The centre time and 0.2 also accepts counsellor time – with cross-enrolled students any teaching gaps to be from Peter Skene Ogden taken up in Williams Secondary School for Lake. some courses not avail“We are very upset able at their school, she ... not to have the ser- adds. vice here in 100 Mile Meanwhile, School because we don’t have District #27 (SD27) any other education superintendent Mark service that offers all of Thiessen says students Carole Rooney

First Nations Museum supported District of 100 Mile House council provided a Letter of Support endorsing a First Nations museum and cultural centre proposed for construction near the 108 Heritage Site, May 13. The society requires support letters in its upcoming funding applications, including funding requests to Northern Development Initiative Trust. The land at 108 Mile Ranch has already been provided by the Cariboo Regional District.

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will still be able to regis- for these students.” ter for all of the courses The schools superthey have had intendent access to in the explains the past. funding the “Some of school district these courses receives is calwill now be culated at 0.125 taught by teachof the cost for ers from the each student Mark Williams Lake for SD27 to GROW, and Thiessen offer the free students and service. their teachers will con“Since Sept. 1, 2013, nect online.” 100 Mile GROW stuHowever, graduat- dents have generated ing GROW student funding equal to just Kathryn Danilkiewicz over 16 students. On says she felt “sick to her top of that, approxistomach” to hear about mately only 30 per cent the local cutbacks. of all GROW students, “I am furthering my historically, complete education [to become a their courses.” nurse], and I was relyHe notes 31 of the ing on it being in 100 179 students curMile do do so. rently enrolled at the “There are alternate local GROW are not routes, but having that yet registered for any teacher there was so courses, and another 39 helpful.” registered for courses in Once SD27 receives previous years and have the initial per-student not completed them. funding – which comes “For all of these reathrough after 10 per sons, it makes it difficult cent of each individu- to continue to operate al’s course is completed our GROW programs – no other funding is in both Williams Lake provided for subsequent and 100 Mile House at years until the course is present staffing levels.” completed. Todd Cumiskey, an Says Thiessen: adult GROW student “While we still feel it working on prerequiis important to offer site studies, says he will continuing education in continue on with his both communities, we post-secondary educaare reducing staffing in tion and had counted both GROW locations on taking the exams to a point that comes here. much closer to match“Reducing it would ing the funding that be horrible right now we receive from the with the limited jobs Ministry of Education here. Everyone has to

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increase their education to qualify for other opportunities.” Cumiskey notes he only found out about the centre in mid-2013, after living in 100 Mile House for eight years. Many folks he has talked to since then about this adult education offered locally had not previously heard of it, and have shown a keen interest, he adds. “No one knows about it. I think that is the main problem.” Cumiskey says Joyner and the “very encouraging” local instructors all help mature students, who often feel nervous about walking back into a classroom, to become “very positive” about their studies. Joyner says statistics show a “many-fold” return on these types of education investments in benefits to the local economy and community. “It is the savings to society in getting good jobs and paying taxes and costs to the healthcare system – it’s all tied.” No decision has yet been made as to the future location of the soon-to-be diminished local GROW Centre.

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Medicinal marijuana bylaw brings beefs Interlakes group: industrial land OK, why not farm land?

Carole Rooney Free Press

Interlakes Economic Association (IEA) members are hoping for a change of heart on medicinal marijuana facility zoning. IEA president Dianne Lawson and other representative members attended a recent Cariboo Regional District (CRD) public hearing, where they spoke out in favour of allowing these operations in agricultural zones. At its May 16 regular board meeting, CRD directors gave third reading and adoption to allow medicinal marijuana production facilities – but only within its Heavy Industrial Zones.

Lawson says her the province are lookgroup wants to see fur- ing at creating Special ther amendments to the Exemption Zones for South Cariboo Zoning any medical mariBylaw to allow juana grow for producoperations withtion within the in Agriculture Agriculture Land Reserve, Land Reserve with increased (ALR), with setbacks of increased set50-90 metres. backs to appease T h e Dianne any neighbours. ThompsonLawson “This is Nicola Regional an economD i s t r i c t ic opportunity. It is a (TNRD) has already clean industry, when we amended its bylaws look at the restrictions [pending final approval Health Canada has by the province) to allow placed on the building, these facilities within its the construction, [air agriculture zones with quality control], and increased setbacks, regulation and manage- Lawson explains. ment of these types of “I think we should facilities.” consider the same.” She notes several However, she notes other regional districts the CRD’s new bylaw and municipalities in changes also amended

the term “agricultural use” to exclude legal marijuana production. “The Agriculture Land Commission has defined medical marijuana as a farm use. And, through Health Canada, I think there is certainly enough regulation in place to protect neighbours.” Noting initially the IEA spoke out against confining to Heavy Industrial Zones, Lawson says at least this now offers an available option. “I’m very glad the CRD is finally looking at this. Because right now, if we have any investors looking at our community to do this, at least there is one zoning.” She adds CRD directors have also

Bridge Lake land swap resurfaces

Carole Rooney Free Press

The provincial government has taken one step closer to swapping Bridge Lake waterfront for Heritage Island, where it could then create a reserve. The Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO) issued a release stating it is removing 11 hectares of Crown land on the south shore of the lake from a restrictive designation called a Use, Recreation and Enjoyment of the Public reserve (UREP). Noting this will prevent the 28-hectare Heritage Island from further development, MFLNRO states the change also allows the government to consider an outstanding local development application. Cariboo Heritage Land Development Ltd. (CHLD) originally proposed the land swap in October 2008, after an outcry by the Friends of Bridge Lake – a resident group against developing the island. CHLD principal Julian Kenney then offered to trade its privately-owned island in

Bridge Lake for a 90-acre package of Crown land that includes the UREP parcel. If approved, a development CHLD originally planned for the island could relocate to the new site on the south end of the lake. “We are pleased to hear the provincial government has provided this opportunity to protect Heritage Island for the future by having it publicly owned,” says Kenney. “We look forward to working with the community to achieve that objective.”

A swap would allow the province to designate the island as a public reserve, protecting the island’s environment, archeological sites and recreational value in perpetuity. While some area landowners also opposed this proposal, the MFLNRO states it worked with local residents, conservation groups and the Canim Lake Band to address concerns and develop the land-exchange plan. Before the province makes a final decision, however, the

developer must submit biological and archeological impact reports. Prior to any development proceeding on either the private or the Crown land parcel, the Cariboo Regional District would also have to rezone the land. Kenney says he is aware of all the conditions that must be met. After a time lapse of five-and-a-half years awaiting MFLNRO’s answer, he adds the CHLD will reactivate its files before commenting further on what the next steps might be.

Messner Kenney LLP

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directed staff to look at other potential zoning, so Lawson hopes this results in a quick catch-up with other communities. However, investors from the Lower Mainland are already looking elsewhere in the province, and may snap up easier opportunities where zoning is in place and local governments are ready to accept land applications, she explains. “Regrettably, they are looking at the TNRD right now. And why? Because we are not ready.”

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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Draw your dad or write a story about the favourite activities that you and your dad share.

Contest is sponsored by these businesses: Power Lines, Electrical Installations and Retail Outlet Locally owned and operated since 1981. Servicing the South Cariboo and Clinton.

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NAME: __________________________________ AGE: _______PHONE: ________________ Draw your dad or write a story about your dad in the space allowed above. Be creative. Use all your favourite colours. Contest for kids ages 4-6, 7-9 & 10-12. Make sure your full name, age and phone number are printed clearly. Entries can be dropped off at 100 Mile Free Press front desk or put through our mail slot after office hours. Deadline for entries is Friday, June 6, 2014 at 4:00pm. The first three winners in each age category will move into the finals. The six final winners will be drawn randomly. Winners will be announced in the June 11, 2014 issue of the Free Press.

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

A7

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No legislation planned for strike By Tom Fletcher Black Press

The B.C. Liberal government is not planning to legislate a settlement to the latest teacher strike, which is shutting down schools in each district for a day this week. On May 26, Education Minister Peter Fassbender said the government is looking for movement from the British Columbia Teachers’ Federation (BCTF) on its wage and

benefit demands, but within the zone of other isn’t going to impose public sector unions. another conWe expect tract extension them to come on the union. with someThe legislature thing that is is scheduled affordable for to adjourn for taxpayers.” the summer on After lockout Thursday. provisions were Peter “To rush to announced last Fassbender legislation is week to mirnot where we’re ror union work going to go,” Fassbender hour restrictions that said. started in April, BCTF “We want the BCTF president Jim Iker said to come to the table that would disrupt with a wage response graduation ceremonies, that is reasonable and and sports, drama and

clubs would be cancelled. The B.C. Public School Employers’ Association issued a letter to the BCTF on May 25 stating Iker’s statements are incorrect, and there are no school district restrictions on extracurricular or volunteer activities. “If teachers withdraw from participation in extracurricular or volunteer activities, they do so at the encouragement of the union and

by their own choice,” the letter states. Fassbender also rejected the union’s claim that teachers doing volunteer work are not covered for work-related injury. “Any teacher who is at any activity that is sanctioned by a school district is absolutely covered by WorkSafeBC. There is no question of that, and that misinformation should be corrected.”

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District tax increase invisible

Carole Rooney Free Press

District of 100 Mile House taxpayers can expect to pay less taxes this year – despite a two per cent increase at the municipal level, says Mayor Mitch Campsall. “The mill rate is going up two per cent, but that actual tax we collect will be less. It is only because the BC Assessments

went down. On average, the district will collect a half a per cent less this year than it did last year, he explains. “And, our mill rate is the lowest in the Cariboo, too. We have worked really hard as a team, with staff and with council, on what we are doing.” Campsall notes a prime example of this is all the repairs

and upgrades currently being done on water main infrastructure at no added cost to taxpayers. “You look at all the extras that we’ve had to do because of the water lines breaking because our infrastructure is getting old. And, there will be no increase in taxation to cover it because we have worked very hard to make sure that happens.”

Electoral Boundaries Commission members appointed The members of the 2014 Electoral Boundaries Commission tasked with recommending provincial electoral boundaries before the next election have been appointed. The B.C. Liberal government has appointed Justice Thomas Melnick, a justice of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, who will chair the threeperson panel. The other two appointees are Beverley Busson, former commissioner of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, and Dr. Keith Archer, British Columbia’s chief electoral officer. Members of the Electoral Boundaries Commission must include a judge or a retired judge of the Supreme Court or the Court of Appeal, B.C.’s current chief electoral officer, and a third member recommended by the Speaker of the House in consultation with the Premier and

Leader of the Official Opposition. Amendments to the Electoral Boundaries Commission Act have been passed by the legislative assembly that once brought into force, will require the commission to preserve the current number of electoral districts in three northern and rural regions of the province.

The amendments also will permit the commission to recommend up to 87 electoral districts province-wide. Currently, B.C. has 85 electoral districts. The commission will seek community input through a province-wide consultation before developing its recommendations. A preliminary report

What’s happening at Parkside:

art G A L L E R Y

REVERIES

must be submitted to the Speaker within a year of the commission’s appointment. A final report must be submitted within six months of the release of the preliminary report.

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After discovering her boyfriend is married, a woman (Cameron Diaz) tries to get her ruined life back on track. But when she accidentally meets the wife he’s been cheating on (Leslie Mann), she realizes they have much in common, and her sworn enemy becomes her greatest friend. When yet another affair is discovered (Kate Upton), all three women team up to plot mutual revenge on their cheating, lying, threetiming SOB. Comedy • PG • Parents: Offensive language, sexual content • Length 1:49 Clip this coupon and bring it to South Cariboo Theatre for a $1.00 discount on the admission price. Coupon must be original and must be for current movie playing. Photocopies not accepted. Limit one coupon per person.


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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Perspectives

Get it done T

B.C. Liberals must keep election promise

T

he B.C. Liberal government has only days to change its mind and withdraw a bill that will dismantle the Agricultural Land Reserve. If it passes, Bill 24 will remove protections for 90 per cent of ALR land, opening it up for development and threatening our long-term food security. This week, the bill will reach its final stage of debate, and the government has one last chance to do the right thing and scrap it. With California in the midst of the worst drought in 500 years, protecting British Columbia farmland is more important than ever. Just over a year ago, before the election, Country Life in B.C. magazine asked the B.C. Liberals specifically if they would protect agricultural land from development. In response, the B.C. Liberals promised to “work more closely

with farmers, ranchers and British Columbians would agricultural organizations finally get their say on Bill to preserve agricultural land 24 through a province-wide and encourage farming,” consultation. and “maintain the excellent However, when questioned relationship we have built by the Opposition in the with the ALC.” legislature, it became clear Just a year that the minister later, they are was not really doing the exact considering any opposite – changes, and pushing through his so-called legislation “consultation that will put process” began the future of and ended with agriculture in reading e-mails. this province in The B.C. jeopardy. And Liberals’ real Nicholas despite their agriculture Simons promise to work plan was firmly “more closely” in place even with people in before Bill 24 the agriculture sector, even was introduced this spring. the government admits it Documents from October failed to consult with them 2013 show the government on Bill 24. was already busy setting Late last month, Minister the groundwork that would of Agriculture Norm allow for control of large Letnick raised hopes across portions of agricultural land the province when he to be turned over to the Oil claimed that there was still and Gas Commission. a chance that the bill could The truth is, the B.C. be thrown out, and that Liberals have long hoped to

GUEST SHOT

he war of words is definitely on between the B.C. Liberal government and the British Columbia Teachers’ Federation (BCTF), as the two sides supposedly try to hammer out a contract. However, it appears both are intent on winning a popularity contest with the taxpayers, as their spin doctors trot out their particular set of facts. On May 26, Education Minister Peter Fassbender made the following statement: “It is unfortunate that the BCTF leadership is shutting down schools with their rotating strikes – it is always students and parents who bear the greatest brunt when the BCTF orders teachers to walk out.” Meanwhile BCTF president Jim Iker made this statement on May 22: “We were careful to ensure that already scheduled extracurricular and volunteer activities continued. We wanted to minimize the impact on students. During the rotating strikes, teachers would continue all volunteer activities four out of five days a week.” Both sides are telling us it’s not their fault students are being negatively impacted while the battle of the blackboard escalates. It is particularly hard on the senior secondary students, as the interruptions come at a time when they are preparing to write final exams, which are vitally important for their post-secondary aspirations. So, why is it so hard for the government and the BCTF to come to an agreement. We believe it is the bloodied history they share. This heated battle between the B.C. Liberals and the BCTF has been ongoing since 2002 when the government passed legislation that ripped the class-size restrictions, special-needs provisions and specialized-teachers requirements out of the teachers’ agreement. The B.C. Liberals have lost two B.C. Supreme Court decisions over that move. The latest ruling came on Jan. 27 when Justice Susan Griffin decided the education ministry has to go back to 2002 levels. Stating it would be catastrophic for the province to comply with the ruling, Premier Christy Clark decided to appeal the ruling. This buys her time to continue to put downward pressure on the BCTF in an effort to impose a longterm agreement on the teachers. In reality, it comes down to money – specifically teacher wages. The government is offering a 6.5 per cent increase over six years, which would be in line with other public-sector unions. The BCTF wants 13.5 per cent because teachers have been in a wage freeze for the past four years and are close to $20,000 a year behind what Alberta teachers make for the same qualifications. Somehow they have to split the difference and end this unrest for the sake of our children and grandchildren. Get it done.

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dismantle the ALR, but they kept their plan a secret until after the election, denying British Columbians the opportunity to vote on it. If this sounds familiar, it’s because this is not the first time the B.C. Liberals have misled voters for political gain. Before the 2009 election, they told British Columbians they had no intention of bringing in the HST. After the election, they brought it in almost immediately, causing economic turmoil as the tax was implemented and then rescinded. In the legislature this week, New Democrats will stand up for the future of this province and oppose Bill 24. We are calling on the B.C. Liberals to not pass this bill, and keep their promise to preserve B.C.’s agricultural land. Nicholas Simons is the agriculture critic for the New Democrat Official Opposition.

The 100 Mile House Free Press is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province's newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to: B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St. Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

2007


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

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Opinion

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Federal Liberals more inclusive To the editor: “The under-30 crowd won’t vote; they just don’t care....” I heard those words the other day, and while I respect where the sentiment comes from, I can’t find any reason to accept it. For too many years the political world has dismissed the young adults in our nation. There are numerous very bright, well informed, and very interested young voters in our country, and the days of ignoring them must be

put behind us. Those I talk with who are under 30 years old will, and do, vote. I find that largely they fall into two different camps. Either they feel disenfranchised with the system because nobody has bothered to engage them, or they have involved themselves in spite of the disregard they have been treated with. Both groups care a great deal about our nation, and when their opinion is sought, the responses

given are bright and well argued. I have close family and friends north of 50 years old who also feel disenfranchised with our political system. They tell me about intentionally not voting or spoiling their ballot in protest. These problems are not exclusive of our youth; they are represented throughout the population. The solution to this problem is inclusiveness. The Liberal Party of Canada leadership vote last year was the most open and inclusive

Relay for Hope To the editor: Relay For Life is an event that is emotional, powerful, and a lifealtering experience. It is happening on June 7 at Centennial Park in 100 Mile House (from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.) and your help is needed to volunteer or to participate as a team. Here is why I Relay: I Relay for my grandma who fought (and won) the fight against breast cancer like a pro. I Relay for my cousin who was such an inspiration and she is missed; cancer took her so quickly. I Relay for all the women in my family who have lost a piece of themselves to cancer. I Relay for my grandfather,

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my sister, my friend and my coworkers. But, most importantly, I Relay for my daughter. I want for her to grow up in a world where cancer isn’t feared – a world where the words “it’s cancer” means help, support, and absolute survival. Emily Dickenson wrote: “Hope is the thing with feathers that perches in the soul ‘and sings the tune without the words’ and never stops at all.” I Relay because I want to have Hope. To join me in this fight, you can find out more information at relay forlife.ca/100milehouse. Jacqueline Salvino Kelowna

leadership vote in Canadian history. Our candidate in the 2015 general election will have won an open nomination race held right here in the Kamloops-ThompsonCariboo riding. If you attend one of our local functions, you’ll be surprised at the wide range of demographics represented. Our meetings are more open than ever before; we are doing more than simply talking about

plans for inclusiveness, we are acting on it. People care about our nation’s future, regardless of age. It’s refreshing to see that we are finally listening to and engaging the next generation who will be able to lead Canada into the years ahead. They are our nation’s future, and we are lucky to have them. Tyler Carpentier, president Kamloops-Thompson-Cariboo Liberal Electoral District Association

Canada’s worst maritime disaster should be a lesson learned

To the editor: At 2 a.m. on May 29, 1914, the Clyde-built Empress of Ireland was bound for Liverpool from Quebec City, sailing down the wide St. Lawrence River, five miles offshore. A Norwegian ship, the SS Storstad, carrying coal from Nova Scotia to Montreal, was approaching the Empress in darkness. Thick fog rolled in, and the Empress’ captain ordered his vessel to stop and signalled his action by horn. The Storstad’s first officer failed to arouse the captain to inform him of the fog. He became confused and swung the helm, ramming the Empress between the two funnels. The Empress sank in only

14 minutes with the loss of 1,012 lives, of which 840 were passengers, eight more than the Titanic. Of the 138 children aboard, only four survived; of the 167 members of the Canadian Salvation Army Band, en route to London, only eight survived. The account of the tragic sinking of the Empress came to mind when reading David Black’s articles in the 100 Mile House Free Press. He states that under no circumstances should bitumen-carrying tankers be permitted to sail into the pristine waters of British Columbia’s west coast. The beauty of these worldheritage coastlines was screened by Knowledge Network. Four of

the episodes of the “Canada Over The Edge” series were devoted to Canada’s West Coast – well worth purchasing. If, on the centenary on May 29 of Canada’s worst maritime disaster, every reader who agrees with David Black were to e-mail Prime Minister Stephen Harper (stephen.harper@parl.gc.ca), and Cathy McLeod, MP (cathy. mcleod@parl.gc.ca) on that day, the deluge of emails would be vastly more effective than sporadic e-mails. If readers of David Black’s other newspapers did the same, the deluge would be staggering!

Are our public schools racist? Okanagan last year. She writes: Keith Thor Carlson, editor of the Stó:lo “The idea that information about Nation historical atlas I referred to last residential schools is not presented to week. Carlson is now a history professor students is entirely incorrect. The social at the University of Saskatchewan, studies curriculum I went through included specializing in the Salish people of B.C. a large emphasis on First Nations culture and the Métis of Northern Saskatchewan. and post-European colonization He writes: history. “We do need to teach the “First Nations studies began history of the First Peoples of in elementary school and this country in our schools, continued to the last mandatory and we do need to keep vigilant social studies course in Grade about the racism that continues 11. I can say with no hesitation to haunt the hallways and that if anything, I have been classrooms where our children informed too often about the learn. residential schools, and the “Of course, Aboriginal history horrendous things that occurred should never be reduced to Tom there. victim history, and with the Fletcher “If aboriginal culture courses Stó:lo atlas, we sought to show are poorly attended, I would the complexity of Aboriginal be inclined to suggest that it is history, and we sought to show because students are tired of being taught that not only are there Aboriginal people the same limited perspective over and over, in Canada’s history, but that Canada is in and if of European descent, being made to Aboriginal peoples’ histories. feel somehow responsible for all possible “There were times in the past when troubles plaguing First Nations today.” Aboriginal people were victimized Another reply I’d like to share is from (residential schools being a tragic example),

BC VIEWS

ast week’s column on the proposal to add a mandatory high school course on the effects of Canada’s Aboriginal residential school policy attracted a range of responses – some of which are printable. I referred to comments made by British Columbia Teachers’ Federation vice-president Glen Hansman at a 2012 Aboriginal education conference, where he insisted “racism is the norm in public schools – still today” because of a colonial perspective that remains ingrained in our culture. Aboriginal education has been built into social studies curriculum for years. It’s come a long way from my high school days, where Mr. Spillers, my Grade 8 English teacher, assigned us an essay proposing solutions to Canada’s “Indian problem.” That was 1972, and it was the only time the subject came up. My lone Aboriginal classmate wasn’t around by then. I never saw him again after we graduated from our rural elementary school. How are things now? I received a thoughtful letter from a young woman who graduated from high school in the

Neil Duncan, B.Sc. 108 Mile Ranch

and there were times when Aboriginal people showed great agency (retaining the masked dance, and continuing to fish salmon, for example). “Knowing that native society was not a Utopia when Europeans arrived does not take away from the importance of learning about the full history of Aboriginal people and their relationship with Canadian society. “And, of course, as Ernie Crey has reminded me many times, let’s never forget that native rights are not based on race. Rather, they are rights based on prior occupation. And let’s also not forget that it is British and Canadian law that recognizes Aboriginal peoples’ inherent rights. “Let’s teach good history to our youth, so they can understand the complex relationship between settler society and Aboriginal society. Through knowledge comes understanding and through understanding can come reconciliation.” Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Twitter: @ tomfletcherbc Email: tfletcher@blackpress.ca


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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Around

the province Lightning strike ignites house fire Williams Lake — The owners of a home on Fox Mountain say it’s a miracle they escaped unharmed after lightning caused their home to catch fire Monday, May 19. While they were eating dinner, there was a thunder shower and they believe lightning hit a tree right near the home. The wife said the strike ran down the tree, across the clothesline, blowing it off. It then hit the back light, knocking it out of the socket and that’s where the fire ignited. Within minutes of being called at 6 p.m. the Williams Lake Fire Dept. arrived with four apparatus and 24 firefighters. “We also had mutual aid from Wildwood with two tenders and four firefighters,” deputy fire chief Rob Warnock said. “We were able to contain the fire into the attic area.” The home was a 30-year-old log home with a tile roof that was built by the owners.

Dog killed in crash near Savona KAMLOOPS — Two men have been taken to hospital and a dog has died following an accident on Highway 1 near Savona. The accident took place at about 1:30 p.m. on May 23. A 2000 red Dodge pickup truck was travelling eastbound on Six Mile Hill, about five kilometres east of Savona, when the vehicle suddenly crossed the centre lane, drove across the westbound lane and went down a 100-foot embankment. The truck came to a rest at the bottom of the incline, its roof crushed and the rest of the body badly damaged. The driver managed to get out of the vehicle and climb back up to the highway, where two RCMP cruisers, two ambulances and at least one fire engine had arrived. Firefighters climbed down the embankment to rescue the passenger from the truck. The passenger, was loaded into an air ambulance and flown to hospital. The driver was taken to hospital by ground ambulance. A black dog was in the truck when it left the highway. Despite efforts by emergency personnel to save the canine, it died at the scene.

Your view

& QA

LAST WEEK

SURVEY RESULTS

Do you have faith in our public education system?

YES 37% NO 63%

THIS WEEK Do you have a favourite charity you like to support? VOTE ONLINE www.100milefreepress.net Scroll down to poll DISCLAIMER: This web poll is informal, not scientific. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.

Your

turn…

Do you have a favourite charity you like to support?

Vicki Evjenth 100 Mile House

Dave Morgan Chilliwack

Bonnie Amfield Lone Butte

Lynn Sinclair Osoyoos

Yes, it is the Variety Club. I buy one of their Robert Bateman wildlife prints each year. I usually just give them away to friends or family.

It is the Canadian Cancer Society. I am a 14-year survivor and my wife is a four-year survivor.

On an annual basis, it is the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. I have a friend who participates in the CIBC Run for the Cure.

Yes, I give to BC Children’s Hospital. I usually support their Canuck Place Children’s Hospice. I chose it because my husband, who passed away, was a great Vancouver Canucks fan.

C apsule C omments In Australia, in February each year they have a “FebFast”. It’s a charity movement which challenges you to take a 28-day break from alcohol and raise funds for youth addiction. It’s a great idea to give up one thing in your life for a good cause. You don’t have to wait till February to try it and the person to benefit from this fast would be you and your health and the charity of your choice.

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Kat WHAT’S NEW! Donex

If you are over 65, getting a pneumonia shot is a good idea. This is especially important if you have a chronic illness. Those under 65 who have compromised immune systems or a chronic disease should also receive a pneumonia shot. Those who experience muscle pain from taking cholesterol-lowering “statin” drugs may have an alternate therapy in the future. Researchers are looking at creating antibodies that will circulate through the blood and lower the bad LDL cholesterol. Still in the trial phase but show much promise. The summer holiday season is fast approaching and it’s a good time to review the contents of your first-aid kit to keep in your car during your travels. The kit should contain things like a digital thermometer, assorted bandages and tape, medication to reduce pain and fever, some hydrocortisone cream for stings and bites, some skin antiseptic and antihistamines.

LAC LA HACHE

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Pharmacy and Department Store PHARMACIST

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Birch Ave.

250-395-4004

SUMMERTIME

ICE CREAM TREATS


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

Local RCMP appreciate public’s support

Police

report RCMP in 100 Mile House were busy over the past week with 83 calls for service. Of those calls, RCMP responded to 27 reports by motorists about erratic drivers on the local roadways and eight collisions. They also removed two impaired driver’s from the road and issued dozens of violation tickets for driving offences.

Public support 100 Mile House RCMP would, first, like to thank all the citizens who take the time to report dangerous driving incidents in the area. These reports assist the RCMP in locating and stopping reckless behaviour that could result in injury or loss of life and are very necessary as police can’t be everywhere all the time. Secondly, RCMP would like to issue a warning to all drivers operating motor vehicles in the area. 100 Mile House RCMP and Cariboo Chilcotin

Traffic Services take dangerous driving behaviour very seriously. We simply ask that each driver accept that responsibility with equal seriousness and drive how you would want those driving the vehicles around you to drive. Missing children May 25 is National Missing Children’s Day in Canada. For the RCMP, it is a symbolic day of renewed hope and remembrance of those children still missing. The RCMP has marked this day with a week long campaign

GARAGE FIRE

starting May 25. Seven Missing Children from across Canada will be featured on the website, canadas missing.ca. Visit that website to see these stories and find much more information about missing persons cases in Canada. For 100 Mile House specifically, cases of missing persons should be of particular interest as we are located on Highway 97, a major artery, flowing with people travelling through the province and potential route of many missing persons or their abductors. Public mischief As it is the start of warmer months and nearing the end of the school year, reports

of mischief and other issues involving youth in the community have begun to increase in number. The 100 Mile House RCMP require the assistance of the public in two specific ways. Police would like to encourage parents to take active roles in the day to day lives of their children and encourage positive activities for them. The alternative is a visit from the RCMP and possible criminal and civil liability. Secondly, the RCMP encourages the public to report all acts of mischief they witness. Mischief to property can be reported to the RCMP and destruction of parks, land or wildlife should be reported using the RAPP line.

With your help, youth with a problem and in need of extra guidance can be reached before further damage is done. Record checks Finally, the RCMP would like to inform the public that with the end of the school year, comes an increase in requests for criminal record checks through the local RCMP. At this time, Criminal

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record checks are taking up to three weeks to complete. The administrative staff of the 100 Mile House RCMP recommend that anyone expecting to require a criminal record check come in sooner rather than later to ensure you are able to participate in your fun summer activities without the legal headaches.

100 Mile Festival of the Arts will hold their

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING on Monday, June 16 at 7:00pm at Parkside Centre

GardenSide Pottery and Gifts NOW OPEN

GardenSide Lunch & Tea Time Gaven Crites photo

Emergency services and a dozen members of the 108 Mile Ranch Volunteer Fire Department responded to a detached garage fire on Telqua Drive on May 20. The cause of the fire was electrical, says 108 Mile Ranch VFD fire chief Marcelle Ried.

NEW THIS YEAR:

PSO Grad Procession Saturday May 31 at 3pm

Please come out and watch the graduates drive through town in their prom vehicles! The procession begins at the Junior High at 3pm on Saturday, May 31 and continues down Birch to First Ave. The procession will then head down Hwy. 97 to the South Cariboo Rec. Center for the rest of their Vintage Hollywood Red Carpet event.

1521 Cariboo Hwy 97, Clinton, BC 250-459-2573 • Fax: 250-459-2298 gardenside pottery-gifts@hotmail.com www.facebook.com/PotteryShopClinton

Band Concert The Community Band Come and say goodbye to Conductor, Jack Fellner at his final concert in 100 Mile House

SOUTH CARIBOO BUSINESS CENTRE

The Professional Centre Where You Find ONLY The Best!

475 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

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

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

Sunday, June 8th, 2PM Martin Exeter Hall COME IN TO SEE OUR NEW OFFICE! Call to book an appointment.

Admission By Donation to South Cariboo Health Foundation

FOR OFFICE SPACE please call

Come out to cheer on the 2014 Graduating Class!

KONRAD M. SCHMID-MEIL

250-395-2233

konrad@schmid-meil.com

PLAN NOW FOR OUR JUNE 7th…

LIVE MUSIC SATURDAY NIGHT featuring ‘POINT BLANK’ from 6pm to 9pm COOL LIVE ENTERTAINMENT PLUS FOOD AND DRINK SPECIALS

OPEN 7 Days A Week • 7am - 10pm • Hwy 97, 100 Mile House

250-395-1200


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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

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Weather

PSO GRAD CORNER

watch

HERE’S WHAT’S HAPPENING WITH YOUR 2014 GRAD CLASS

Courtesy of the 100 Mile Free Press

Graduation ceremonies and prom take place this Friday and saturday. Grad ceremonies are may 30 at 6:30pm

Last week, 19 mm of rain was recorded. Highs peaked at 23 C, with lows to 4 C.

Wednesday

The grads have been given information packages at the school. If you don’t have one, please pick one up or contact Holly for the information.

Thursday

Thank you to everyone who has helped out, donated, sponsored and supported the 2014 graduating class.

High Low

15 5

Light rain

14 6

Scatterd showers

Friday

High Low

High Low

Congratulations to all the grads and please have a safe and amazing weekend!

19 6

Cloudy periods

Sunday

Saturday

High 21 Low 7 Cloudy periods

Monday File photo

Lake Of The Trees Bible Camp provides a lot of fun and excitement for campers, and it’s a great place to meet new friends.

High Low

21 10

Cloudy periods

High Low

21 11

Isolated showers

Get registered for some great summer Bible camp fun Carole Rooney Free Press

A division of Black Press Ltd. FREE PRESS INFORMATION OFFICE HOURS: 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Friday DEADLINES: DISPLAY ADS, Friday, noon CLASSIFIED LINE ADS, Monday, noon Box 459, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 Phone: (250) 395-2219 Fax: (250) 395-3939 PAP Registration N0. 08685 News e-mail: newsroom@100milefreepress.net Ad e-mail: mail@100milefreepress.net

tundra by Chad Carpenter

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

Nestled in the woods just a 35-minute drive northeast of 100 Mile House is Lake Of The Trees Bible Camp (LOTT). Located on the sparkling shores of Lake Of The Trees, the Bible camp offers various three- to 10-day excursions between June 30 and Aug. 23 for children and youth in assorted age groups. There is always plenty of outdoor fun and activities, with canoeing, kayaking, swimming, tubing, blobbing and archery for junior campers (aged seven-10) right up to teens (1316). Campers aged pre-teen (10-13) and up can also enjoy the mini-golf course and fishing, while a climbing wall, water slide and paintball course at LOTT is open to the teens. Optional skills training is available for model rocketry (junior/pre-teen), water sports (teen) and horsemanship (pre-teen/teen).

There’s even a two-night camp for “squirts” aged 6-9, and a three-night family camp for the whole gang, mom and dad included. The Christian-centred Bible camp also provides an opportunity for campers to explore the scriptures and ask questions. Everyone gathers daily at the chapel and nightly at the campfire to sing songs and learn more about the Bible. Children and youth who are not religious or don’t go to church are welcomed at LOTT, and each year many do sign up for a chance to explore something new to them. While the majority are from the South Cariboo, campers come to LOTT from all over British Columbia and Alberta. Early bird savings are available for those who register before May 31. More information about the camp, the various sessions offered, work crew volunteering (ages 14-17) and registration forms is at www.lakeofthe trees.com, or call 250-791-5502.

We’re Saluting Women in Business Be part of this special section in the 100 Mile Free Press and tell everybody about your accomplishments and your products. Show your pride to our readers and they will respond! Publication Date: June 18, 2014 Deadline for booking and copy: June 13, 2014

Call Martina, Lori or Chris to book your space! Ph: 250-395-2219

martina@100milefreepress.net lori@100milefreepress.net publisher@100milefreepress.net


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

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Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School Honour Roll — Semester 2 - Term 1 GRADE 8 Kolton Allwood, Hayley Bishop,Chance Bourassa, Brandon Brown, Daniel Bunting, Allison Carr,Courtney Cave, Mikaela Alyssa David, Danica Davidson, Richard Donnett, Kennedy Edlund, Danica Gainer, Adrienne Gardner, Ocea Gunn, Jaime Harper, Heather Heales, Brayden Herperger, Ashley Holyk, Lydia Kinasewich, Isabella LaPointe, Thomas Lavigne, Kelly Lawrence, Anya Levermann, Lauren McLean, Dylan McNeil, Ryen Oldegbers, Emma Pettitt, Alora Pettman, Thea Sarver, Jaralyn Shepherd, Robyn Sinclair, Nela Slosarkova, Riana Smith, Ryan Sullivan, Hunter Swalwell, Mitchell Taylor, Daneya Terraro, Tynisha Titan, Michael Van Osch, Tyler Yelich, Taiya Young, Moriah Zailo GRADE 9 Kamryn Amundson, Brandon Balbirnie, Natalie Ballan, Aydin Barnbrook, Levi Bedford, Wyatt Bishop, Jade Bryan, Cameron Caldwell, Jennifer Clos, Mikayla Crandell, Reid Davidson, Anja Dunk, Karlie Easton, Allan Faulkner, Masen Fernandes, Catherine Foote, Aidan Harding, Gqyneth Haretzmuller, Mary Hennessy, Dylan Hicks, Larissa Hilstad, Kean Kellermeier, Rebecca Kinsella, Madison Lamb, Cameron Lang, Christina Lehto, Katya Levermann, Melissa Linnell, Daniel Loeffeler, Piper Loft, Kailey Lund, Lane MacKay, Sean Mason, Kalli McDonald-Wiens, Brandon McMillan, Dayna Meger, Caily Mellott, Mackenzie Menzel, Tanner Monkman, Zackery Norton, Kira Saenger, Jenah Sahara, Kelsey Schuurman, Trinity Searle, Bradley Severin, Kurtis Severin, Maigan Sperling, Jamie Stewart, Taylor Stusrud, Cameron Taylor, Alexander Van Dorpel, Patrick Walker, Chantelle Walters, Cecilia Warren, Jessica Watson-Hogan GRADE 10 Quinn Andrews, Austin Appleby, Madison Ardiel, Alexa Armeneau, Emilie-Anne Barnbrook, Hayley Barrett, Linnaea Bedford, Maggie Bernard, Anna Betuzzi, Emily Bouchard, Kaytlyn Bryan, Seth Crawford, Kayla Cumiskey, Lara De Kok, Ainsley Dewsbury, Tiana Dykstra, Cassidy Gagnon, Sally Giesbrecht, Madelyn Gunn, Paige Hall, Adele Halper, Bernd Hedtfeld, Julia Hedtfeld, Selina Hofer, Cody Hyde, Mason Johnson, Kyle Johnstone, Jesse Laity,Cody Leask, Shayla Mailhot, Devin Martin, Keyana McNeil, Brandan Moore, Mikayla Mosher, Sara Newstead, Mathew Nielsen, Brendan Oldegbers, Chloe Paterson, Meghan Pistell, Tyler Pizzey, Jane Pletzer, Emily-Ann Rahn, Caitlyn Ray, Tiara Shields, Delaney Speers, Jillian Thomson, Lauren Thorneycrof, Jessica Urff, Leanne Varney, Jason Vogel, Katharina Weiand, Sarah Zailo Grade 11 Tristiana Allwood, Austin Amundson, Chase Anthony, Rhyce Barnbrook, Sarah Batalha, Alisha Beyer, Matthew Blackstock, Hailey Blattler, Mikayla Charbonneau, Bryce Cumiskey, Tyler Dixon, Matthew Dodds, Megan Easton, Brent Ehlers, Austin Glen, Kendra Harker, Shanna Harris, Ian Heales, Chelsey-Ann Henderson, Martin Huber-Syposh, Jeffrey Lynden, Kelsey Kalyn, Cyndee Kilby, Stacy Larson, Clayton Lehto, Brittany Lund, Kassia McCrossin, Brittney McMahon, Cassidy Mellott, Madisson Montgomery, Jessa Paddison, Robert Parma, Hunter Peever, Sylvianna Peterson, Derek Popadinac, Shian Remanente, Connor Runge, Maddy Rutledge, Lisa Schulze, Justin Shearer, Rylan Sigmund-Beck, Jennifer Sprecher, Breanna Uphill, Chelsea Van Dorpel, Samuel Vogel   GRADE 12 Cailey Armeneau, Jenilee Bader, Charlotte Bailey, Cassie Baker, Joshua Batalha, Taylor Blades, Ryan Bock, Lindsey Borgford, Nathaniel Bryan, Megan Cole, Michelle Contreras, Anna Lisa Craig, Kathryne Cunningham, Kalei Dixon, Courtney Dolinski, James Donnett, Josie Duncan, Aylish Dunk, Amy Dykstra, Stephan Egan, Aidan Fentiman, Brianna Forman, Jareth Freed, Kasondra Haber, Shannon Hetherington, Josie Jaeger, Adrianna Johnson, Elizabeth Johnston, Tiffany Keating, Danielle Kinsella, Ryan Langford, Autumn Lea, Davis Majcher, Andrew May, Elanis McArdle, Graham McHarg, Tiffany Melvin, Alexander Menzel, Colton Monical, Tyrell Norton, Kaila Paterson, Annalise Pettitt, Amber Poirier, Brandon Purcha, Katelyn Raimundo, Jordan Rauman, Baden Riley, Kimberly Rottluff, Mikayla Rottluff, Carissa Ruscheinsky, Codie Sampson, Brayden Sanford, Luke Santerno, Marie Schulze, Kelsey Shearer, Megan Speers, Amanda Spurr, Tyra Van Osch, Nicole Weston, Marguerita Whiteside, Joseph Wilcox, Jessica Wood

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100 MILE HOUSE

135 Cariboo Highway 250-395-1115


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

A15

Donna Jarvis wins ice-out contest DEKA DISTRICT

ter Kelsey Schoeler and Orrey Rislund of Lac la Hache on Mothers’ Day (May 11). Congratulations on wedding anniversaries for Donna and Duncan Jarvis’ 51st; Shelly and Carel Durands’ 33rd, and Ursula and Martin Scherrers’ 29th.

Diana Forster 250 593-2155

Deka’s ice-out clock stopped at 2:44.48 p.m. on May 2. The winner was Donna Jarvis, naturally, as it was her 70th birthday, with a guess of 2:30.05. She also won in 2012. Second prize went to Terry Allan’s guess of 2:18.08 p.m., and third went to Ruth Allan’s guess of 5:16.42 p.m. Deka Lake & District Volunteer Fire Department (DLDVFD) appreciates the support, and especially mentions Ruth and Jim Watson for doing all the work.

Calendar Call the writer for contact numbers. • Highway 24/ Interlakes Lions meet 6:30 p.m., June 2 at Interlakes Hall. • Log Cabin Quilters

meet 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., June 4 at Interlakes Hall. • Bridge Lake Community School Book Club meets for lunch at noon on June 7 to discuss Behind the Beautiful Forevers by Katerine Boo. Call 250593-2264 for venue.

If you have been diagnosed with or suffer from… Mary Weight, left, Karin Menning, Cheryl Chamberlain and Lorna Wiebe formed the executive after the Deka Lake & District Volunteer Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary’s May 14 annual general meeting. President Wiebe and secretary Weight were in mid-term of their positions, while treasurer Menning and vice-president Chamberlain were both re-elected to office.

Important meeting Mountain Spruce Community Centre Society’s annual general meeting is scheduled for 11 a.m. on July 26 at the park (at the intersection of Mahood Lake and Burgess roads). Membership costs $5 a year, so jump on board!

Ratepayers AGM Deka Lake & District Ratepayers’ Association’s annual general meeting is scheduled for the DLDVFD Fire Hall on July 29. Doors open at 7 p.m. for people to pay memberships, and the meeting starts at 7:30. Annual membership costs $7 a person, or

$10 per couple residing together. Celebrations Congratulations to Ruth and Terry Allan who were thrilled to become first time greatgrandparents when Ryker, seven pounds 15 ounces, was born to their granddaugh-

Outreach hosted against homophobia

Ongoing events for a Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School PRIDE project included a student presentation on May 8 by the Out In Schools organization based in Vancouver. The PRIDE project focuses on lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, questioning, intersex, and asexual (LGBTQIA+) awareness and understanding. Out In Schools program co-ordinator Jen Sung and facilitator Nico McKay made a presentation and fielded questions from the numerous youth who crowded the student lounge to learn more. Sung notes the independent organization is hired by schools across British Columbia to appear and make similar presentations. “It is definitely needed. We were just so thrilled to have the opportunity to engage with [the students and] the public in 100 Mile House and the region and its service providers.” The overall project is the brainchild of PSO Grade 12 student Josie Jaegar who also formed

Birthday bubbly goes to Sherry Fossum.

a LGBTQIA+ group in her school to take on a leadership role. The project was recently awarded a $1,500 Youth Initiative Grant by the United Way and will include other upcoming events, such as hosting an educator for folks across the community. Sung gives kudos to Jaegar for making the effort to create this important project. “We rely on the social

champions in our region and our world really, to take on these initiatives. “Without Josie to advocate for this and to share her story ... students wouldn’t be able to connect with each other. We aren’t understanding each other’s differences

and diversity.” Jaegar says she will pass the group leadership role on to another club member after graduation. More information on Out In Schools is online at www.outinschools. com.

r ancer r Cancer ncer ctal Canceiculitis a C C r a e l t re de ta icu ert • Pros • Blad • Test • Colo • Div dgkins s o e i s H ’ s n i m n t a h o • Cro • Coli • No Lymphom • Ost

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The Cedar Crest Society for Community Living is granting a scholarship to a graduating student from Peter Skene Ogden. Graduating students who are interested in applying may request more information by contacting the Society at 250-395-4643 or by mail at Box 1197, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 In order to qualify, candidates need to plan post secondary education at an institution approved by the Society and meet application deadlines. The scholarship will be awarded to a graduating student who has made a significant contribution to the integration of persons with developmental disabilities in the school or community; Or to an individual who is pursuing education in a field supporting person with disabilities: Or to a Student with Special Needs. Deadline for Applications is JUNE 13, 2014.

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A16

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Cariboo

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Pruning Your Trees & Shrubs

ALL SALES CASH & CARRY

Visit us at the greenhouse behind Montane Forest Consultants (directly across the highway from the police station) 715 Alder Ave, 100 Mile House

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Pruning is a horticultural practice that alters the form and growth of a plant. Based on aesthetics and science, pruning can also yadrutaS ot yadnoM be considered preventive maintenance. Many problems may be mp 5 ot ma 9 mp 4 ot ma 11 yadnuS prevented by pruning correctly during formative years for a tree or C tseroF enatnoM dniheb esuohneerg eht ta su tisiV shrub. ts ecilop eht morf yawhgih eht ssorca yltcerid( esuoH eliM 001 ,evA redlA 517 Reasons for pruning: Promote plant health • Remove dead or dying branches injured by disease, severe insect infestation, animals, storms, or other adverse mechanical damage. • Remove branches and branch stubs that rub together. Avoid topping trees. Removing large branches leaves stubs that can cause ALL SALES CASH & CARRY several health problems. It also destroys the plant's natural shape and 715 Alder Ave, 100 Mile House (directly across the highway from the police station) promotes suckering and development of weak branch structure. Visit us at the greenhouse behind Montane Forest Consultants day 11 am to 4 pm Prune to maintain plants; intended purposes in a landscape, such as: ing Day Weekend 9 am toMother’s 5 pm • encouraging flower and fruit development nday to Saturday th • maintaining a dense hedge Friday May 7th g Mother’s Day Weekend • maintaining a desired tree form or special garden forms d Improve plant appearance For most landscapes, a plant's natural form is best. Avoid shearing together with shrubs into tight geometrical forms that can adversely affect flowering. Cariboo Plant 715Ranch Alder Avenue Alter a plant's natural form only if it needs to be confined or trained for a specific purpose. When plants are pruned well, it is difficult to see OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK that they have been pruned! Prune to: • control plant size y a Visit us at the greenhouse behind Montane Forest Consultants • keep evergreens well-proportioned • remove unwanted branches, waterspouts, suckers, and undesirable (directly across the highway from the police station) fruiting structures that detract from plant appearance se behind Montane 715 Forest Consultants Alder Ave, 100 MileProtect House people and property • Remove dead branches ALL SALES CASH & CARRY e highway from the police station) arrive this week! • Have hazardous trees taken down er Ave, 100 Mile House • Prune out weak or narrow-angled tree branches that overhang L SALES CASH & CARRY homes, parking areas, and sidewalks – anyplace falling limbs could injure people or damage property • Eliminate branches that interfere with street lights, traffic signals, are all here! and overhead wires. REMEMBER, DO NOT attempt to prune near electrical and utility wires. Contact utility companies or city maintenance workers to handle it Stop in to see • Prune branches that obscure vision at intersections this week's • For security purposes, prune shrubs or tree branches that obscure the entry to your home in store special. Pruning begins at planting time It is critical for young trees to be trained to encourage them to develop Certified Production Horticulturist on staff. a strong structure. Too many young trees are pruned improperly or not pruned at all for several years. By then it may become a major HOURS: TUESDAY - SUNDAY 9am - 5:00pm • MONDAY 10am - 4pm operation to fix. At planting, remove only diseased, dead, or broken branches. Begin training a plant during the dormant season following planting. Better plants. Better prices. The best customer service. • Prune to shape young trees, but don't cut back the leader. 250-395-5350 • Remove crossing branches and branches that grow back towards 6054 Hwy 24, Lone Butte the centre of the tree. (Next to the Iron Horse Pub) • As young trees grow, remove lower branches gradually to raise the

crown, and remove branches that are too closely spaced on the trunk. • Remove multiple leaders on evergreens and other trees where a single leader is desirable. Pruning young shrubs is not as critical as pruning young trees, but take care to use the same principles to encourage good branch structure. • When planting bare root deciduous shrubs for hedges, prune each plant to within 6 inches of the ground. • Newly planted shrubs require little pruning if they were containergrown or were dug with a soil ball. Pruning large established trees Leave the pruning of large trees to qualified tree care professionals who have the proper equipment. Most hardwood trees have rounded crowns that lack a strong leader, and such trees may have many lateral branches. The three most common types of tree pruning are: • Crown Thinning – selectively removing branches on young trees throughout the crown. This promotes better form and health by increasing light penetration and air movement. Strong emphasis is on removing weak branches. (Don't overdo it on mature trees.) • Crown Raising – removing lower branches on developing or mature trees to allow more clearance above lawns, sidewalks, streets, etc. • Crown Reduction – removing larger branches at the top of the tree to reduce its height. When done properly, crown reduction pruning is different from topping because branches are removed immediately above lateral branches, leaving no stubs. Crown reduction should be done only when absolutely necessary. Proper branch pruning • To shorten a branch or twig, cut it back to a side branch or make the cut about 1/4 inch above the bud. • Always prune above a bud facing the outside of a plant to force the new branch to grow in that direction. Pruning large branches • To remove large branches, three or four cuts will be necessary to avoid tearing the bark. Make the first cut on the underside of the branch about 18 inches from the trunk. Undercut one-third to onehalf way through the branch. Make the second cut an inch further out on the branch; cut until the branch breaks free. • Before making the final cut severing a branch from the main stem, identify the branch collar. The branch collar grows from the stem tissue around the base of the branch. Make pruning cuts so that only branch tissue (wood on the branch side of the collar) is removed. Be careful to prune just beyond the branch collar, but DON'T leave a stub. If the branch collar is left intact, the wound will seal more effectively. • The third cut may be made by cutting down through the branch, severing it. If, during removal, there is a possibility of tearing the bark on the branch underside, make an undercut first and then saw through the branch. Continued on Page a17

Monday to Saturday 9 am to 5 pm Sunday 11 am to 4 pm

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Making a Living Wreath Workshop Saturday, June 7 10am - 12 noon

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Tree/Shrub planting seminar Saturday, June 7 at 1:00pm FREE

Horse Lake

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Gardening Growing Tomatoes in the Cariboo Gardening in the spring is one of my favorite passions. The rebirth we witness is quite miraculous, never ceases to amaze, and a promise we can always count upon. It is creation at its finest. Our small greenhouse business developed from a love of gardening, and most satisfying are the new things we learn every year about seeds, plant growth, fertilizers, hardening off the plants and new ways in which to cook the bounty of our harvest. We sell perennials which we have propagated from plants growing on our property, therefore assurance can be taken that they are hardy for this climate. Everything else is grown from seeds. That such tiny seeds could become beautiful flowers or life giving nourishment for the body still leaves us in awe. Most gardeners, whether seasoned or new like to grow tomatoes. This delicious fruit is easy to grow, following a few basic guidelines. Determinate tomatoes are those which grow to be a determinate size, needing only a wire cage for support, indeterminate varieties will grow as tall as you let them, support being supplied by a loose piece of string fastened at the bottom of the plant and to the ceiling. Either one requires good rich soil, good drainage, warmth, plenty of light and as the plant develops, lots of water on a consistent basis. We recommend people bury the stem, leaving only the top two or three leaves above of the ground. Leave the stem leaves on, and bury them also, extra roots will sprout from these leaves, giving more nourishment to your plants. These roots will be just below the surface of the soil, making top dressing with fertilizer throughout the growing season easy. As your plant grows it will develop blossoms which become fruit. When one blossom branch has totally become small fruit. remove the leaves that are just below the branch, this is particularly easy for the indeterminate types but also applies to

the bush variety ensuring maximum yield. Good pruning allows more nourishment in developing and ripening the fruit. This pruning concept can also be applied to basket tomatoes and other container varieties. For the bush variety of tomato, always leave the side shoots to grow, for indeterminate varieties an extra two to three side stems can be nurtured along with the main stem for additional production, all others should be removed regularly. Our recommended choice of fertilizer is well rotted compost, mix in a little sand and bone and blood meal for extra nutrition. The

Timothy Lake Farm Products 5790 Timothy Lake Road

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Large selection of interesting annuals, perennials & hanging baskets.

CHECK US OUT AT THESE LOCATIONS: • Open for Farmgate Sales Monday - Thursday • 9am - 5pm • South Cariboo Farmers’ Market in 100 Mile House Fridays • 8:30am - 1:30pm • 150 Mile Centre on Saturdays Starting May 17 • 9am - 3pm

TRANSFORM YOUR BACKYARD into an OUTDOOR LIVING space. We have a wide selection of lumber, accessories and finishing options for any deck project. Plus we are your one-stop shop for your landscaping needs: From flowering perennials and shrubs to lattice panels and paving stones.

calcium in the bone meal will prevent blossom end rot, which occurs from calcium deficiency. Keep a small fan running at all times, ensuring good air circulation. Keep your tomatoes warm but not too hot. When nearing the end of the growing season, prune away the tops down to the last cluster of developing tomatoes, remove unnecessary leaves, giving your fruit the ultimate opportunity to ripen. Before frost sets in, harvest red, slightly blushing or green tomatoes, placing them in single layers in shallow cardboard boxes in a warm environment to complete ripening, then store in the fridge. We are generally still eating one year’s tomatoes in January of the next year. Growing tomatoes is easy enough, indulging in the harvest is healthy, cost saving and extremely satisfying. Article provided by Stephanie & Siegfried Klausat, Timothy Lake Farm

Pruning keeps trees and shrubs healthy CONTINUED FROM PAGE A16 • Research has shown wound dressing is not normally needed on pruning cuts. However, if wounds need to be covered to prevent insect transmission of certain diseases such as oak wilt, use latex rather than oilbased paint. Timing The late dormant season is best for most pruning.

A17

www.100milefreepress.net

Pruning in late winter, just before spring growth starts, leaves fresh wounds exposed for only a short length of time before new growth begins the wound sealing process. Another advantage of dormant pruning is that it's easier to make pruning decisions without leaves obscuring plant branch structure. Pruning at the proper time can avoid certain disease and physiological problems.

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Mon. - Fri. 8:00am - 5:00pm Saturday 8:30am - 5:00pm

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HOURS: Sun. - Thurs. 8am - 8pm Fri. & Sat. 8am - 9pm OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

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Located in the 108 Mall Easzee Dr., 108 Mile Ranch


A18

www.100milefreepress.net

Sports

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

FAST bytes

RUGBY TEAMS RUNNING HARD

JUNIOR GOLF The 108 Golf Resort is one of more than 50 facilities throughout the province participating in Canucks Junior Golf Week from July 2-9. The Vancouver Canucks and PGA of British Columbia are putting on the golf camp for youth aged five to 18. Instructor Mary Lui is leading the local camp at the 108 Golf Resort on July 5 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m and July 7 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. To register contact the club at 250-791-5212.

RODEO RESULTS Gaven Crites photo

Selina Hofer ran up field with the ball while her Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School teammates Melissa Linnell, left, and Mackenzie Menzel followed the play during a girls rugby game against Williams Lake in 100 Mile House on May 15.

Big windup Hooper, Parent toss 11 Ks in ‘game of the season’ Men’s fastball in 100 Mile House is in full swing. Mark Boyce pitched two innings and Daryl Eustache pitched three for Canim Lake in a 12-9 win over Exeter Sporting goods on May 26. Chad Paterson pitched two innings for Exeter and Brandan Moore threw three. Exeter Sporting Goods knocked Red Rock pitcher Pat Findlay for 18 runs while winning pitcher, Moore, gave up seven on May 23. On May 22, in what scorekeeper Millie Halcro dubbed “the game of the season,” Sanford & Dillman Hornets pitcher Reg Hooper and Jake’s Old Buds pitcher Greg Parent put on a throwing exhibition, carving hitters for 11 strikeouts a piece in a 1-1 tie. Red Rock ripped Canim Lake pitcher Stumpy Boyce for 16 runs on May 20, while Canim Lake earned eight runs on pitcher Brad Mills. May 15 saw Jake’s Old Buds hit for 20 runs to Exeter’s 6. Parent was on the mound for Jake’s, while Connor Edle pitched for Exeter. Exeter got the win on May 13 against the Hornets, 17-2. Canim Lake played Jake’s Old Buds on May 27 after press time. The Hornets and Red Rock go head-to-head on May 29. June 2 will see the Hornets take on Canim Lake. First pitch goes around 6:30 p.m. at the baseball diamonds behind the South Cariboo Rec. Centre in 100 Mile House.

Ty Lytton of 108 Mile Ranch and partner Tim Terepocki of Monte Creek finished third with a score of 12.4 in team roping at a British Columbia Rodeo Association (BCRA) event in Keremeos May 18-19. Kraig Loring of Clinton tied for third with a score of 69 in junior steer riding at a BCRA event in Princeton on May 10-11. Loring earned a payout of $57.60 At a BCRA event in Vernon May 10-11, Rike Wieth of Lone Butte won first in breakaway roping with a score of 4.5 Wieth's payout was $345.80

BC SPORTS

Gaven Crites photo

Brandan Moore was on the mound for Exeter Sporting Goods pitching in a men's fastball league game in 100 Mile House on May 23.

The Government of British Columbia has renewed its commitment to community development through sport by providing $192,000 in funding for Hosting BC programs. A recent announcement by Coralee Oakes, Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development , says 43 events in 33 communities will receive funding. Hosting BC has invested $4.5 million since 2004 in sporting events in communities throughout the province.


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

A19

Bring in your unfinished projects! June 7th • 10:00am Drop in fee $5.00

Teacher on site to help you finish your projects.

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

Community news your way

100milefreepress.net Great alone - better together.

in print. File photo

Ken Huber, a Kamloops boxer who grew up in 100 Mile House, is fighting in Kelowna at the Western Canadian Amateur Championships, sanctioned by the World Boxing Council (WBC), on May 31.

'Heavy Hands' on another level

Ken Huber's provincial title on the line on Kelowna boxing card Gaven Crites Free Press

Ken Huber says he's swinging with heavy hands in this one. The Kamloops cruiserweight, who grew up in 100 Mile House, is putting his provincial title on the line in Kelowna at the Western Canadian Amateur Championships, sanctioned by the World Boxing Council (WBC), on May 31. Huber, 30, has an amateur record of 26-5. The upcoming bout is a rematch against Bryan Colwell, a Victoria fighter who won a splitdecision victory over Huber in March. Huber – nicknamed “Heavy Hands” – is also the current WBC

Western Canadian Cruiserweight champ and current WBC Canadian Cruiserweight champ. He took the first fight against Colwell, a threeround, non-title fight, on a week's notice. Huber says his opponent is “probably one of the best boxers” he's faced, and seems determined to avenge the loss in the five-round rematch. “I've never been so motivated. I've been dropping sparring partners like crazy. I've been travelling for sparring because I can't keep guys around. I've taken it to another level for this fight. I like to tell people I've brought out the heavy hands for this fight. It's all in the

mindset, and I'm going in to win it.” Huber, who co-manages and coaches at the Kamloops Boxing Academy, is also defending his WBC national title in Niagara Falls, Ont. in October. The father of three and full-time mechanic says he's looking for sponsors.

“Everything I'm doing right now is coming out of my pocket. I've got some serious travel expenses to incur in the next little while. Any help would be greatly appreciated.” For more information on sponsorship opportunities, e-mail hubertowin@hotmail. com.

2013 - 2014 Inaugural

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In print and online, your community news is your best source for local news, local faces and local deals. We’ve enhanced the online portion of your paper with breaking news, online exclusives, web features, comics and games, and now video for key stories. Make your home page, your community page and connect with your town online.

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Now all funds raised in the South Cariboo, stay here in the South Cariboo.

Thompson Nicola Cariboo United Way

United Way funded programs and services provide hope, dignity and a sense of belonging to all people in our community.

Thompson Nicola Cariboo United Way 203 239 Victoria Street Kamloops, BC V2C 2A1 250-372-9933 office@kamloops.unitedway.ca

203 239 Victoria Street, Kamloops, BC, V2C 2A1 250-372-9933 office@kamloops.unitedway.ca


Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Kicking it in Kamloops

Would you support an AQUATIC facility in 100 Mile?

a very quick Terrace team,” says Gosnell. “Terrace managed to squeeze an early lead but the girls quickly adapted to the pace and really started to come together as a team. We had a greatly improved second half in that game, which made me incredibly proud of our team’s attitude.” Carr was picked for MVP in that 0-4 loss. The coach says “it was well deserved as she was up against a firing squad in that game.” On May 19, 100 Mile House lost 3-1 against

Let us! know

southcaribooaquaticsociety.org John & Sue Code 250-395-1219 or Elaine Saunders 250-395-3542 Adv. Courtesy of 100 Mile House Free Press

NOW AVAILABLE at the Free Press office

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Continued on A21

Submitted photo

100 Mile House U18 rep soccer player Courtney Dolinski pushed the ball past a defender at a tournament in Kamloops.

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Hilary Gosnell. The team played Quesnel to a 0-0 draw with the help of goalie Alison Carr, who won the game’s MVP and stopped many shots and

breakaways. Olivia Poggenpohl won MVP in the second game against Kamloops, a 5-0 loss for 100 Mile House. “By Sunday (May

18), the strain of being short players and up against physical teams had created some injuries on our team but the 100 Mile House Storm stayed strong against

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Teams & Volunteers… Let’s make the Relay for Life

CONTAGIOUS Have you been bitten by the Relay bug? Register your team online relaybc.ca

JUNE 7, 2014 Centennial Park in 100 Mile House For more information on the Canadian Cancer Society’s RELAY FOR LIFE in 100 Mile House, call

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100 Mile and SurroundHouse ing Area

In the Red Caboose,

Canim Lake Band member House product Mark Boyce, who scored the insurance pects game thatCole Zimmerman, right, during goal for concluded the Wranglers Aug. the 100 Mile House WranglersTeam Blue, took a slashing Ken Alexander photo 18-20 Main Camp. penalty against Blue and White another 100 game. There Mile was a good crowd for the pros-

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Monika Paterson

Cariboo at the South garlic harvest B1.) off some of their more photos on page in Lumby showed la Hache. (See t of Skye Farms festival in Lac weekend-long and Yarrow Earthhear Tahbi Skye, left,a regular vendor at the annual is 24. The farm

HUNTING SEASON OPENS SEPT. 10 B7

INSIDE

opinion A8 letters A9 B3 entertainment sports A23 community B1 classifieds A28

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

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Lovely, fully reno’d 2 bdrm 1 bath cottage on 10.88 View of Lake. ac. hobby farm. w/24x16 shelter. Fenced pasture 2 seasonal springs. drilled wells plus

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SHOW AND SALE WRAPS UP A5

ice

help determine Free Press which Once players formed the nucle- munity again the com- and a lot of crashing us of the roster. support was There was and markers a good banging. 100 Mile outstanding.” in the second In turnout for the his House period post-gam e 100 product Kevin As for the game House Wranglers Mile comments, general Raimundo Lane on two goals by itself, man- Team Vanderwettering, Blue, with club delivered a couple of B Hockey Club’s Junior ager/head coach including the Doug vice-pres Blue & Rogers crushing body game winWhite game. checks. ident indicated he AUGUST Greg ner (one assist) was Aiken behind Team White’s pleased with and one More than 200 Brady the bench, Ward GST what he knocked specta- saw opened the scor- by Luke Santerno (two off Team White, $1.30 includes – not only from tors watched and assists). the with club cheered players ing at 19:32 of for the 34 the second chipped Connor Sloan president and prospects tators. but also the spec- governor period, which – 30 skaters Tom Bachynski three saw the helpers. in with T PAIR and four boys settle down PUNGEN behind “I the goalies – as they am bench, 5-2. to play Mark Boyce of some hockey. skated blue/white confident the There was no Canim fast, hit hard Ward also Lake game will proscoring got and left vide got the insurance his team’s second in the first period, nothing in the the Wranglers goal which near the with saw both gas tank some end of the second goal in the third and during a game teams getting player announce Braeden St. Louis that will ments frame. scored in the near future. good chances, great saves, with three seconds Team Blue pushed players driving left on to the net with back the clock. three unanswer ed

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD!

They fielded a shorthanded squad, and a theme quickly developed: What the 100 Mile House girls’ U18 rep soccer team lacked in numbers, they made up for in heart. The team went 0-4 at the Kamloops Youth Soccer Association’s Slurpee Cup May 17-19, but the girls made an impression nonetheless. “During the [MVP] presentations from the opposing coaches... each of them were extremely impressed on how hard our girls worked, how well they did together as a team and the overall heart they played with,” says coach Tory Anchikoski. “The Kamloops coach even explained that he has never seen such hard work and dedication from a team and was really happy that his girls had a chance to play against them.” After dropping games to the European Football School, based in North Vancouver, Burnaby and Edmonton, while playing with minimum subs or no subs at all, 100 Mile House took on Kamloops, a team with 19 players. 100 Mile was two players short for the first half before Kamloops matched their numbers for the second. It was their best game of the tournament, the coach explains. “I was blown away by the girls stamina, heart and overall passion. Every single girl played very well and extremely hard. They all pushed themselves right to the bitter end. The passes, plays, checking and an outstanding performance in net by Tiffany Keating – her come back game and she only has played in net once prior to this – in this last game was the reason the score was not as high as the other games.” A 100 Mile House U14 girls’ team also took the field in Kamloops. Just 12 of the squad’s 17 player were able to attend, which made the four games pretty difficult, explains coach

NEW LISTING

A20

Garlic festival

photo

on Aug.

up with remarks Hearings wrapus ‘live long and prosper’ at home : let Supporters message

the on addressed Nick Christians is and his nt elsewhere on behalf of himself seeking employme per cent panel construction phase demonstrated by the 25 the says, family. 700 people in the well says he told in the region, he operation, with Christianson mine a ratio of seniors and 600 during the provinclear to him the jobs. We are this is well over panel it is now 1,200 indirect and adding y is merely a way en were over community, project controvers resource-based Two local businessm closing cial average. of the SCCC, Doucette groups to pursue First Nations than two dozen with Boss Mountain [mine] On behalf his panel for among the more that we s issues. their minds when in the early 1980s, it is time notes he centred potential land-claim people who spoke nt needs to deal on Goldspe– governme mine Prosperity remarks “The ... welcome a new [land claims] the federal New to the South .” environmental mine impacts with First Nations because of cifically, New Prosperity he Copper Project economy. up its publimiting progress notes are Cariboo they wrapped Doucette and social review panel block. with a Closing children and “The economic this stumbling explained his lic hearing sessions Aug. 23. will generate the [First Nations benefits that it “I don’t think on ren should have be felt d you can’t hold Remarks Session two grandchild “stay, live and will most certainly Cariboo involved] understan says he made to to furLen Doucette one an option s as a ‘hostage’ home comwithin the South to the panel, jobs the proponent claims.” prosper” in their presentations to ty through Chamber of not be forced ther their land LEN DOUCETTE communi Aug. 21 Prince as a South Cariboo representative, munity and and indirect – both direct work. He notes an Commerce (SCCC) Yes to New leave to find article states some of local busit is Citizen support in enrolmen Say George his “Student “repeatedly” 2001. supplies and one for cent since from Facebook group. First Nations presenters ness.” location down by 38 per Prosperity (SYNP) he felt his closing told the panel the mine a summary omic index released Doucette says by the The socio-econ the Both were essentially Continued on A4 economic impacts by School District #27 shows out remarks were well received was not of the social and place Mile the session have on 100 hilcotin in 49th panel, but adds the mine could SYNP Cariboo-C as the hearings. ” began with his as well attended of 57 [districts]. House, and he younger workers This exodus of summary. will be employing “The new mine

Carole Rooney Free Press

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Queens of the course

Thirty-two ladies took part in 108 Ladies Golf Day on May 20. Most of them participated in "Wine for Points.” In order to win points last week participants had to look “like a queen." The club saw many tiaras,

gloves and bling. Next, the members are sporting something from their favourite hockey teams. On May 20, the golfers played “Stableford.” Handicap strokes are awarded per hole and turned into points. Most points in the first

flight went to Carol Ohlund (21), Shelley Larson (19), Clara Koehn (19) and Joanne Garrow (17). The second flight's most points were made by Shannon Knapp (23), Lori Henderson (17), Angela Batahla (14) and Pam Dutchak (14).

Eileen King (20) was top in the third flight, followed by Angie Wahnschaff (18), Wendy Foster (16) and Deb Garrow (14). Janet Roux on No. 6, Leslie Bell on No. 3 and Carol Plautz on No. 7 dropped the longest putts of the day.

Results from Men's Night at the 108 Seventy 108 Men's Club members hit the links at the 108 Golf Resort on May 21. Matt McNeil shot low gross in the first flight. Shane Wilkie was second. Tyler Robinson shot low net in the first flight. Guy Erickson was second. Cody Wells cranked the longest drive. Eric Ohlund shot closest to the pin.

Deuce went to Wilkie. In the second flight Dean McNeil shot low gross followed by Mark Larson. Bob Weiduwilt shot low net followed by Theo Weiring. Wiering hit the longest drive in the second flight. Ron Vandermay was closest to the pin. Met Boyson got deuce. Marvin Declare shot low gross in the third

flight. Jamie Crellin was second. Laurie Miclash shot low net. Jim French was second. Reg Haggard hit the longest drive. Don

the West Coast Auto Group Flyers, and scored its lone goal of the tournament. “Ashley Holyk dropped a textbook corner kick into the 18 yard box where left midfielder Lydia Kinasewich was waiting to put a knee on the ball and send it to the back of the net.” Sydni Poggenpohl won MVP. “The tournament definitely ended

were Dean McNabb and Br yant Hollins. McNabb fired the longest drive and Pearson was closest to the pin.

McColl, Brennan shoot low net The first official Senior’s Day of the season at the 108 Golf Resort saw 25 members tee off on May 15. The weather was warm and golfers shot for low net. On the ladies side, Bonnie McColl finished first; Barb Martin was sec-

South Cariboo players persevere at Slurpee Cup From A20

McCafferty was closest to the pin. Fourth flight low grow shooters were Keith Pearson and Ron Tonts. Low net shooters

ond; Millie Halcro third; and Gisela Neuber fourth. Ken Brennan fired low net on the men’s side. Kris Anderson was second, followed by Mike Cleaver in third and Ron Graves in fourth.

FAWN LAKE LUMBER

on a high note for me,” Gosnell adds. “We had only played Quesnel in two matches prior to this, so finally getting to see the girls play as a team, get tested physically and then persevere was very rewarding. It’s great to know that these girls are ready to play hard and have fun, and while we may not always be competitive against larger teams, we will definitely be in the running for ‘most improved’ team by the end of the season.”

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A21

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WE’RE HERE TO HELP! Shaver Comfort Solutions, Ltd.

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The Watch Lake / Green Lake 27th Annual Fishing Derby

June 7th & 8th

$500 cash for the biggest fish over all $200 cash for the second biggest Tons of prizes with lots of random entry draws (must be present at awards ceremony to receive prizes)

$5.00 Pancake breakfast to start out each day Refreshment Garden & Concession on site Fish either Watch Lake or Green Lake

Pig Roast Dinner Saturday night !! Derby entries $10 ($7.50 for kids under 16) Dinner Tickets $15 ($7.50 for kids under 10)

available at: Watch Lake Lodge, Tall Timbers Resort, Ace High Resort & the 70 Mile Store. For details call 456-7741 or see www.CaribooVacations.com

Good Deals Grow Here!

P.S.O. Agricultural Class would like to welcome you to our

Annual Plant Sale Saturday, June 7th 8:00am - 5:00pm

If any plants are left we’ll re-open Sunday, June 8th 9am - noon

NO EARLY BIRDS PLEASE. PARKING BEHIND THE SCHOOL

Come and ride with my team TIB JONES & FRIENDS for a good cause!

Monday, June 9 Min. donation $50.00

April Roberts

• Team: TIB JONES AND FRIENDS 250-395-4421

Bedding Plants ................. $1.50 ea. Tomatoes, Zucchini, Cucumbers, Squash & Melons incl. Tumblers & Container ......................... $4.00 ea. Potted Annuals & Perennials and Geraniums ..................... $2.50 ea. Vegetables, Herbs, Peppers, Eggplant and Okra ........................ $2.50 ea. Hanging Baskets 9.5” ....$14.00 ea. (5 or more 9.5” baskets $12.00 ea.) Greenhouse is located behind the P.S.O. Hope to see you there, Mrs. Morgenthaler and the P.S.O. Agriculture class


A22

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Ask the

EXPERTS Learn more from those who have the answers!

Do you have a question for our experts? Please email your request to martina@100milefreepress.net

Douglas E. Dent

Nancy Pinder

Dr. Sheila Boehm

Lawyer and Notary

Branch Manager

Chiropractor

Q: Do I need a will?

A: Only if there is a chance that you might die some day. not, don’t waste your time doing one.

If

Clients often explain to lawyers that they don’t really need a will because “after all, when I die, it will all go to my spouse and then when he/ she dies, it will go to the kids.” Wrong! In fact, if you have both a spouse and children, when you die, your spouse and children will share your estate. For many, that result could be disastrous. When you die, there is a decent chance that your spouse will no longer have an income - and will need every penny you can give to him or her. A will can prevent the problems which might result if your spouse is forced to share your estate with your children. Another thing you can do in your will is name someone to sell your house and investments - and distribute the proceeds as your will directs. That way, there’s a better chance that this task will be done properly. Do you need a will? Probably. Article written by Centennial Law Corp. (Douglas E. Dent)

CENTENNIAL LAW

Q: What do I need to know about

Q: What is the best way to manage my back pain when I start gardening season?

A:

A: It’s finally time for gardens!! I know everyone has been waiting and feels like it’s time to start and get everything in the ground. Unfortunately this bending and planting and hoeing etc. can be very hard on our mid back or low back especially. Like most extended activities the same rules apply, take lots of breaks and try to equally use both sides. As is true with starting any new activity we start feeling muscles we did not know we had (or at least not since last year!). It is a good idea to come in to see the chiropractor for regular treatments as your back is getting used to the unfamiliar movement. This is usually short term and the body does get used to it and you can carry on through the summer. If you or someone you know is noticing back pain it’s a good time to check out chiropractic. Book your consultation today.

“Liability on the Water”?

If you have waterfront property, and have a dock in the water, you should make sure that you have liability extended to the dock, in the event of someone injuring themselves and filing a law suit against you. This liability coverage can usually be added to your home insurance policy, whether it is your Primary Residence or your Seasonal Property. If you own and operate a Watercraft, you should also make sure that you have liability coverage for the unit, in the event that you cause injury to someone that results in a law suit against you. There are Companies that provide coverage for the Watercraft itself and may also extend liability coverage to the Watercraft. Another option is to see if this coverage can be added to your home insurance policy. Being safe and responsible is always your best protection. office tip: As summer approaches, and our offices get busier, I want to remind you, that as employee lunch breaks are between 12 and 2, we only have half of our staff working and therefore you may experience longer wait times.

DOUGLAS E. DENT CAROLINE PLANT* CHRIS DUNSMORE

Barton Insurance Brokers

Lawyers & Notaries Public

#1 - 241 Birch Avenue, 100 Mile House (Across from Fields) Telephone: 250-395-1080 Proudly providing legal services to the South Cariboo Wir sprechen deutsch • Nous parlons français

General and Family Practice #204-475 Birch Ave, 100 Mile House, BC

250-395-4833

COACH HOUSE SQUARE 250-395-2602

Toll Free 1-800-771-1688

Cameron Ross

Deanna Oenema

Dan Rimell

IT Specialist

Mortgage Broker

Certified Financial Planner

Come see our ground floor, smoke-free location. Wheelchair accessible. *On Maternity Leave

CARIBOO MALL 250-395-2481

ChiropraCtiC assoCiates

Q:

Q:

Q: I am approaching retirement and have

A:

• Determine what you can afford. Before you put in an offer on a home, get a preapproval and build a realistic budget. Remember that home ownership involves costs beyond the monthly mortgage payment such as utility bills, house insurance, property taxes and upkeep. • You need a minimum of 5% for a downpayment. This can be sourced from: - A gift from an immediate family member - A savings or term investment deposited for a minimum of 90 days - Any recent financial windfall (inheritance or income tax return, for examples) - A non-locked in RSP (opened for 90 days; withdrawn tax free and must be repaid within generally 15 years) - Borrowed downpayment on approved credit (personal loan or line of credit, for examples) • Plan for closing costs. There are additional costs that come with buying a home – lawyer fees, reimbursements, land tax adjustments, house insurance and perhaps a home inspection. You’ll need to have some extra funds set aside to cover these costs; a general guideline is 1.5% of the purchase price.

A:

A: Generally you may choose an immediate pension that provides you with an income for life. There are also several options to provide an income for your spouse/family in the event of your death including joint pensions and guarantee periods. Depending on your age you may also have the choice to “commute” or take a lump sum benefit. These funds can be transferred to a locked in RRSP or LIF or used to purchase an annuity (or both). Your choice should be based on your unique situation. I recommend creating a retirement income plan which provides a projection of your retirement income for life including CPP, OAS and personal savings. The plan also considers survivor income, tax, government benefits, inflation, liquidity, health and dental benefits as well as your estate. This type of planning allows you to make an informed choice. All activities relating to life and disability insurance products and services are the sole responsibility of the agent. Insurance products provided through multiple insurance carriers. Please seek professional advice prior to investing. Mutual funds products are offered through Investia Financial Services Inc.

I have a program popping up on my computer telling me I have problems what is this?

These programs are what we refer to as junkware. They worm their way into your computer (usually through an infected web site - sometimes as a free add-on to a downloaded game). Often, part of what these programs do when they get in your computer, is they install other junkware. After a short while, your computer has enough of this junk in it that performance is crippled to a slowerthan-slow pace. These programs typically have helpful sounding names but are far from a benefit for you to have. Optimizer Pro, Advanced System Protector, My PC Backup, Speed Up My PC, Web steroids - this is just a short list. These programs need to be removed but an additional scan for malware also needs to be done to remove the background (usually hidden) installers that will just keep re-installing this junkware. Gold Rush Technologies can help you remove and clean out your computer. Computer Sales: Custom Desktop PCs; Notebooks; Netbooks; Upgrades; Gaming Systems

#4 - 150 Birch Avenue 100 Mile House

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What should I know as a first-time homebuyer?

Although mortgage debt is “smart” debt, buying your first home is a huge stepping stone and is one of the most important financial decisions that you will make in your lifetime. Contact me with any questions!

Canada’s Mortgage Experts™ deannaoenema@invis.ca

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The Cariboo’s TrusTed MorTgage broker

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received my pension package from my employer. Which pension option is best?

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

Cathy McLeod running for Tories in 2015 On May 12, Bob Gieselman, Candidate Nomination Committee chair for the KamloopsThompson- Cariboo Electoral District Association, said Cathy McLeod has been acclaimed as the Conservative Party candidate for the next federal election in 2015. “As nomination committee chair, I’m pleased to report the nomination process was completed as per our bylaws set by the Conservative Party of Canada. There were no other candidates who submitted an application.” The Conservative Party of Canada is currently conducting open nominations in all 338 ridings for the 2015 federal election, he added. McLeod was first elected to the House of Commons in October 2008 and was re-elected in 2011. She was appointed Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister of Labour and for Western Economic Diversification in September 2013. Previously, she was appointed as Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister of National Revenue in January 2011. Currently, McLeod sits on the Standing Committee on Human Resources, Skills and Social Development and

the Status of Persons Commission. with Disabilities. She “I am deeply honalso served oured to be on the Special nominated by Committee the members on Violence of KamloopsA g a i n s t ThompsonIndigenous C a r i b o o Women. C ons er vative Since comAssociation as ing to office, their candidate Cathy McLeod has also for the next McLeod worked on the election,” said Standing Committees McLeod. on Health, the Status of “I look forward to Women, Finance, and is continuing to work hard a member of a number for the constituents of of international all-par- this riding as memty caucuses. She is also ber of Parliament for a former member of the Kamloops-ThompsonRed(MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX Tape Reduction Cariboo.”

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

Hours: Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm Saturday: 9:30am - 4:00pm 694 Sollows Cres. (off Exeter Rd.) 100 Mile House, BC

CENTENNIAL LAW

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

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

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

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100 MILE HOUSE • 250-395-5303

A23

ADOPT•A•PET

BC SPCA issues warning about the danger of leaving pets in hot cars

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The temperature in a parked car, even in the shade with windows and partly open, can rapidly (10 minutes or less) reach a level that will products on sale seriously harm or kill a pet. Dogs have no sweat glands and cool $ themselves by panting and releasing heat through their paws. The 00 off hot air and upholstery can make it impossible for pets to keep cool. 6lb & 12lb bags Heatstroke symptoms include: exaggerated panting (or the $ sudden stopping of panting), rapid or erratic pulse, salivation, 00 off anxious or staring expression, weakness and muscle tremors, lack 25lb bags of coordination, convulsions or vomiting, and collapse. $ 00 If your dog shows symptoms of heatstroke, do the following: off Immediately move the animal to a cool, shady place. Wet the dog 4lb & 8lb bags with cool water. Fan vigorously to promote evaporation. Do not apply ice. This constricts blood flow, which will inhibit cooling. Allow the dog to drink some cool water (or to lick ice cream if no water is available). 18 kg bag ea. Take the dog to a veterinarian as soon as possible for further treatment. 100 Mile’s Full line Pet store If you’re used to letting your dog accompany you on errands, you might feel guilty leaving him behind on hot summer days, but your dog will be much happier – ‘For people who are proud of their pets.’ and safer – at home, with shade Mon. - Sat. 9:00am - 5:30pm and plenty of fresh cool water.

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VIEW ANIMALS AT: www.spca.bc.ca/100milehouse

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250-791-6322 250-706-9825 To advertise in this special section, call Martina, Lori or Chris at 250-395-2219 or come in to the Free Press for more advertising info.


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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Wet, muddy and happy

SR Girls Pole Bending 1/2. Mackenzie Payton, Maple Ridge, and Schneider, 23.8 3. T. Cooper, 24.6 4. Holland, 24.8 5. Allaina Procter, Prince George, 25.1 6. Antoine, 26.2

Nearly 120 young contestants from different parts of British Columbia were in 100 Mile House for the 2014 Little Britches Rodeo on May 17. It rained a lot, but the budding cowboys and cowgirls rode hard and fast in a number of exciting events in the dirt and mud that was the grounds at the Outriders’ Arena. “It’s one of the those things that go on no matter what the weather is,” says organizer Denise Little. “There were diehards that stayed right to the end.” Most of the entries were members of the BC Little Britches Rodeo Association working towards year-end points, as well as prizes, Little adds. “We have been told that we are the number 1 rodeo on the Little Britches circuit for the quality of the prizes and for the program we put out. So a big thank you to all the sponsors who make this possible. “It was a good rodeo, in spite of the rain everything did run smoothly and in spite of the late finish it was good. Everyone left happy, even if they were wet and muddy.”

SR Boys Calf Tying 1. Carson Weaver, Kamloops, 19.5 2. Cordell Pinchbeck, Williams Lake, 20.2 3. Justin Mitchell, Heffley Creek, 20.6 4. Owen Hawkings, Barriere, 24.8 5. Brock Everett, 150 Mile House, 31.0 6. C. Payton, Maple Ridge, 31.5 SR Girls Goat Tying 1. T. Cooper, 13.9 2. Procter, 14.1 3. Schneider, 16.9 4. Camryn Mitchell, Heffley Creek, 18.2 5. Antoine, 20.5 6. Wharry, 21.6

2014 Little Britches Rodeo Results JR Boys All-Around: Justin Weaver Reserve All-Around: Clay Farmer JR Girls All-Around: Zoey Hamming Reserve All-Around: Taya Hamming SR Boys All-Around: Carson Weaver Reserve All-Around: Owen Hawkings SR Girls All-Around: Tylee Cooper Reserve All-Around: Harley Antoine JR Girls Barrel Race 1. Zoey Hamming, Vernon, 17.4 seconds 2. Taya Hamming, Vernon, 17.6 3. Kaitlyn Lulua, 17.7 4/5. Erika Ignace, Savona, and Ryley-Ray Wilson, Abbotsford, 18.6 6. Taylan James, Monte Creek, 18.8 JR Boys Stake Race 1. Clay Farmer, Savona, 19.2 2. Wyatt Smith, Merritt, 20.0 3, Justin Weaver, Kamloops, 20.2 4, Isaac Bedford, 150 Mile House, 22.9 5. Dane Robinson, Kamloops, 23.5 6, Jake Bradley, McLure, 25.1 JR Girls Pole Bending 1. Z. Hamming, 23.5 2. Ignace, 25.2 3. Fallon Jones, Prince George, 26.3 4. Lulua, 26.5

100 Mile & District Outriders would like to extend a

HUGE THANK YOU

to the following businesses and people for sponsorships and help in making the 48th Annual Little Britches Rodeo a big success. This rodeo involves the whole community and we thank you very much. Without all your help it would not have been possible.

Gaven Crites photo

Local rider Chloe Frizzi held on for 11 seconds – with a hand from dad, Kyle Frizzi – and won first place in the Mutton Bustin’ contest at the 2014 Little Britches Rodeo in 100 Mile House on May 17.

5. Ayla Goss, Quilchena, 27.3 6. T. Hamming, 31.1 JR Boys Goat Tail Tying 1. Weaver, 11.4 2. Farmer, 14.7 3. Bradley, 17.3 4. Smith, 18.8 5. Will Roberts, Lac la Hache, 19.1 6. Bedford, 20.4 JR Girls Tail Tying 1. T. Hamming, 13.0 2. Macey Freemantle, Surrey, 14.2 3. Marina Jardine, Kelowna, 15.3 4/5. Wilson and Jones, 15.5 6. Hanna Fitchett, Armstrong, 15.8 JR Boys Dummy Roping 1. Weaver, 12/4 2. Bradley, 9/3 3. Farmer, 6/2 4. Kacey Huffman, 5/2 5. Turner James, Monte Creek, 2/1

ABC Communications Ainsworth OSB A&B Photo A&W Andre’s Electronic Experts Bank of Montreal Big ‘O’ Tire BrandSource Home Furnishings Canada’s Log People Cariboo Truck & Equipment Cariboo Spur Castle Fuels (Petro Can) Centennial Law Corp. Cindy’s 108 Cookery Class Act Formals Cariboo Regional District Dollars & Sense Donex

Dry Creek Ranch DWB Consulting Services Engage Financial Exeter Forest & Marine Findlay Meats Grasslands Equipment The Hills Health & Guest Ranch Hub Int’l Barton Insurance Hungry Bear Diner 100 Mile Feed & Ranch 100 Mile Glass Inland Kenworth Interior Gardener’s Supply Kokanee Bay Resort Kal Tire KFC Lac La Hache Bakery Lac La Hache Food Mart

JR Girls Dummy Roping 1. Z. Hamming, 12/4 2. Goss, 10/4 3/4. Jones and Vanessa Michel, Cache Creek, 9/3 5/6. Fitchett and Jardine, 7/3 JR Boys Steer Riding 1. Weaver-Kamloops, 60 SR Girls Barrel Racing 1/2. Tylee Cooper, Vernon, and Paris Schneider, Hedley, 16.6 3/4. Elly Farmer, Savona, and Katie Holland, Barriere, 16.8 5. Harley Antoine, Cache Creek, 17.2 6. Brooke Wharry, Langley, 17.3 SR Boys Stake Race 1. Armoni McRae, Quilchena, 16.7 2. Carson Payton, Maple Ridge, 18.9 3. Tryten Bose, Merritt, 19.2 4. Ryan Roberts, Lac la Hache, 19.4 5/6. Jaret Cooper, Vernon, and Wyatt McCullough, Clinton, 20.2

Larry McCrea Law Corp. Little Country Wear Little Country LLC Lordco LTC Transportation Mayvin Plumbing & Heating Messner Kenny LLP 99 Mile Supermarket 100 Mile Free Press Painted Rose Ranch Ramada Inn Red Rock Grill Red Coach Inn RE/MAX Country Lakes Realty Regency Chrysler Royal Le Page 100 Mile Realty Royal Canadian Legion #260

Royal Bank Rustic Grill Safeway Save-On-Foods Smitty’s Family Restaurant Sitka Log Homes South Cariboo Motor Sports Sunrise Ford Superior Propane Timber Mart Tim Hortons Tina’s Hair Salon Total Pet United Carpet United Concrete USW Local 1-425 Walmart WL & District Credit Union

SR Boys Breakaway Roping 1. Weaver, 4.1 2. Ryan-Spur Reid, Savona, 4.9 3. Nicolas Flinton, Williams Lake, 19.0 SR Girls Breakaway Roping 1. Antoine, 3.7 2. Farmer, 5.0 SR Boys Chute Dogging 1. R-S. Reid, 7.3 2. Dustin Reid, Savona, 15.9 3. Wyatt Reid, Savona, 18.2 4. Flinton, 21.3 5. Hawkings, 23.9 6. Weaver-Kamloops, 27.0 Coed Steer Riding 1. Hawkings 2. D. Reid 3. Holland 4. Holland 5. Cordell Pinchbeck 6/7. Tryton Bose and Brock Everett 8. Braden Robbins Mutton Bustin 1. Chloe Frizzi, 108 Mile Ranch, 11 2. Emma Theuring, 100 Mile House, 8.1 3. Renee Seelhot, Horsefly, 7 4. Keaton Antine-McRae, Quilchena, 4.6 5. Cooper Seelhot, Horsefly, 4 6. Grace Farrow, Barriere, 3.8

Work N’ Play See you next year! Ron Veitch EMT South Cariboo Rodeo Club Country 840 Top-Line Printers Rob and Alllison Everett for cattle Judges - Evans Billyboy and Wayne Williams Announcer - Tim Terepocki Thank you to all the LBRA parents who pitch in and help out and to all the contestants who came and competed, as without them we wouldn’t have a rodeo. And thank you to all the many volunteers who put in their time and effort to make an event of this magnitude come off as efficiently as it did, and to anyone I may have inadvertently missed. Thank you ~ Denise Little


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

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Great show, good scores at rodeo

I

Thanks go out to 100 Mile rodeo volunteers, sponsors

t was a weekend of wet weather and wild rides. The 100 Mile House Rodeo wrapped up on May 19, and South Cariboo Rodeo Association president Randy Brodoway says although the rain kept a lot of people away, it was still a great show. The organizer also offered “a great thank-you to our volunteers and our sponsors.” The two-day British Columbia Rodeo Association event saw a variety of exciting contests at the Outrider’s Arena behind the South Cariboo Rec. Centre. Steve Hohmann of Quesnel was first in bareback with a score of 70. Tyrone Hunlin of Williams Lake was second with 64. In tie-down roping, Chase’s Jake Herman won with a score of 14.8, while Steve Pozzobon of Cawston was second with 15.1 and Surrey’s Clay Freemantle was third with 17.5. Wacey Mann of Williams Lake finished first in saddle bronc with 77. Hohmann was second with 74. Steer wrestling saw Wade McNolty of 150 Mile and Andre Aspell of 150 Mile finish first and second with scores of 12.4 and 17.9 respectively, while John Davis of Victoria finished third with 28.1. Riske Creek’s Bailey Fullen was first in breakaway roping with a score of 3.5. Kelcie Mills of Kamloops was second with 3.9 and Candace Chevalier of Peachland was third with 4.1. Ladies barrel racing saw Joleen Seitz of Savona take first with a time of 15.819. Vanessa Leggett of Kamloops was second with 15.936. Carman Pozzobon of Savona was third with 16.174. Callie Jo Hume of Williams Lake was first in junior barrel racing with a time of 16.627. Mariah Mannering of Quesnel has a time of 16.649 seconds for second. Abbotsford’s Courtney May finished third with 17.175. Junior steer riding saw Barrier’s Owen Hawking win first with a score of 80. With scores of 77 and 76 respectively, Quesnel riders James Johnston went second and Emmett Beeds finished third.

Team roping saw a 150 Mile pair – Garrett Hinsche and Allison Everett – finish first with a time of 8.4 seconds. Troy and Jason Gerard of Savona finished second with 9.7. Carl Woods of Peachland and Gary Petal of Alexis Creek were third in 10.2 seconds. In bull riding, Steve Hohmann of Quesnel took first with a score of 79. Brady Smith of Salmon Arm was second with 69 and Shaun Greenhough of Penticton was third with 65. Peewee barrel racing saw Taya Hamming of Vernon win first with a run of 18.198 seconds. Kaitlyn Lulua of Williams Lake was second at 19.280. Fallon Jones of Prince George was third with 19.331.

Monika Paterson photos

HERE’S A VERY SPECIAL THANK-YOU …to all the volunteers and spectators who made our 2-day BCRA Rodeo such a great success. We would also like to thank our many sponsors… • Tim Hortons • Regency • Sunrise Ford • Lazy B Tack • Yummers EnRoute • Timber Mart • Buckin’ Horse Contracting • David Beharrell Enterprises • Exeter Forest & Marine • Safeway • Mark McMillan • 108 Supermarket • Jake’s Pub • PMT Accounting • 100 Mile Free Press • Century Home Hardware • Williams Lake & District Credit Union • Save-On-Foods • Sam Little …And our great stock contractors… C Plus Rodeo Stock and Diamond D Bulls ~ Randy Brodoway


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Great turnout for first Wild &Wooly Spring Schooling Show

100 Mile & District Outriders Club’s Wild & Wooly Spring Schooling Show on May 11 was a successful start for the new season, says spokesperson Nicole Dupont. Noting the weather was great for the event, Dupont says there were 29 entries for the English and Western classes. Everything ran very smoothly and the judge was Darhl Paley from Prince George, she says, adding the numbers were about the same as last year, with 30 being the number they “shoot’ for. “We were happy to see the number of young people out because we’re always trying to promote them. We had 13 young riders out, so that was great.” The next show is the annual June Fun & Frolic Spring Schooling Show at the Outriders Arena behind the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on Airport Road on June 14-15, starting at 8:30 a.m. both days. Dressage Percentage Day and Hunter Jumper Classes will be featured on Saturday and the English and Western Show goes on Sunday. Patricia AmosThomas f rom Armstrong is the judge, and the events are BC Heritage Qualifiers. Entries forms are available at Class Act Formals and on the Outriders website at www.100mileoutriders. com. Wild & Wooly results Showmanship Junior – first, Kennedy Kolisnyk; second Hailey McNabb Intermediate – first, Shaye Turcotte Senior – first, Nicolle Dupont, second Cassie Boltz; third, Dani Noble; fourth, Tracey Kolisnyk; fifth, Beverley Kniffen Deadline – Arleigh Wares English Pleasure Walk/trot – first,

Boltz; fourth, McLean; fifth, S. Karl; sixth McCrossin Road hack 15.2 HH & under – first, Boltz; second, Turcotte; third, Andrews; fourth, J. Karl; fifth, T. Kolisnyk; sixth, Camryn Brennan Road hack 15.3 HH & over – first, K. Wares; second, Bittner; third, Noble; fourth, Owen; fifth, S. Karl; sixth, Ross Carole Rooney photo

Keira Bennett chose four legs instead of four wheels to go out for a spin when she rode Monty along the aptly-named Horse Lake Road past Mill Site Lodge recently.

Open show – first, Boltz; second, Bittner; third, K. Wares; fourth, Turcotte; fifth, Noble; sixth, Mackenzie Ross

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

We Are Pleased To Announce…

Births

second, Noble; third, K. Wares; fourth, Dupont; fifth, Kniffen Paint horse – first, K. Wares; second, Kniffen; third, Blattler Select – first, Kniffen, second, K. Wares; third, Mohnke; fourth, Dupont Western equitation Junior – first, Ross Intermediate – first, Blattler; second, Turcotte Senior – first, Mohnke; second, Boltz; third, Noble; fourth, Kniffen; fifth, K. Wares; sixth, Dupont

MacKillican We would like to congratulate our daughter Jessica Giroday (MacKillican) and her husband Brennen on the birth of their precious son “Myles” Douglas David, born on December 26, 2013 at the Surrey Memorial Hospital in Surrey, BC. Love from Grandparents, Wayne and Gail, Matthew and Emma.

McNabb; second, Wares; second, Noble; Western Hunter Atkinson; third, Bittner; fourth, Trail handy horse horsemanship third, Kassidy Boltz; fifth, S. Karl; Intermediate – first, Junior – first, Ross Kolisnyk; fourth, sixth, Ingrid Atkinson Blattler Intermediate – first, Savanna Feist Paint horse – first, Senior – first, Dupont; Turcotte; second, Beginner – first, Blattler, second, K. second Tricia Mohnke; Blattler Kennedy Kolisnyk; Wares; third, Kniffen third, K. Wares; Senior – first, Noble; second, Camryn Quarter horse – fourth, Kniffen; fifth, second, Mohnke; Brennan first, I. Atkinson; Boltz third, Kniffen; fourth, Junior – first, second, Boltz; third, T. Boltz; fifth, Dupont; TW Mackenzie Ross, Kolisnyk Western pleasure sixth, K. Wares Client: Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations second, Alexis Junior – first, Ross Open command class Campaign: Cariboo-Chilcotin resource road radio channel changes - Williams Lake and 100 Mile House McDermid; third, Hack Intermediate – first, – first, Turcotte; secSize: 4.3125” x 6.107” Jordyn Karl Open hunter – first, Blattler; second, ond, Mohnke; third, 100 Mile House Free Press, 100 Mile House Cariboo Connector, Williams Lake Tribune, Cariboo Advisor Intermediate – first, Ross; second, secTurcotte Noble; fourth, Boltz; Hailey Blattler; ond, Bittner; third, Senior – first, Boltz; fifth, Ross Molnar/lupul second, Kassia McCrossin; third, AJ Molnar and Nicole Lupul of 100 Mile House, joyfully Turcotte; fourth, Lee announce the birth of their son, Kash Molnar on February McLean; fifth, Brei 9, 2014; weighing 8lbs. 8oz. Andrews Senior – first, Tammy A provincewide, safety-oriented project is underway to standardize Bittner; second, two-way radio communications on forest service roads and some resource Noble; third, Sylvia roads. This project includes standardized signage, new dedicated resource Karl; fourth, Jeannie road radio channels and standardized call procedures. Owen; fifth, Boltz; • The 100 Mile House Natural Resource District will begin implementing sixth, Kniffen

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO RESOURCE ROAD USERS

Hunt Seat Equitation Beginner – first, Kennedy Kolisnyk Junior – first, Ross; second, J. Karl Intermediate – first, McCrossin; second, Turcotte; third, Andrews; fourth, Blattler Senior – first, Bittner; second, Kniffen; third, Boltz; fourth, Noble; fifth, Karen Wares; sixth, Tracey Kolisnyk Hunter under saddle Junior – first, Ross; second, J. Karl Intermediate – first, Blattler; second, McLean; third, Turcotte; fourth, Andrews Senior – first, K.

Awards

new resource road radio channels on May 31, 2014. • The Cariboo-Chilcotin Natural Resource District will begin implementing new resource road radio channels on June 16, 2014.

Forest industry workers and other road users using mobile radios must reprogram their radios to incorporate the new resource road channels. Since the transition will be gradual, it’s recommended that road users retain current radio frequencies until they are no longer required. New signs posted on local resource roads indicate which radio channel to use and the calling interval, with drivers required to indicate their direction of travel and their vehicle type. All road users are reminded that forest service roads are not radio-controlled, but radio-assisted. All users should drive safely and according to road and weather conditions. It is strongly recommended that all resource road users exercise additional caution during this transition period. Local resource road safety committees have worked together to implement these changes. More information (including radio communications protocols, radio channels, maps and signs) is available online at: www.for.gov.bc.ca/hth/engineering/Road_Radio_Project.htm If you have questions about this project, please contact a Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations office (100 Mile House Natural Resource District at 250 395-7800 or Cariboo-Chilcotin Natural Resource District at 250 398-4345), or Industry Canada at 1 800 667-3780.

challen Breanna Challen was the recipient of 2013 Gold Medal for Grade 2 Speech and Drama in British Columbia. Proud parents, Danyel and Ryan Challen; proud Grandparents, Danny & Bernice Williams

•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

We Want to tell the World

all about your happy announcement: birth - wedding - engagement - anniversary. On the last Wednesday of each month, we’ll publish your announcement.

Just drop by the Free Press office in thePinkney Complex on Horse Lake Road anytime previous to the Thursday before the last Wednesday of the month.


100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, May 28,May 2014 Free Press Wednesday, 28, 2014

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Your community. Your classifieds.

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

Your Community Newspaper Since 1960 …Now Online!

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

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

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

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

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

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Place of Worship

Business Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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 SATELLITE Installer 100 Mile House & Area PT - FT. Must own Vehicle, drivers Licence, work with ladders, all weather. Send Resume to adam@fdli.ca subject line: resume

THERE IS still a huge demand for Canscribe Medical Transcription graduates. Medical Transcription is a great workfrom-home career! Contact us today at: www.canscribe.com call 1.800.466.1535 or email: info@canscribe.com.

BE with the Cariboo Simple Home Church online, In the Upper Room, see calendar at: www.the-upper-room.webs.com

Information 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

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 WOULD you like to understand the Bible as it pertains to the World today? Call 778482-2286 to get your Free Studies and ask about the Free DVD

Lost & Found LOST: WHITE West Highland Terrier 3 yrs old named Banjo has a green colour with name tag & phone number. Missing May 22 at Ceeds Farm, Doman Road, Horse Lake. Home: 250-395-4701 cell: 250-706-2615

Travel

Timeshare 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

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051.

FAST AND Reliable Plumbing Repairs, 24/7. Call Parker Dean for your next plumbing job. Present this ad and get $50 off. Vancouver area. Call 1-800-573-2928. PART-TIME for B&B on Green Lake. Light housekeeping & gardening on various days. Pls call 250-644-4242 THERE IS a job opening at One Another for that certain person. Must be able to work early mornings and late afternoons. 250-706-8561.

Help Wanted

We are currently seeking an individual for the following vacancy:

Planning/Operations Forester 100 Mile House, BC

Lets You Live Life.

Career Opportunities

Retail sales position available immediately for well-established Plumbing, Heating and Electrical company in 100 Mile House, BC.

PUT YOUR experience to work - The job service for people aged 45 and over across Canada. Free for candidates. Register now online at: www.thirdquarter.ca or Call Toll-Free: 1-855-286-0306.

Qualifications: Excellent customer service skills, strong knowledge of plumbing, heating and electrical products, self motivated, positive attitude, ability to work flexible schedules, cashier experience an asset. Competitive wage & benefits plan.

Education/Trade Schools

Ph: 250-392-3301 • Fax: 250-392-6737 or Email: rick@burgessphe.com Company profile at www.burgessphe.com

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

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship for Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline May 31, 2014. Send applications: fbula@langara.bc.ca. More information online at : www.bccommunitynews.com/ our-programs/scholarship

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

In Loving Memory

Cheryl Ann Boettcher Feb. 27, 1959 - May 27, 2010 The highway still runs past your door The river flows there to, The flowers fade with heads hung low Because they’re missing you. My days are getting brighter I’m feeling not as sad, Because I know in Heaven You’re smiling with your Dad.

We are a leading Canadian forest products company with half a century reputation of exceptional product quality, customer service and innovation. We are operated by people who take pride in their work and are rewarded for their ability and entrepreneurship. The company today supplies markets worldwide with technologically advanced, engineered forest products that are used in residential construction and industrial applications. Our manufacturing operations are located in British Columbia, Alberta, and Ontario.

JOB FINDER For further detail on this week’s job postings get in touch with us. • Certified Carpenter • Welder • Laborer • Yard Worker • Survey Assistant • Counselor • Caregiver • Housekeeping • Reception/Product Specialist • Shipper/Receiver • Customer Service Rep • Servers • Cooks and Dishwashers • Food Server/Counter Attendant • Ranch Cook/Yard Maintenance

Reporting to the Woodlands Manager, the Operations Forester is responsible for operational planning activities and the day to day supervision of Ainsworth’s operations on PA 16 and other Licenses in British Columbia. The Planning/Operations Forester is responsible for activities relating to cutting permit development, harvest planning, harvesting, trucking, road construction and maintenance, and ensures that the integrity of the Sustainable Forest Management system is maintained while ensuring Company compliance with associated acts, regulations and policies. The Operations Forester utilizes problem solving abilities, negotiation skills, analytical skills and organizational abilities and relationship-building skills with knowledge of industry standards in order to promote excellence as established in the Company vision, mission and values. The ideal candidate has a post secondary degree or diploma in Forestry, is currently registered as a Professional Forester or Forest Technologist with the ABCFP and has at least 10 years of experience in a related role. You must have excellent interpersonal skills and the ability to work collegially with people of different backgrounds and perspectives; strong analytical and organizational skills; a high energy and commitment level, with a positive outlook. Interested candidates please submit your resume by Friday, June 6th, 2014 to: Ainsworth Engineered Canada LP Attention: Human Resources – Vancouver 3194-1055 Dunsmuir Street P.O. Box 49307 Vancouver, BC V7X 1L3 Or fax to: 604 661 3201 or email: jobs@ainsworth.ca

COMMUNITY EMPLOYMENT SERVICES 250-395-5121 • 808 ALPINE AVE.

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

Chow Cheryl - Love, Mom, sisters and brothers

250-395-2219

Don’t resort to this…

Find the job you deserve!

Visit our Website

www.localwork.ca


A28 www.100milefreepress.net www.100milefreepress.net

Memorial Donations The Canadian Cancer Society appreciates your generous support. Send the name of the deceased, name/address of next of kin and name/address of donor for tax receipt (VISA/ MC accepted) to: Canadian Cancer Society, 1100 Alward St. Prince George, B.C. V2M 7B1 or Ph: 1-800-811-5664. OR 565 10th Ave. W. Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 4J4 Ph: 1-800-663-2524 Memorial donations to the 100 Mile House General District Hospital Auxiliary can be sent to: Box 851, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0. Memorial donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association can be sent to: 5363 Dawson Rd. 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E1. Memorial donations to the 100 Mile District Hospice Palliative Care Society can be sent to: Bag 399, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 Memorial donations to the 100 Mile House SPCA can be sent to: Box 1948, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0. Memorial donations to Shriners Hospital for Crippled Children can be sent to: 3550 Waybourne Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3K9. Memorial donations to Heart and Stroke Foundation of BC & Yukon can be sent to: #203 - 635 Victoria Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2B3. The South Cariboo Health Foundation welcomes memorial gifts in support of our local Acute and Residential Health Care facilities, as well as, Community Health projects and activities. Mail donations to: S.C. Health Foundation, Bag 399, 100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0 or drop them off at the hospital. Donations can be made to the Gideons by phoning 1-888-482-4253, using your credit card. The Gideons will send a card to the bereaved, so have their address handy. For funeral display or other information, contact Pete Penner at 250-791-6302 Donations may be sent to 100 Mile House Mural Society, 6221 Aalton Rd., 100 Mile House B.C. V0K 2E3

Wednesday, 2014 100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28,May 201428,100 Mile House

Employment

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Trades, Technical

Misc. for Sale

Misc. Wanted

Misc. Wanted

PCL ENERGY - Now hiring Journeyperson Pipefitters ($40+/hr) and Scaffolders ($38+/hr) for an industrial project in Vanscoy, SK. LOA of $145/day worked, travel and bonuses paid! We offer competitive wages and benefits. Send resume by email to: pclenergyjobs@pcl.com.

KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate bugs- guaranteed. No mess, odorless, long lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot. 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.

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay BARN stored grass hay: Small squares, $4.50 per bale. Eagle Creek area. Delivery avail 250-397-2763

Livestock DORPER Cross Sheep flock for sale. 15 ewes and 25 lambs. $5000. Phone 250706-3666.

Horse & Tack Auction

Sunday June 8th, 11:30AM 4071 McLean Rd., Quesnel Please Consign Early Phone BC Auctions (250)992-2459 (250)983-1239

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions

Hub-City

Auctions

Saturday, May 31 10:00 AM Consignments from Govt. of BC and others, Cars, Trucks, Vans, 5th Wheel Travel Trailers, Wagon Wheels, Honda Water Pump, Fuel Tanks, Doors, Windows, Trolley Jacks, Table Saws, Mitre and Radial Arm Saws, Canadiana Wash Stand, Dressing Table with Harp Mirror, Singer Treadle Sewing Machine, Broad Axe, Delta Air Cleaner, Rods, Reels, Tackle, Furniture, Appliances, Jewellery And General Merchandise. Consignments accepted.

Misc. Wanted

        

Real Estate Duplex/4 Plex 4 BDRM duplex, 2 up, 2 down, in 100 Mile close to all amenities. No parties, NS, NP, DD & Ref. Req. Avail July 1, 2014. $900/mon. 250-3951992.

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent BC Housing is now accepting applications for housing from persons 55 years and older as well as disabled persons 19 years of age and older. Eligible tenants pay 30% of gross monthly income for rent. For applications contact: 250-395-4743 or 1-800-834-7149 100 MILE 1 bdrm $600. month includes util. NS NP Ref Req’d 250-395-3691or 250-706-8766 2 BDRM renovated apt. clean, quiet, avail. July 1st. N/S, N/P, refs req. $600/mo + util. 250395-3691

1122 South Lakeside Drive Williams Lake

www.100milefreepress.net

250-395-0809 or 250-395-0168

250-398-8845

Misc. for Sale A- STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’ 53’ and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40’ Containers under $2500! 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

Garage Sales

            

BUYING Coin Collections, Estates, Antiques, Native Art, Silver, Jewelry 778-281-0030 FIREARMS. ALL types wanted, estates, collections, single items, military. We handle all paperwork and transportation. Licensed Dealer. Please call 1.866.960.0045 or visit us online: www.dollars4guns.com. WANTED: GANDY or equivalent dry fertilizer applicator for potato planter. 12 volt. Call 250-706-9305.

CARIBOO GARDENS Clean, large, bright 1&2 bedrooms Seniors Welcome For reliable service call Drew

www.hubcityauctions.com

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

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

Commercial/ Industrial 1250 sq. ft. commercial retail space, street level, in Rosewood Building, for rent or lease. Across from Donex. 250-396-7334 or 604-5304224. 750sq.ft. retail space available in 108 Mall. Phone 250-3967334. RETAIL area: 44’x54’ with overhead door at 750 Exeter Rd. 250-397-2182 $1100./mo

Garage Sales

OUR 18th YEAR! Hwy. 24 at Sheridan Lake 10am to 3pm EVERY SATURDAY from May 17 to August 30, 2014 For information call 250-593-2353

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

GARAGE SALES 100 MILE: Multi family yard sale. Sat. May 31, 9:30-2:30 at 724 Cariboo Trail. 103 MILE, #36 - 5506 Park Drive, 103 Trailer Park. May 31 - Jun 1 9am - 3pm. Multifamily. 108 MILE: Local Christmas Shoe Box Fund Raising Sale. 50/50 tickets. Hot dogs & drinks $2. Sat. May 31 from 9-2 at 5072 Kinncum Rd. 108 MILE: Sat. May 31 from 8am to noon at 4934 Gloinzunn Dr. Proceeds to the Turtle Valley Donkey Refuge. BRIDGE LAKE: Sat. May 31 from 8-2 at 7780 Bell Rd. Truck camper, bar, loveseat, household & sports items. CANIM LAKE: Canim Lake Community Club is having it’s Annual Bake, Craft & Planter Sale on Sat. May 31, from 11-2 at the Canim Lake Store on South Canim Lake Road. PLUS beef on a bun & coffee. See you there! DEKA LAKE: Thurs., Fri. & Sat. May 29, 30 & 31 from 10-5 at 7604 Womack Rd. Selling our collectibles and lots of other stuff.

LAC LA HACHE - Estate Sale 3857 Dodge Rd, Sun June 1 8am - 4pm. Fruitwood dining set $400.00, Antique dresser, bevelled mirrors, $500.00, Wooden organ $100.00, Lazy Boy furniture, Household items, freezer & Garden Supplies, gnomes, swings, leaf blower and lots more. LONE BUTTE CRAFT & FLEA MARKET at Lone Butte Community Hall, Hwy 24. on Sat. May 31 from 9:30am to 2pm. Tables $10 each. To reserve call Pat 250-395-2114 or Audrey at 250-395-4206. Concession Open. SULPHUROUS LAKE: Moving Sale Fri. & Sat. May 30 & 31 from 9-4 at 7561 Pettyjohn Rd. All furnishings, linens, kitchen stuff, yard tools, outdoor stuff, two 4x10 docks, firewood, misc. lumber & much more! UPPER RANCHETTES: Multi family Garage & Bake Sale Sat. May 31 at 8:30am. Many items for sale as well as fresh baked pies, warm Cornish Pasties, Almond Roca, sugar free baking and much much more! All proceeds to Childrens Hospital and S.P.C.A.

CLEAN OUT THE BASEMENT, SHED AND GARAGE and make some money doing it!

BUY A GARAGE SALE PACKAGE AT THE 100 MILE FREE PRESS AND WE’LL HELP YOU HAVE A GREAT SALE! Just Ask For Our

GARAG E SA LE KIT

• A 4-line or less classified word ad ($1.00 per line charge for additional lines) • Large garage sale signs to hang up around the neighbourhood • Colourful balloons to grab everyone’s attention • Felt pen for completing signs and marking prices One Week Special $16.50 plus GST Two Week Special $23.50 plus GST

In the Pinkney Complex on Horse Lake Road in 100 Mile House

250-395-2219

Professional Services

DIRECTORY ADVERTISE HERE FOR ONLY $42.04 PER WEEK (PLUS GST) - 12 WEEK CONTRACT Call the experts at

KINGSGATE EXCAVATING LARGE EQUIPMENT FLEET to handle most jobs

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

250-395-2311 982 Alpine, 100 Mile House

anted Most WContracting Ltd. General Contractor

Custom Homes • Remodeling Red Seal Carpenters on Staff

• Ralf Baechmann • Ph: 250-706-4706 www.most-wanted.ca

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

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

Box 115, 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0

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

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

250-395-3090

Our Team Delivers!

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

TATTON STATION ROAD, 100 MILE HOUSE

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

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

Martina Dopf Consultation in English/German

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


100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, 28, 2014 Free Press Wednesday, May 28,May 2014

www.100milefreepress.net A29 www.100milefreepress.net

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Legal

Commercial/ Industrial

Suites, Lower

Recreational/Sale

Legal Notices

2 BDRM suite, newly renovated in 100 Mile. $700/mon. util. incl. 250-395-3796, Jeanne or 250-395-2926, Dave.

2007 WILDWOOD 21ft. trailer: A/C, gas/elec. fridge, DVD/TV, 4 speaker stereo, 16’ awning. $9900. Mark: 250-791-1967.

LAND ACT: NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CROWN LAND

Want to Rent

OLDER travel trailer or fifth wheel. 23’ or longer. Also able to move your trailers. 250-395-4925

NEWLY renovated retail space available. #1 & #2 355 Birch Ave. 100 Mile Hse appx 1100 sq ft per unit, formerly the Tip Top bldg. Avail Apr 15 call Janet 250-395-2545 for more info

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 & 1 BDRM unit newly renovated, in 100 Mile. Call 250397-2041 for details.

FIND A FRIEND

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

LARGE 1 bdrm $510 plus util. N/S. N/P. 10 min. to 100 Mile. Avail. June 1st. 250-397-0128

FREE SCRAP CAR PICK UP*

QUIET updated 1 bdrm $500. Laundry included. Gateway area. 250-395-2080.

Mobile Homes & Pads MOBILE pad for rent at Park Dr. Estates. Available immediately. 250-395-3268.

Comments will be received until June 27, 2014.

100 Mile New & Used Auto Parts Ltd.

Additional information about the application and MAP showing the location and extent of the application area can be obtained at the following website: http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/Ap plicationPosting/index.jsp

Toll Free: 1-877-395-1133

2 BDRM home, 105 Mile, $775/mo & utilities. NP. July 1st. Long term. 250-791-6502

100mileautoparts@telus.net

3 bdrm, 2 bath, full basement townhouse. $600/mos plus security. No dogs. Ref. required. Good Location.250-644-5577.

Legal

3 BDRM house, great location in 100 Mile. NS. Ref re. Avail. July lst. $850/monk plus util. 250-395-3691. 3 BDRM HOUSE on Eagle Creek Road electric and wood heater, furnished, lg sundeck. NS NP $700/mon. 250-3972935 Call after 6pm. 6298 MOOSE POINT DRIVE, across from Watch Lake Access, 2 bdrm house, gas fireplace, electric baseboard heaters, w/d, insulated hobby shop. $795/mth. 250-456-7503. HOUSE for rent/lease at 108 Mile Lake. 2 bedrooms plus loft. 1 5- piece bathroom. New W/D. Fireplace. House located on 3/4 acre treed lot. 5 minute walk to beach. 15 minute walk to golf course/tennis courts and 108 historical site. Adjacent to ski/hiking trail. Commercial area short drive away. Available August 1. Rent: $900/month. No pets please. Contact: (604) 461-9847 or email: ypharris@shaw.ca LOOKING for a House + Garage or Outbuildings to Rent in 108 Mile Ranch or Lone Butte area for June 30th. Two middle aged ladies, non smokers with union jobs and references from past Landlords are looking for 3-4 bedroom home 10-15 minutes from Hospital Job in 100 Mile House. Please contact Nikki or Monica at (250)791-6246 or email us at nikic67@gmail.com NEWER, modern 2 large bdrm, 2 bath house at the 108 Ranch. Double garage & storage shed. Avail. Aug. 1st. $1000/mon. Call 250-3964222.

*Certain restrictions apply. Call for details

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: It’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) 1ST & 2nd mortgages - residential, commercial & agricultural - good, bad and no creditwelcome - rates start at 2.89% - ResCom Mortgage Solutions - Call (855)585-2080 or info@rescommortgage.com

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

SMALL 2 bdrm home on large lot in 108 Ranch, close to airport. $650/mon. 250-791-5787

Legal Notices LAND ACT: NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CROWN LAND

Be advised that any response to this notice will be part of the public record and is subject to the Freedom of Information and Privacy Act.

www.uwlm.ca Please give.

1-250-762-9447

Comments received after this date may not be considered.

Office/Retail

To view call Laurette at 250-305-3318.

Williams Lake Seniors Village

Office/Retail

Moving Or Starting A New Business? COMMERCIAL, RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 500-10,000 sq. ft. • Quality Buildings • Good Locations Multiple Zoning • Lots of Parking

Call Maureen at

250-395-0462

250-395-3088

Premiu m Bottled Water on Tap!

“Taste the ” ce Differen

Now Featuring Watkins Products We also offer Vacuum Sales, Parts and Repairs!

250-395-6110

Division of Mykat Contracting Ltd. Excavations • Hauling • Driveways • Basements • Demos • Land Clearing

Meridian Self Storage

(Formerly Resort Lakes Mini Storage, at HWY. 97 & 24)

• SAFE & SECURE STORAGE • MONITORED • FULLY ALARMED • U-HAUL DEALER • 7-DAY KEY PAD ACCESS PH: 250-395-2512 OR 250-395-3090

:DWHU:HOOV/WG :HVWRQ Licenced Drillers Specializing in Residential Wells Family Owned & Operated Since 1981 Environmentally Friendly Free On-Site Consultation Guaranteed Workmanship

Financial Services

Inquiries call

250-593-4307

Financial Services

Jerry Weston

Office: 250-593-4306 Toll Free: 1-866-448-5592

LIFE-CHANGING DEBT SOLUTIONS

“I was tired of debt. It was time for a permanent change.”

Cleaning Services GET-R-DUN house cleaning service(One time,weekly or monthly) For all your cleaning needs call 250-395-3255

Painting & Decorating CARIBOO PAINTING SERVICES AND REPAIRS. Residential and commercial. Call Chris 250-644-4033.

486-A Birch Ave. S. 100 Mile House, BC

111 Mile Sand & Gravel

L & A Development Corp.

Wheelchair accessible.

One & Two bedroom and studio suites available. 55+, quiet, pet friendly, secure environment, laundry facilities, and many activities to choose from.

• CONCRETE/GRAVEL • • CONCRETE PUMPING • • SANDING & SNOWPLOWING •

250-395-0210 • 250-395-0166 250-396-4999

Comments will be received until July 2, 2014.

Financial Services

SANDERS REDI-MIX LTD.

WE NOW HAVE TOP SOIL

Be advised that any response to this notice will be part of the public record and is subject to the Freedom of Information and Privacy Act.

Assisted Living Suites

R

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

The file no. assigned to the application is 5407664. Written comments about this application are to be directed to Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, 120640 Borland St., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 4T1. Email: AuthorizingAgency.WilliamsLake@gov.bc.ca

Be advised that any response to this ad may be provided to the public upon request.

Senior Assisted Living

Be advised that any response to this ad may be provided to the public upon request.

M

Located off Exeter Rd. Past Tim-Br Mart on McDermid Rd. 100 Mile House, BC

Comments received after this date may not be considered.

Take note that OK Ranch, a division of C & A Mink Ranch LTD. P.O. Box 917, Jesmond, Clinton, B.C. V0K 1K0, has made application to the Province of British Columbia for a Crown Grant for Extensive Agriculture purpose covering UNSURVEYED CROWN LAND LYING NORTH OF DISTRICT LOTS 151, 5006, AND 8653, SOUTH OF HIGH BAR ROAD situated on Provincial Crown land located in the Lillooet District.

Additional information about the application and a MAP showing the location and extent of the application area can be obtained at the following website: http://www/arfd/gov/bc.ca/Ap plicationPosting/index.jsp

S

The file no. assigned to the application is 5407720. Written comments about this application are to be directed to Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, 120640 Borland St. Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 4T1 Email: AuthorizingAgency.WilliamsLake@gov.bc.ca

“The Only Ministry of Environment Approved Scrap Car Recycler.”

250-395-1141

ADVERTISE HERE FOR ONLY $42.04 PER WEEK (PLUS GST) - 12 WEEK CONTRACT

Because of a mentor, John won’t drop out of school.

Homes for Rent

DIRECTORY

Take notice that Ernst and Ann Thiessen have made application to the Province of British Columbia for a Road Works Permit covering 0.16 ha in the vicinity of Rail Lake situated on Provincial Crown land located in the Lillooet District.

NO LONGER AT

3 BDRM duplex, Gateway area, $600/mo. Avail. Apr 15 250-395-1098, 250-3954913.

OLDER cabin or house in the country between Cache Creek & 100 Mile. Wood heat. By June 15 or July 1. Will repair if needed. 250-457-6234. Email: tedwillowlane@hotmail.com

Professional Services

Compassionate PET CARE Close to home

CARIBOO COUNTRY MOBILE VETERINARY SERVICES Pam Barker, DVM Michelle Collett, RAHT

FREE CONFIDENTIAL CONSULTATION

310.DEBT WILLIAMS LAKE

MNPdebt.ca Government Licensed Trustees in Bankruptcy & Proposal Administrators

info@cariboomobilevet.com www.CaribooMobileVet.com facebook.com/cariboomobilevet

250-644-PETS (7387)


A30

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Obituaries Nixdorf

Andrew Clarence “Duck” We regret to announce that Andrew “Duck” passed away on May 17, 2014 after succumbing to cancer. He is survived by his mother Jean Nixdorf, brothers; Larry (Geraldine) and Byron, his sisters; Pearl (David) O’Brien and Donna Allen as well as many nephews, aunts, uncles and very close friends. Andy loved being outdoors spending his free time exploring on his quad and fishing with very good friends and family. There will be a celebration of Andrew’s life on August 30, 2014 at the Deka Lake Fire Hall from 11:00 am – 2:00 pm. In lieu of flowers a donation in Andrew’s memory to the Cancer Society would be greatly appreciated.

SMITH

Kenneth Frank It is with profound sadness that we announce the death of Ken Smith; beloved husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather, who died on the 20th of May 2014 at Kamloops Hospital. Ken leaves a devoted wife, Joan, in Canada and a loving family in England. A private service was held to celebrate Ken’s life attended by close friends and family. 100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. entrusted with the arrangements. 250-395-3243 Condolences can be sent to the family care of 100milefuneralservice@gmail.com

JENKINS

Evan Emrys June 25, 1914 - May 21, 2014

Evan passed away peaceFile photo fully at Millsite Lodge, 100 Bears are back out and they are hungry. Be cautious with bears, especially Mile House, B.C. 100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. if they have cubs, and manage your attractants properly. Evan was born in Atwater, entrusted with the arrangements. 250-395-3243 -2219 5 9 3 ) Saskatchewan and grew up 0 5 Condolences can be sent to the family care of (2 Phone: in Bangor, Saskatchewan, 100milefuneralservice@gmail.com S S E R very hard on many P E 0 E X R 0 0X farms. Later he moved to working X ILE F M C 0 B 0 , 1 Burnaby, B.C. and worked X X X X 1 9522Ministry 03The 5 2 L for CN for many years. Evan was very independent and Gaven Crites of garbage, they help to t: Clien was never afraid of hard work. In 1975 he retired and ax: FPOPE Free Press Environment’s website create ‘problem’ bears. moved to Deka Lake, B.C. His biggest passion was ice N 21his9love of animals. includes tips on manag- In mostBy cases, ‘prob5-2and Everett (250) 3fi9 Address: shing uestedbears: must be Reqlem’ Phone: Bears love garbage. ing9 wildlife encounters Evan never had any children of his own but was very 2 Kravontka encour- destroyed because they April 30, 1941 - May 24, 2014 765and 9 nieces and nephews, great nieces and The is they # 95of-3all9of3his D Adproblem 3 fond N ) 0 A 5 L (2 A NN property and : sadness It is with Faxgreat nephews. Evan is survived by his nephews Larry, Lew, can be very aggressive ages people to visit theDOdamage that the family of Everett ss.net re p e e ep.: fr Robert and Jack; nieces Patricia, Debbie and Marlene. e il m and Svery website to learn more. are a potential threat to ales Rpossessive, 0 0 Pope announce his sudden ssifieds@1 Evan is predeceased by his father Richard Jenkins, especially of their young One heading onlineclahuman safety.” passing on May, 24, 2014. mother Elizabeth (Jones) 1 Jenkins, brothers: Lewis s: rt se and of a food source. reads “a fed bear is a Kravontka says the s In f n Everett is survived by his Nb. o Richard, Robert Idris (Mary Snell); sisters: Gwendolyne s & Va k c ru T 0 01 wife of 53 years With that in mind dead bear. public can contact the loving 04/21/2 851” Margaret (Ralph Nilson) and Blodwen Catherine (Pete ate: ss.: mammals Judy, daughter Tammy as theCla large “Most people are not Report All Poachers and End D Marowski). (Frank) Hildebrandt, sons Tony and Terry Pope, 010in Polluters (RAPP) toll 1/2role wake from winter hiber- aware 0of their /2 4 For those of us that knew him well in the community grandchildren: Miranda Hildebrandt (27), Cole Pope rt Date: have the destruction of bears. free tip-line at 1-877nation,Sta authorities friends, neighbours and family, we will always (22), Madison Jansen (12) and Carson Pope (9). He remember his great sense of humour and he will some annual reminders If humans allow bears 952-7277 if they have or is also survived by his sister Vorice and brother Carl. always be remembered as “Uncle Evan” O #: for thePpublic. to access non-natural witness problems with Everett was predeceased by his parents Sylvia and 0 $0.0 ile as wildlife. : and Lonzo M We will miss you, ‘Rest in Peace Uncle Evan.’ ce 0 Burnice Pope, brothers Marvin and by his 0 an 1 “Basically, it’s manfood sources, such al B cations: ” 1 Cemetery, 3789 Royal grandson Curtis Hildebrandt. There will be no formal Publiattractants, 1 ofLawn Interment aging your Pagat eForest service as per the family’s wishes. Donations may be 0 .0 0 0 Oak Cemetery, Burnaby, B.C. at a later date. In lieu $ $0.0 100 Mile House u cones: to the BC Heart and Stoke Tax made in Everett’s memory mo nt: A of flowers, donations in Evan’s memory to the SPCA d ai P servation officer Colin Foundation or the Canadian Cancer Society. would be greatly appreciated. $0.00

Be wise about wildlife

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd.

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. MONUMENTS

Kravontka says, adding l Price: the main Totaattractants are garbage, bird feeders, livestock feed and people leaving pet food outside. “If possible, put your garbage out [no sooner than] an hour before the dump trucks are coming.” Noting every year local conservation officers remove several bears from 100 Mile, he says 108 Mile Ranch “was particularly bad” last year. “What we usually do is trap them or put a leg hold snare out. Or else, depending on the situation, we’ll dispatch them.” Local residents don’t have to look very far for a sad reminder of how dangerous the large animals can be. A 36-year-old woman, Lorna Weafer, was killed by a bear at a Suncor oil sands site near Fort McMurray on May 7.

Granite and Bronze Cemetery Markers Custom Designs • Laser Etching • Portraits Quality Workmanship and Materials Prompt, caring service ~ All cemeteries

Ph: 250-395-3243

225 Cedar Ave., 100 Mile House, BC

The Deal Just Got SWEETER!

Locally owned and operated by the Gunn Family

Have a ball, play BINGO and support your favorite charity. MONDAY

100 MILE COMMUNITY CLUB BINGO Every Monday night in the 100 Mile Community Hall. Doors open at 6:00pm - Bingo Starts at 7:00pm LOONIE BALL & PROGRESSIVE List your BINGO here every week and let the players in your area know about you. Only $11.14 per week. Call 250-395-2219

MUST BE 19 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER TO PLAY.

LOOK

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. entrusted with the arrangements. 250-395-3243 Condolences can be sent to the family care of www.100milefuneralservice.com

Locally Owned & Operated Since 1978

www.100milefuneralservice.com

How Do You Spell Fun?

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. entrusted with the arrangements. 250-395-3243 Condolences can be sent to the family care of 100milefuneralservice@gmail.com

B I N G O

for these local flyers in this week’s

Sell your vehicle in the Free Press and Cariboo Connector classifieds

2 times a week for 4 weeks

1 col x 2” Display Classified Ad with Photo

50 .00

$

LF TON 1999 GMC HAEED P S 5 4X4

e l p am

ition, Excellent condr seats, low kms, leatheCD player, s, power windowt, no rust! new pain

S$12,000.00 obo

advertise it Plus GSt for only Prepayment Required Just bring in your picture

Private Party ads only (non-commercial) under Cars, Trucks, SUVs, Vans, ATVs, Snowmobiles, etc. One (1) item per advertisement please. All advertisements must be prepaid. Private party only. No refunds.

phone #

Charge by phone

250-395-2219

classifieds@100milefreepress.net • Pharmasave • BrandSource Home Furnishings


New committee to broaden Aboriginal engagement at BC Hydro

First Nations input sought for design, delivery

BC Hydro recently announced the newly created Strategic Aboriginal Engagement Committee. The committee’s mandate is to provide advice and input, identify barriers and solutions, and generate innovative concepts and approaches to support the design and delivery of BC Hydro’s planning and operations, as well as its Aboriginal Relations Strategy. The committee will be responsi-

s

ble for providing recommendations to which BC Hydro will respond publicly in writing. The committee consists of 12 members. The eight non-BC Hydro members include Carl Archie, Secwepemc Nation; Kim Baird, Tsawwassen First Nation; Robin Billy, Adams Lake Indian Band; Willie Charlie, Sts’ailes

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Retail offers not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). ®: Registered trademark of Price Costco International, Inc. used under license. ‡F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 48 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales reports, up to December 2013. uBased on 2007 - 2013 R. L. Polk vehicle registrations data for Canada in the Large Premium Utility, Large Traditional Utility, Large Utility, Medium Premium Utility, Medium Utility, Small Premium Utility, and Small Utility segments. †††Remember that even advanced technology cannot overcome the laws of physics. 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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014 www.100milefreepress.net A31

committee. Four senior BC Hydro representatives will also serve on the committee, but will not have the voting rights held by the non-BC Hydro members. Further information on the Strategic Aboriginal Engagement Committee can be found at: bch ydro.com/saec.

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Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). 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This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See KLHSLYMVYKL[HPSZEE;OL)LZ[)\`:LHSPZHYLNPZ[LYLK[YHKLTHYRVM*VUZ\TLYZ+PNLZ[*VTT\UPJH[PVUZ33*\ZLK\UKLYSPJLUZLĂ&#x2020;*HYNVHUKSVHKJHWHJP[`SPTP[LKI`^LPNO[HUKKPZ[YPI\[PVU*VTWHYPZVUIHZLKVU>HYKZZLNTLU[H[PVU!3HYNL*YVZZ<[PSP[`=LOPJSLZHUKSH[LZ[JVTWL[P[P]LKH[HH]HPSHISL,_JS\KLZV[OLY.4]LOPJSLZ

A32 www.100milefreepress.net

Carole Rooney

Free Press

Newly elected BC Conservative Leader Dan Brooks says he has set his sights on reclaiming former party members who have jumped ship over the years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What I am trying to do as leader of the BC Conservative Party is to unite the Conservative movement in British Columbia. We have been fractured for far too long into the various other parties.â&#x20AC;? He adds a lot of their former

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

BC Conservative leader pursues past members members are â&#x20AC;&#x153;totally disenfran- party, but this mission needs forchisedâ&#x20AC;? by his partyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s absence from mer members to climb back on the political scene. board in order to succeed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most of our [past] â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the memmembers are probably bership and the [former] in the B.C. Liberal Party. Conservatives to come on Many of them went to the board, it is going to be a B.C. Green Party out of long road. So, that is my dissatisfaction, and some objective.â&#x20AC;? are even in the NDP. Many Conservative candidates of them donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even vote.â&#x20AC;? campaigning during the Dan Brooks Brooks explains he is last election found most â&#x20AC;&#x153;rebuilding the credibilpeople in the province ityâ&#x20AC;? of the provinceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conservative share his partyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s values, but are not

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creating a constituency association. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting our forces organized and arrayed there in the Cariboo-Chilcotin.â&#x20AC;? The party leader says he was pleased to have recently sold a few more memberships in the region. Brooks notes the party is planning a public meeting sometime during the last week of June, with the date yet to be announced. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have a big shindig there in 100 Mile House.â&#x20AC;?

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

B1

Community

New nest Eagles for

Principal: facility upgrades at PSO ‘second to none’ Gaven Crites Free Press

T

here’s a clean hint of varnish in the air, lines of crisp paint on the new hardwood. Big green letters near the sideline read: “HOME OF THE EAGLES.” Principal Vic Brett is excited, and local students are too. The multi-million dollar gym renovation project at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School in 100 Mile House is nearly completed. One of two construction projects started last September totalling $3 million – the school also got a brand new automotive shop. The new gym is larger, brighter, has a new score clock plus shot clocks fixed to its walls, new basketball

hoops with glass backboards, and an adjoining room with a large climbing wall and weightlifting equipment. Still to be installed are electric bleachers, a dividing wall, a sound system and a drop down screen. The first event expected to be held in the revamped facility – gym classes start there in the next school year – is an Amnesty Concert on June 11 featuring performances by students. “From this day forward, it will be outstanding for [students] to have a facility that’s really second to none for any community of our size,” says Brett during a recent tour of the upgrades. “Staff and students were great during the construction. They put up with a little noise because the future benefits of the students of the 100 Mile region

are going to be outstanding.” During the construction period, students were bused a short drive away to the 100 Mile House Junior Secondary, which amalgamated this year with the local high school, for gym classes. The process was not very disruptive, as some might expect, and actually worked out “quite well,” Brett says. “I have to give our students – especially our Grade 12s and seniors – credit. They were absolutely wonderful leading the way for our school amalgamation this year.” Brett says the school received great support from School District #27, its trustees, and Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett. “[Barnett] has been instrumental and wonderful in helping us move forward with the project. They

Principal Vic Brett showed off nearly completed gym renovations at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School in 100 Mile House on May 22.

worked together to make sure we, in 100 Mile, get a more modern and updated facility.” The school is also purchasing new uniforms for its sports teams next year, something the principal expects will add to the sense of pride and school spirit amongst PSO athletes. It seems there’s a lot to look forward to, and be excited about. Brett happily makes his way to the middle of the floor where the school’s mascot is printed in black. “I’ll show you the eagle.”

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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

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Writers’ Guild happy with poem contest The South Cariboo Writers’ Guild spokesperson Kimberly VanderHorst says they had some great entries in the guild’s recent poetry contest, which had a spring theme. “When we formed the South Cariboo Writers’ Guild our primary goals were to promote literacy in our community, support our local writers, and encourage members of our community to make use of their creative gifts. In sponsoring our first writing contest, we hoped to achieve all those goals in one fell swoop.” The number of entries far exceeded our expectations, as did the quality, VanderHorst adds. “We’re stunned by the many hidden talents in our area and feel so fortunate to have been allowed to enjoy them. We hope those who weren’t selected will enter future contests.” Regarding this particular contest, she notes the entries were judged based on originality, use of language, rhythm and flow, and emotional power. “The first prize winner and honourable mention both wrote poems that blew us away in all those categories. It was no easy thing to choose between the two! “Both poems were full of gorgeous, springinspired imagery.” First place Carmen Wiebe’s poem, Spring Takes Flight, was selected for first place and she was pleased her poem was selected. “I didn’t know what to expect when I entered the poetry con-

Spring Takes Flight By Carmen Wiebe

Etherealism By Elisha Campbell

hawks keep watch; drift over 100 monochromatic miles frozen in the changing of seasons

In early April I came across a place where even darkness held its breath, stillness draped itself over each limb and branch.

red-winged blackbirds’ trill weaves through the shimmering floral sunset reflecting tangerine a kaleidoscope of birdsong ice-locked in Lac La Hache gray persists, leaning on tired fenceposts and dull barbed wire 100 monochromatic miles interrupted by flit and flutter of male mountain bluebird azure paintbrush on the wind wind that flies through with hail on her coattails, douglas fir trembling 100 monochromatic miles preening until verdant buds burst, meltwater trickles downward gravity pulls and spring takes flight test, being new to the South Cariboo, but I was excited to have the opportunity to write. My poetry comes in small waves of inspiration and this contest was good motivation.” Wiebe says she was inspired by the endless amount of birds in the South Cariboo and wanted to capture an up-and-down motion in the poem alongside

the stretch and pull of spring. “Spring can be drab and dramatic at the same time and I tried to focus on that. When I heard that my poem won, I was stoked and I am excited to write even more.” Honourable mention Elisha Campbell says she was very pleased to have her poem,

Overcome with heaviness I sat amidst tendrils of fog, listened to unspoken stories of a lonesome dryad. A lifetime passed when slowly the mists parted, revealed a figure beckoning me further into the embrace of ebon-clothed trees. I followed her into the depths of silence and lost myself in the spaces between time. Etherealism, selected as the honourable mention. “I am ecstatic to have been chosen as an honourable mention, and I look forward to reading the first prize piece as well.

Campbell adds the inspiration for her poem was actually a scene that floated into her mind’s eye as she sat thinking about spring mornings/evenings. “All I could envision

was silver fog drifting through black tree trunks in the dim light; it always looks magical and vaguely like something out of a fantasy story in my mind. With that image in my head, I simply sat down and began to write.” VanderHorst says the guild members really enjoyed these poems, and look forward to holding more contests in the future. “We’re so grateful to the 100 Mile House Free Press for publishing the winners and helping their lovely words find a wider audience.” To learn more about The South Cariboo Writers’ Guild and how to be a part of it, information can be found at www. SouthCaribooWriters. Com or by contacting Kimberly VanderHorst at kimberly.vander horst@gmail.com. All skills levels are welcome, she adds.

New or Used Big or Small Here at Cariboo RV we fix them all!

Flyer prices are in effect from Friday to Thursday weekly. If you did not receive your Canadian Tire flyer in the Free Press, please call 250-395-2219

Play With WithUs” Us” “Come Play

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

CARIBOO CHRISTIAN LIFE FELLOWSHIP 108 MILE RANCH

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

CHRISTIAN FAMILY RADIO VOAR FM 106.7 www.voar.org

ADVENTIST HEALTH

www.100milehouseadventist.ca

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

WEEKEND MASSES: Sat: 5pm - OAPA Hall, Lac la Hache Sun: 9:30am - St. Jude’s, 100 Mile House 11:30am - St. Augustine, Canim Lk 2pm - Holy Family, Bridge Lk WEEKDAY MASS: at St. Jude’s Mon.- Fri. 8am, and Sat. 9am

49 Dogwood Ave. 250-395-2932

AN OPEN COMMUNITY OF FAITH. Worship every Sunday 10:30am

FLUSH WATER SYSTEM

- Pressure up and check pump operation - All accessible connections, peetraps

SEALANT CHECK

- Roof seal, any damage from winter storage, windows, moldings, etc.

Communion celebrated second Sunday of every month Come as you are, and rest in the presence of God.

100 MILE HOUSE EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH

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

566 Birch Ave. 250-395-2337

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

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

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- Run appliances to check operation before heading out. (Gas and pressure test)

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You don’t need or want problems on the road or when camping. RemembeR, this is the time to make good memoRies.....

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Bible Teaching Meeting ...... Sun. 11:00am

100 MILE HOUSE UNITED CHURCH

If you need HELp, pARTS or ACCESSoRIES, we’re here...

in the 100 Mile Free Press every Wednesday.

Meetings at the Good News Centre 5827 Horse Lake Road

Rev. Vernantius Ononiwu

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

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A ministry of the Cariboo Presbyterian Church WORSHIP 10am Sunday, Little Church, Timothy Lk. Rd. 7pm Sun. eves, at F. G. Legion,Forest Grove. 7pm Wed. eves, at Bonter Residence, Hwy 24 For Info call 250-396-4251 Ministers: Bruce Wilcox, David Webber

250-395-4241

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NEW WINE DELIVERANCE & HEALING FELLOWSHIP A Spirit filled ministry SUNDAYS 10:45am

Pastor Dennis Smith

170 S. Cedar Ave., 100 Mile House


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

Entertainment

B3

CCR tribute draws lively crowd

Gaven Crites Free Press

With the help of the Hun City Hunnies, a classic rock band was revived in 100 Mile House, and a local family program is set to benefit. A Chicago-based Creedence Clearwater Revival tribute band – Creedence Revived – played to a couple of hundred spectators at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on May 18. “The band was so much fun and they put on a great show,” says Jennifer Frizzi, a member of the Hun City Hunnies, a non-profit society that organizes fun events and raises money for community causes. “They mentioned to us more than once how energetic and

Chris Nickless photo

Creedence Revived band members Daylin McGee Jones, left, and singer Rich Perez played to a couple of hundred spectators at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre in 100 Mile House on May 18.

enthusiastic the crowd was, and how much they enjoyed B.C. and

100 Mile House.” After seeking public input on what local

organization might benefit from the show, the Hunnies decided

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on donating half the net proceeds from the event to the Kindergym,

a weekly program at the 100 Mile House Community Hall that promotes active children and families. Unfortunately, the concert didn’t generate any extra cash, Frizzi explains. “‘Net revenue’ is not in our vocabulary at the moment. In any case, it’s important to us that we support Kindergym. It’s such a valuable program for our town, and our society is thrilled to donate $500 to invest in the program’s future.” Hunnies member Nadaya Tresierra says organizing events in this town isn’t easy. “One of the big challenges that our society faces is inspiring the public to come out and show their community

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spirit and enthusiasm. It’s a challenge that I think a lot of event organizers, societies and businesses are facing with us. “We need to fight to keep this town’s heart beating. Those who do support us, support us to the fullest extent, and I can’t express how much that means to us.” Keenan Wilcox, a singer-songwriter from Lac la Hache, was the night’s opening act. The Hunnies are in the process of planning their Second Annual Comedy Night, the Snowed in Comedy Tour, which is set for Oct. 3. Adds Frizzi: “Thank you to everyone who bought a ticket, and supported our society and our cause.

We are a Wella Concept Salon which enables us to have the opportunity for advanced education and, in turn, offers the best possible service to our clients. If you feel this position is a fit, we would love to hear from you. Please contact Diane at #3 - 250 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

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Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

www.100milefreepress.net

Giant planter, bake, craft sale scheduled for Canim Store, May 31 What’s On CANIM LAKE

Peter Hart 250 397-2645

harts@netbistro.com

Dear Canimites, Spring’s beauty shines, greens of a thousand shades, flowers appearing, and the mammoth Planter, Bake and Craft Sale set to happen May 31 at the Canim Lake Store, 10 a.m.-noon. Sweet voice Kira Saenger, daughter of Fred and Gail Saenger of Canim Lake, wowed audiences at the recent 100 Mile Festival of the Arts.

She won the George Kellett Memorial Award for Jazz Vocal, and a gold rating in the minstrel category from her adjudicator for her performance of House of the Rising Sun. Kira is one of the 10 finalists in the Cariboo Idols competition. The 14-year-old Grade 9 student is coached by Pat Friesen of 100 Mile House. Gail credits Hisako Arai and her speech arts class in Forest Grove for Kira’s stage confidence. Mahood Lake gathering Folks in the Mahood Lake area gathered at the home of Bob and Carol MacKenzie to enjoy a meal and discuss local concerns. Top of mind were road issues, particular-

by monitoring the lake’s turbidity. In addition, the society is purchasing a medical oxygen tank, blood pressure cuff and related gear, so local Samaritans can better respond to medical emergencies in the community.

Mandy McLelland photo

Kira Saenger wowed audiences at the recent 100 Mile Festival of the Arts, and is also a Cariboo Idols finalist.

DID YOU KNOW:

The Objectives of Rotary 1st - Development of acquaintance as an opportunity for service 2nd - High ethical standards in business & professions 3rd - Service in Rotarians’ personal, business and community life 4th - The International MO of Goodwill, Peace and Fellowship

www.rotary.org

Come and ride with my team TIB JONES & FRIENDS for a good cause!

Anita Price - 250-706-7763 anita@caribooliteracy.com ESLPAL Coordinator

THANK YOU!

Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC) The Government of Canada CCPL now has an office at 475 Birch Ave in 100 Mile House. Every Wednesday from 10:30am - 1:30pm the office is open for anyone needing help with English as a Second Language. Do you need to complete forms or practice your English? Please call Anita at 250-706-7763 for more information.

BECOME A LIFELONG LEARNER Melody Newcombe - 250-945-4199 Operations Support Worker Janette Moller - 250-392-8161 Operations Manager Bruce Mack - 250-392-6867 CCPL President

Monday, June 9 Min. donation $50.00

April Roberts • Team: TIB JONES AND FRIENDS

250-395-4421

1-800-222-TIPS

CARIBOO CHILCOTIN PARTNERS FOR LITERACY

ly several soft sections bare of gravel and an old culvert beginning to washout, possibly stranding people. The group will continue its lake stewardship work

ROTARY MOMENTS

100 Mile House Rotary (Since 1976)

Canim Club bursary The Canadian Revenue Agency has approved the new Purposes of the community club, enabling it to provide assistance to graduating students at PSO for post-secondary education.

The club is offering a $1,000 bursary this year from the funds made available by the sale of the old Eagle Creek schoolhouse property. A student awards committee at PSO makes the decisions. Preference will be given to students from our area. That’s all for now. Until next time, here’s wishing you many blessings.

Thanks to Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC) the Government of Canada

www.caribooliteracy.com

Wh atʻs h appen i n g at the…

YOUTH ZONE PROUD SPONSORS:

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

e Drop In to the! n o Z Youth It’s FREE!

Congratulations PSO Class of 2014!

Youth Zone will be open Friday, May 30, 3pm-5pm before grad

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

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

• May 30 – The graduation ceremonies for the Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School grad class of 2014 will be held at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre starting at 6:30 p.m. • May 31 – The grad class of 2014 traditional arrival for the prom at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre (SCRC) has a new twist this year. The procession will start at the 100 Mile House Junior Secondary at 3 p.m. and continue down Birch Avenue to First Street. Then they will head down Highway 97 and turn onto Airport Road to the SCRC, where they will gather for the rest of their Vintage Hollywood Red Carpet event. • May 31 – St. Timothy Anglican Church is hosting its annual Spring Strawberry Tea from 1 to 3 p.m. There will also be a bake table, plants, books and attic treasures. There is a $5 admission fee. • May 31 – The 100 Mile Model Flyers Society invites everyone to its remote control (RC) ‘Flight School’ at the South Cariboo Regional Airport (108 Mile Ranch) from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. People can learn how to pilot a RC model plane. Everyone is welcome at no charge; however, a donation for fuel would be appreciated. • May 31 – A Spaghetti Dinner Silent/Open Auction will be held at the Lac la Hache O.A.P.O. #176 (Pioneer Centre) at 4822 Clarke Ave. in Lac la Hache. Doors open at 5 p.m. with the dinner at 6 and auction starting at 7 p.m. Folks must be 19-plus years old to attend. Tickets are $10 and they are available at the Hungry Bear and the Food Mart in Lac la Hache, 108 Mile Esso and the Red Rock Grill in 100 Mile House. • June 5-7 – The 100 Mile House Branch Library will be hosting its annual Spring Book Sale in the program room – May 5 (10 a.m.7:30 p.m.) and from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on June 6-7. Get some great deals on used and donated books; there is something for everyone, and folks can enter their names in for a draw to win a gift certificate. • June 8 – The 100 Mile House Community Band will present a concert at Martin Exeter Hall, starting a 2 p.m. The program will offer a number of solos, ensembles and concert band music. The band will also put on its jazz hat and feature a selection of old favourites of Big Band music. Admission is by donation. After expenses, a contribution will be made to the South Cariboo Health Foundation. • June 9 – The Heart and Stroke Foundation Big Bike will be in 100 Mile House and the foundation is looking for teams. The 29-person bike will be at Save-On-Foods at ll:30 a.m. and teams will pedal for a two-kilometre tour. For more information or to register, go to bigbike. ca, or call Lisa Verity at 250-372-3938. • June 10 – The 100 Mile House Branch Library is hosting a Father’s Day Craft for children five to 12 years of age from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Pre-registration is required because space is limited.

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

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

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


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

The Forest Grove Walking Group and helpers posed before starting their annual cleanup in Forest Grove and along Canim Hendrix Lake Road.

New to the Area? New Parent? Call Jan Simpson 250-395-1380 or 250-945-9744 to request a visit

Visit Us On The Web:

www.100milefreepress.net

• PRODUCE • CRAFTS • CONCESSIONS Visit us on • PlANTS Facebook.

Doris E Rufli photo

Less garbage to be collected on Forest Grove area roadsides FOREST GROVE Doris E Rufli 250-397-7775

travelbug@meowmail.com.

May 12 turned out to be a bright, sunny day and perfect for the annual cleanup efforts of Forest Grove and surrounding areas. The Forest Grove Walking Group and volunteers met at the fire hall at their usual time of 11 a.m. before heading back out again, donning gloves and trash bags. One group worked its way along Canim-Hendrix Lake Road towards the dump, while the other started clearing the roadsides around the village. The overall consent was that there was a lot less trash to be picked up than in years gone by, which is a positive sign and very much appreciated. End-of-year recital The time has come for the Fourth Annual End of Year Recital at the Forest Grove Community Hall. The Forest Grove Rural School Society invites everyone to join the elementary school students for an evening of poetry, stories and prose on June 6 at 6:30 p.m.

This will be your last chance to attend this event, according to Hisako Arai, so please come and support the students. Reminder Forest Grove Elementary School is organizing another bottle drive fundraiser, on June 7, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,with all proceeds going towards the school and various programs for students.

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www.100milefreepress.net

The collection point is Forest Grove Public Storage (along the access road to Forest Grove Supplies) where hotdogs will be for sale. For more information or to arrange a pickup within the area, please contact either Heather at 250-397-2991 or Richard at 250-397-2876. Looking ahead The Forest Grove 94 Lions have set the date for their Second Annual

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

Give us a call at 250-706-9611 or info@caribooradio.com

We’re ‘LIVE’ 6am to 4pm Monday to Friday! Emergency Broadcast contact info 24-7 250-706-9611 24-7 volcanomittens@hotmail.com

Weekly Interviews on CaribooRadio.Com

Valerie Streber SC Visitor Info Centre Mondays at 11:30am

Patty Morgan

Quesnel Visitor Info Centre Thursdays 8:30am

Lianne Heales

SC Chamber of Commerce Thursdays 10:30am

Taylor McGinnis WL Tourism Info Centre Fridays 10:30am

Redneck Regatta. Aug. 10 has been chosen and Ruth Lake Park will once again be the location. For details on how to enter, contact Cindy Whitehead at 250397-2367 or e-mail the Lions at ForestGrove 94Lions@hotmail.com.

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Locally, naturally grown vegetables: • Heirloom varieties • Perennials • Vegetable Plants • Apple Chips • Rhubarb leather • Raspberry Suckers • Herbs • Asparagus • Eggs

Hardy, Cariboo-Grown • Perennials • Herbs • Baskets • Annuals

Every Friday 8:30am - 1:30pm • New Location: Birch Ave. by the Community Hall For more info call 250-397-2547

LAND ACT:

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND Take notice that British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority, Vancouver, BC has applied to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Williams Lake, for a Right of Way for power line purposes situated on Provincial Crown Land North Bonaparte Road, Pressy Lake known as that part of unsurveyed Crown Land in the vicinity of Pressy Lake and lying adjacent to District Lot 8272, Lillooet District. The MFLNRO file number for this application is 5407749. Written comments concerning this application should to be directed to the Senior Land Officer, MFLNRO, 120 - 640 Borland Street, Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1T1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.WilliamsLake@gov.bc.ca Comments will be received by MFLNRO until July 4, 2014. MFLNRO may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website http:/www.arfd. gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp. Search by File Number 5407749 for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the Freedom of Information Advisor at MFLNRO in Williams Lake.

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MINISTRY OF FORESTS, LANDS & NATURAL RESOURCE OPERATIONS

Publication(s):

100 Mile House Free Press (BCNG)


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www.100milefreepress.net

Former Horse Lake student wins scholarship

Carole Rooney Free Press

A prestigious scholarship has been awarded to former Horse Lake Elementary School student, Rhea Botel, who now lives in Haida Gwaii. Her grandfather, South Cariboo resident Bruce Martin, says he is “very proud” of Rhea for earning the Fernandez Earle Scholarship (FES) 2014 scholarship. “This wonderful scholarship consists of four

years all expenses paid to just how grateful she is Hawaii Pacific University for the opportunity. [HPU].” “Receiving Rhea says this scholarship being the recipinot only means ent of the FES to that I will be Hawaii Pacific able to experiUniversity is ence university “an incredible without having honour.” to worry about “When I was financial burRHEA BOTEL first told that I dens, but also would be headthat I will have ing to Hawaii to attend the amazing chance to post-secondary for the learn about Hawaiian next four years, I could culture by completely hardly believe it.” immersing myself in it.” Rhea adds it is difRhea was born and ficult to put into words raised on Haida Gwaii,

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except for a two-year stint (2006-2007) in the South Cariboo. During that time, she lived near Lone Butte with her mother, Michele Botel, and attended Horse Lake Elementary. After completing grades 5 and 6 she returned to Haida Gwaii where she is currently graduating

with honours. “As I am planning on returning to Haida Gwaii once I have obtained a teaching degree in elementary education, I feel that a sense of diverse cultural knowledge will be beneficial....” Bruce adds Rhea is “a nice girl who loves her grandpa and grandma.”

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

B7

70 Mile House poker tournament ends with two players splitting pot June 22 70 MILE HOUSE VIC POPIEL 250-456-2321

vpopiel70@hotmail.com

At the poker tournament held May 10, the final two players played heads-up for over an hour and decided to share the first and second place prize money. Joe Adams and Guy Williams finished as the

top 2 players. Third place went to Katrina Sam, and fourth place went to Peggy Freed. The next tournament will be on June 14 at 70 Mile Community Hall. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. and play starts at 12:30 p.m. Bingo The g-ball pot was won at the May 8 bingo night. The final bingo was held on May 22. Volunteers will take June off. The new licence application is being pre-

pared now and the new season could run for a full year starting in July. SMAC news Seventy Mile Access Centre (SMAC) will hold a general meeting on June 11 at 10 a.m. at the centre and everyone is welcome to attend. During May, the SMAC thrift store opened on two Sundays to accommodate the tree planters who were camping at the motel. This proved to be very popular, as many of the planters came in to shop and tell stories of their adventures.

Students enjoying spring weather and activities Bridge Lake School

Sergei DeVries & Vannet Simons McKenzie

Hey, everyone, we hope you are catching a few sun rays with this beautiful spring weather! At Bridge Lake Elementary School, everyone is happy that spring has finally arrived. We are all very excited because there are only two more months of school. Here are some things we’ve done and are looking forward to doing. The grades 5, 6 and 7 class had its annual badminton tournament recently. It was a lot of fun! The tournament took place over two afternoons. The students were not very competitive, but we did get chocolate Easter Bunnies as prizes. There were eight teams and each team won a prize. Yah! The Missoula Theatre Company came back to Bridge Lake School.

Missoula Theatre Company comes from Montana. They travel throughout the United States and Canada. In many cities, four or five schools get to learn the basics of play acting from Missoula. The two directors, Stephanie and Anna, who came to our school worked on a play, The Wizard of Oz, with us for the week, and then on Friday, we preformed the play. We had two performances, one in the afternoon and one in the evening. Bridge Lake students were so excited about the opportunity to work with and learn from the two presenters. We had a great week of acting, dancing, singing and working together. We would like to thank the Parent Advisory Council (PAC) for sponsoring the theatre group. Educo camp Thanks to the PAC members of Bridge Lake School, we will be going to Educo camp. The PAC has made plans for us to go in June and we will stay for two days. At Educo you learn to go out of your comfort zone. We hope it will be a lot of fun for everyone. Shindy Pletzer will be taking her grades 4-7 students on June 9-10. Have a great spring! Vannet Simons McKenzie and Sergei DeVries are Grade 7 students.

Local news The craft store in 70 Mile House opened on the May long weekend. The Little Horse Lodge re-opened under new ownership.

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Designs for Living

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

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How can I recognize when my roof system has problems? All too often, roof system problems are discovered after leaking or other serious damage occurs. Periodic (twice-a-year) inspections often can uncover cracked, warped or missing shingles; loose seams and deteriorated flashings; excessive surface granules accumulating in the gutters or downspouts; and other visible signs of roof system problems. Indoors, look for cracked paint, discolored plasterboard and peeling wallpaper as signs of damaged roof areas.

What are my options if I decide to reroof?

You have two basic options: You can choose a complete replacement of the roof system, involving a tear-off of your existing roof system, or re-cover the existing roof system, involving only the installation of a new roof system. If you’ve already had one re-cover installed on your original roof system, check with a professional roofing contractor. In many instances, building code requirements allow no more than one roof system recover before a complete replacement is necessary.

My roof leaks. Do I need to have it replaced completely?

Not necessarily. Leaks can result from flashings that have come loose or a section of the roof system being damaged. A complete roof system failure, however, generally is irreversible and a result of improper installation or choice of materials or the roof system installation is inappropriate for the home or building.

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THIS SPACE COULD BE YOURS! Phone Martina, Lori or Chris at 250-395-2219 if you wish to advertise on this page.


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

www.100milefreepress.net

Carriage-driving event cancelled South Green Lake

Gail Potter

250-644-4242

gailpotter0@gmail.com

The Huber Farm carriage-driving field trials at 70 Mile House were cancelled on May 18 due to the inclement weather. The drivers were worried about the wet

grounds, and since it was the first event of the season for most of them, they thought it would be better to save the ponies for the next event. However, they all walked the cones and marathon course with Ken and Dennis Huber to discuss the best way to negotiate the cones and the different choices of routes were discussed for each hazard on the marathon. The next driving event is the Cariboo Trails CDE at the Huber Farm on July 19-20. The Hubers need about 26

volunteers to help with the event, so if you can spare some time and want to enjoy the outdoors and watching the event while helping, please call Ken at 250456-6050. Garage sale great The South Green Lake Volunteer Fire Department (SGLVFD) garage/bake sale was very well attended in spite of the poor weather. They sold more than 350 pies, which were baked over a six week period by the dedicated,

hard-working Ladies Auxiliary members. There was a wide selection of apple, cherry and berry pies. The majority of the pies were sold within the first hour, with only eight apple pies left at the end of the sale. There was also a good selection of butter tarts, Rice Krispies squares, cupcakes and bread. Tickets were sold for raffle items, which were donated by local businesses and raised $595. The garage sale items brought in more than $1,000 and the final tally is still waiting for the

baking revenue. As always, the money raised by the garage/ bake sale goes back into the operational funds for the SGLVFD. The organizers thank everyone for their tremendous support. Thank you I am sad to say goodbye to all my readers and it has been very exciting for me to be able to report on our local activities throughout these past years. I wish everyone good health and great memories. Have a great summer!

We Serve

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DO YOU NEED IMMIGRATION ASSISTANCE? • Skilled Workers Program • Student and Visitors Visa • Live-In Caregiver • Family Sponsorship • Citizenship

• Business Immigration • Temporary and Permanent Work Visa • Advise Employers on Work Visa Procedures • Appeal to Immigration Decisions

Shirley Palmer-Hunt, Certified Canadian Immigration Consultant

Available to 100 Mile House and the Cariboo area 1-778-220-2774 • 1855 5CALL SPH shirley@sph-services.ca • www.sphimmigrationservices.ca

“Don’t Dither, Call Diether”

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around 100 Mile House. Furniture, boxes, anything that will fit in my van!

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Gail Potter photos

Bakers Verna Labinsky, left, and Liz Chamberlain showed off their wares during the annual South Green Lake Volunteer Fire Department garage and bake sale on May 17.

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

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

Now Booking Weddings & Anniversary Parties!

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Contact Your Correspondent

Crystal Makaro Watch Lk/N. Green Lk 250-609-3135

These are your neighbours, and they help ensure the Free Press offers regional coverage of the communities in the South Cariboo. Their names and contact numbers are published alongside their columns so call them when you have news, important information about upcoming events or neat stories to share with your community.

Service

• Cars, Trucks & Commercial Vehicles Farm & Industrial • Mechanical Services Available LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED Big HUGE SERVING THE SOUTH CARIBOO Steel Box Used Tirrey! to 250-395-3470 Location Inven www.countrytire.org

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CORRESPONDENT NEEDED for the South Green Lake area Please contact editor Ken Alexander at

250-395-2219

or email: newsroom@100milefreepress.net

Your community, your correspondents…

Diana Forster Deka Lake/Bridge Lake/Interlakes 250-593-2155

Monika Paterson Lac la Hache 250-395-0918

llhnews@gmail.com

Katie McCullough Clinton 250-459-2172

kemcculloughhotmail.com

berringtonservices@shaw.ca

PLEASE NOTE: StrongStart programs run only when school is in session until June 20, 2014. Kindergym will run at times when school is not in session and during the summer – please, call or check the Free Press for announcements.

100 Mile House Elementary School Monday to Friday 9am - noon ~ Thursday Night Dinner 4pm-7pm Call the school 250-395-2258 or Shelly 250-395-9303 Forest Grove School Tuesday & Thursday 9am - noon ~ Call the school 250-397-2962 or Sheila 250-397-0011 Horse Lake School Tuesday 9am - noon ~ Wednesday Night Dinner 4pm-7pm ~ Call the school 250-395-4572 or Kristina 250-791-9294

Your Community Newspaper Since 1960! Reg Berrington 108 Ranch 250-791-9235

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

Lac la Hache School Tuesday & Thursday 9am - noon ~ Call the school 250-396-7230 or Jennifer 250-791-6675 Mile 108 Elementary School Tuesday & Thursday 9am - noon ~ Call the school 250-791-5221 or Jackie 250-791-0004 100 Mile House Kindergym at the Community Hall Downtown Thursday 9:45am - 11:45am ~ Call Elke 250-395-1256 or Shelly 250-395-9303

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

Doris Rufli Forest Grove 250-397-7775

Karen Schuurman Horse Lk/Lone Butte 250-644-1555

travelbug@meowmail.com triumph750@bcwireless.com

Peter Hart Canim Lake 250-397-2645

harts@netbistro.com

School District # 27 Cariboo-Chilcotin


B10

www.100milefreepress.net

The Calendar

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

100 MILE q A craft and flea market will be held at the Lone Butte Community Hall on May 31 from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be a concession and table rentals are $10 each – reserve by calling Pat at 250-395-2114 or Audrey at 250-395-4206. CANIM LAKE q The Canim Lake Community Club is having its annual Bake, Craft and Planter Sale on May 31 at Canim Lake Store on South Canim Lake Road from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will also be beef-on-a-bun and coffee available. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile & District General Hospital Ladies Auxiliary wind up (potluck) meeting will be on June 4 in the hospital multi-purpose room. Lunch at noon and the meeting will follow. The next meeting is in September. For information, please call Ruth at 250-3951163 or Mina at 250-7916750. 100 MILE q The Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School agricultural class is holding its annual Plant Sale on June 7 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. If there are any plants left, they will open from 9 a.m. to noon on June 8. No early birds. Parking and the greenhouse are behind the school. 100 MILE q The Mill Site Lodge/ Fischer Place Auxiliary is holding its annual Yard Sale in the Fischer Place parking lot on June 7 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Refreshments ill be available and the draw for the Spring Raffle will be at 1 p.m. If there is

Carole Rooney photo

Practising in the sunshine recently, Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School’s Guitar 10-12 students Taylor McEwen, clockwise left, Devin Martin, Quinn Andrews, Jenni Donnett, Matthew Blackstock and Tyrell Norton were strumming up a storm.

inclement weather, the sale will be moved indoors to the cafeteria. Donations welcomed. For more information, call Carol at 250-395-6018. 100 MILE q The annual Relay For Life will be held in Centennial Park in 100 Mile House on June 7 from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Organizers are still looking for teams, donors and volunteers. Folks can register a team at relaybc.com. To learn more about the Relay For Life or to volunteer, call Alaina Fryer at 250-706-8082. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile House Branch Library will be partnering with Kenneth Smith; a Lawyer from the offices of Messner Kenney LLP to offer a free information session on the Land Lord and Tenancy Act on June 17 from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Following the session there will be time for questions and answers. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile House Branch Library along with Roger Meeks and Denese Hark will be hosting an open house presentation on bee-keeping on June 21 from 1 to 4 p.m. This session will include how to begin bee-keeping, bee friendly plants and a general discussion with questions and answers. There will be an enclosed bee hive to

observe live bees. Everyone is welcome.

4093, or the 100 Mile Food Bank at 250-395-3923.

100 MILE q The Canadian Mental Health AssociationSouth Cariboo Branch is hosting its Third Annual Community Bike Ride fundraiser – Ride Don’t Hide – at the 108 Heritage Site on June 22. Registration is $35, which includes a T-shirt and a barbecue lunch. For more information or to register, go to www.ridedonthide. com.

100 MILE q The Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre Early Years Program is accepting donations of non-perishable food items for the emergency food cupboard, including infant food and formula, baby wipes and diapers, infant summer wear, including sun hats and little swimmers diapers, children’s sunscreen and summer maternity wear. Donations accepted Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 250-3955155 for more information.

100 MILE q Christ the King Lutheran Church, 440 Horse Lake Rd., in 100 Mile House is hosting a free Vacation Bible School for children aged four-12 years at the church on July 14-18 from 9 a.m. to noon. There will be crafts, games and fun learning about the love of Jesus. Call Aaron at the church (250-395-5159) or e-mail christtheking100m@ gmail.com for more information or to register. 100 MILE q The South Cariboo Food Security Committee is looking for non-perishable donations from the general public. For drop-off information, call Debbra at Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre at 250-395-5155, or Loaves & Fishes Outreach at 250-395-2708, or the 100 Mile House & District Women’s Centre at 250-395-

CLINTON q The Clinton Farmers’ Market is now open and it will run every Thursday until October. The market will be beside the Country Squire Gift Shop and will be open for business, starting at 9:30 a.m. For more information, call 250-4592224. WILLIAMS LAKE q The BC Government Retired Employees Association general meeting/no host lunch will be held at the Williams Lake Seniors Activity Centre at 11:30 a.m. on June 2. Please call Wendy at 250-3987306 if you require further information. 100 MILE q The Mill Site/Fischer

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Place Auxiliary meetings are held on the first Thursday of each month at 10:30 a.m. in the boardroom at Mill Site. Call Shelly at 250-7919277 for more information.

beside 100 Mile District General Hospital. For information, phone 250392-7772, e-mail wlcbis@ gmail.com or check out the website at www.wlcbis.com.

100 MILE q The South Cariboo Weavers, Spinners and Fibre Artists Guild meets the first Friday of each month from September to June. Meetings are held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Parkside Art Gallery in 100 Mile House. For more information, call Joni Head at 250-395-8898.

100 MILE q The Cariboo Artists’ Guild meets the first Tuesday of each month, downstairs at Parkside Art Gallery, beginning at noon. We are an informal group of aspiring and accomplished artists who exchange ideas and promote art. For more information, call Sharon at 250-706-0111 or Kathy at 250-395-3725, or go to www.gobc.ca/ caribooartistsguild.

100 MILE q Toddler Time – babies, toddlers and parents (caregivers) – is available at the 100 Mile House Branch Library on Wednesdays from 10 to 10:30 a.m. The program introduces parents or caregivers and their newborns to 36 months to the pleasure and power of using rhymes, songs, finger plays and stories. 100 MILE q The South Cariboo Genealogy Group (researching family history) has someone available Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the 100 Mile House Library. Assistance is offered to people researching ancestry. For more information, contact Millie at 250-395-2079. 100 MILE q The SPCA volunteer meetings will continue to be held in the Pioneer Room at the Creekside Seniors Activity Centre on the first Sunday of each month at 11 a.m. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile and District Stamp Club meets on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month, 1-2:30 p.m., in the 100 Mile House Branch Library meeting room. Everyone is welcome, from beginners to experts. For more information, call Glenna at 250-395-3661. 100 MILE q The Caribou Brain Injury Society meets monthly, from 10:30 a.m. to noon at the Health Centre

100 MILE q The La Leche League (breastfeeding support group) meets the first Thursday of the month at the Cariboo Family Enrichment Centre at 10 a.m. There is no charge. For more information, call Kristi at 250-396-7403, or Kris at 250-945-4668. FOREST GROVE q A non-denominational church service is held at the Forest Grove Legion on Sundays at 7 p.m. HORSE LAKE q StrongStart at Horse Lake Elementary School on Tuesdays 9 a.m.-noon, and on Wednesdays – dinner special, 4-7 p.m. Free, drop in and play. All families with children up to age five welcome. For information, call Kristina at 250-7919294, or the school at 250395-4572. LAC LA HACHE q Lac la Hache Pioneer Centre (OAPO #176) has a meeting the first Wednesday of the month at 10:30 a.m.; you must be 40+ years to be a member and there’s a $12 annual activity fee. Activities open to all: Monday: Square and round dancing at 1:30 p.m. Thursday: TOPS at 8:30 a.m. Friday: mixed pool and cards at 1 p.m. Every fourth Sunday is bluegrass jam sessions at 1 p.m., call Cal at 250-396-4989. For more information, contact Wendy at 250-706-9937 or Frances at 250-396-4169.

LATE BREAKING NEWS

visit us daily… www.100milefreepress.net


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, May 28, 2014

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For the most up-to-date in local and regional news, sports, business and community events…

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Restoring a rare mustang

Website: www.1 00milerealty. com

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Local rider Drayto n Seabloom, Little Britche 2, went crashin s Rodeo at g into the dirt the Outride rs’ Arena in while trying 100 Mile House to ride a sheep Gaven Crites photo on May 17. Mom, Laura during the mutton bustin’ Thompson, contest during ran behind the trying to keep up with

Share road ca refully and liv e

able road users more than one-qu accounted for all times, taking extra care fatalities, accordi arter of traffic low the rules of the road. to fol- the right-of-way ng oun to cross at an Canada. Pedestr to Transport ate acc the Pedestrians the soil intersection. ians accounted should cross handle to corpor ed fuel and es. for about 16 the road only at tion to A disprop ortiona per cent (%) ision for leak work, he not ted designated crossof that walks for a solu recent dec teYear-R number, while tely high 40 l crea ovaChristm number of ound and intersections ce’s s. the other 11% whosection rem wants to raise collisions among ries Rou provin only when sure he add was the way split betwee e people as awareness that BC Fer cyclists make .t large, n n “Th la. is bicyclis at to clear. Breakd the dow d ts Coo vul vulnerable road (2.6%) inciden kill tha owns of clists , pedestrians and motorcyand motorcyclists e nee director ll stepped users make to Bella be a huge hit uit causes are alike happened the issu clean it ... so initely, disprop (8.4%). up a sailing only availCampsa ing the req y due to a lack g to ortionate amoun Responsibility our able def the e. t in of betwee goin plet visibilit n will the tha lies with both n 2004 and .” t of traf “It’s y or at night. ttraf- the vulnera eptanc , eve panies 2008, after com so years on onsible fic collisions and deaths, Wearing but the statistic tourism total acc are better wri ter ble road user oil com cent be resp or recentmost of motori s show that more bright colours, retro-r to the r which are entirely and the than the site six board, most t ” . eflective “They y are also bet st per of in ensuring their ano bands and lighting 60% of fatal 100 its pas g the A8 ll says own area er key point und traffic crashes to In 2011, the avoidable. mutual involvi ing as , if necessary, safety. Rooney makin ten, but Campsa downloaded most recent could help ng pedestr ly serv opinion Carole Anoth revolved aro They are are year g the where data is nt. ss Vulnerable road while they were ians happened and is seen. make sure they see A9 t ion quality. hin available, vulner preside a really cost bein ernment was luFree Pre users should vulner- be crossing a road. ds wit ional discuss ons tha letters t B3 tral aware of their Of these deaths, wn fiel . “It was resoluti ortant to th Cen nmen Responsibility local gov another reso surroundings the bro ities and reg erience only 10% haph Nor imp of at pened when entertai 7 th. I ipal really drivers and their also falls on The 59t ernment good exp k with subject the pedestrian munic he adds. A1 AGM the whole Nor t it’s fuel reactions. One to wor of in the Gov A) . had the s, al got s ers LG I wha sports tion rict Loc ond dist putthat’s et a lot t St. ill explain tion (NC 5441 Greeny nity B1 Continued on think First resp currently and me the dif4 Associa vention in For Campsa shirk respons Lake commu 2 ut.” in ce are went time by ies all abo are two ds A2 people tors [and] Road. provin and con May 14-16 s ch of the red compan save money soils sec There the classifie in mu 6331 Moose t inju Lac la Hach ferent John held kwork, say use nt offi Point bility and taminated take ting effort to trea on e area cloc Ho con to Mitch ll governme great A3 people rd from and WATERFRO Drive. off like of 100 Mile ll. ed on a leaving governments sa NT t Continu old caMp l new boa o cials, and t I was Watch Lake Distric Campsa were ce of the of the to loca ibo tha $299,00 3 bdrm, 3 bath Mitch The voi Cariboo cleanup h as ons the Car (Horseflyh.” g group WATERFRO Mayor on the age sites, suc resoluti . There 66 ft of water’syear-round home on private 1.03ac 0 workin y to work wit he NT Area F Mile South 1960 – sed “All the stor s. ely edge. l M, pas ” within Sor Open living fue 150 station FP & sunroom. very luck ing the AG $349,900 ed and got denied. 2 bdrm, 1 bath since r Joan Likelyer gas 30 yr warranty on area, huge master w/ t accept ) Directo Regional Regard was a lot of ing form In the Red Caboos oil furn, 2 HW tanks, roof one tha s he has frontage. Recentyear-round hm on .58ac w/ House o reach us: e, Save-On-Food wasn’t 25x40 workshop from 2008 wood/ , and on ask es there ll say Caribo How to 95-2219 windows, kitchen renos incl: HW heating syst,115ft lake ’s Parking Lot as the representative rey- not on a resoluti MLS#N220290 Campsa that happen Ph: 250-3 95-3939 t KATHY FIRTH Lau ss.net focus Dbl garage, wrkshp& bath, lam floors, septic tankroof, vinyl seen A con Fax: 250-3 Distric Councillor www.oneperc ilefreepre .net never NCLG the & more. , RV pad. Must see! el entrealty.com g as at the www.100mmilefreepress 250-706-9776 Quesn MLS#N234545 TollCell: denbur before but he credits mail@100 Free: 1-877-593-2276 ons , ne Roo ference the resoluti such An Email: kathy@ of onepercentre alty.com calibre ard in gaining put forw

E

INSID

ED

’’

THOUSANDS BELOW ASSESS

Everybody remembers their first car but very few people hold onto that set of wheels long into adult life. Tsawwassen resident Laura Ballance still has her 1967 Ford Mustang T5 but it has not turned a tire in years and has fallen into a state of disrepair. The public relations executive’s passion for automobiles began at an early age, growing up in a household with a father who was very interested in cars and particularly the Ford marque. By age four, she already knew what a Ford Mustang was and, as she approached 16, she wanted to own and drive one. “In the mid-80s my father and I started looking for a Mustang to restore together and in 1986 I found a ‘67 Mustang in the local paper,” says Laura, the president of the Laura Ballance Media Group. “The next day, we went to Surrey to look at the ‘ 67 notchback that was for sale for $600. My dad negotiated it for $450 and we began working nights and weekends restoring it. My dad was not a body man or mechanic and was selftrained but was handy, so we figured it out as we went along. “I spent many hours passing tools to my dad as he worked on the car. It is some of the best hours of my life, true

B11

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Less Fuel. More Power. Great Value is a comparison between the 2014 and the 2013 Chrysler Canada product lineups. 40 MPG or greater claim (7.0 L/100 km) based on 2014 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption ratings. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption may vary based on driving habits and other factors. Ask your dealer for the EnerGuide information. ¤2014 Jeep Cherokee 4x2 2.4 L I-4 Tiger-sharkTM MultiAir ® – Hwy: 6.4 L/100 km (44 MPG) and City: 9.6 L/100 km (29 MPG). 2014 Jeep Grand Cherokee 3.0L EcoDiesel V6 8-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.0 L/100 km (40 MPG) and City: 10.3 L/100 km (27 MPG). 2014 Jeep Wrangler 3.6 L PentastarTM VVT V6 - Hwy: 9.3 L/100 km (30 MPG) and City: 12.7 L/100 km (22 MPG). Wise customers read the fine print: *, ♦♦, ♦, §, Ω The It’s Jeep Season Sales Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after May 1, 2014. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,695) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees, other dealer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2014 vehicles and are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. ♦♦$1,000 Bonus Cash is available on all new 2014 Jeep Wrangler models and is deducted from the negotiated purchase price after taxes. ♦4.99% lease financing of up to 60 months available on approved credit through WS Leasing Ltd. (a wholly owned subsidiary of Westminster Savings Credit Union) to qualified customers on applicable new select models at participating dealers in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, British Columbia, Ontario, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Examples: 2014 Jeep Cherokee Sport FWD/Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo/Jeep Wrangler Sport 4x4 with a Purchase Price of $23,888/$38,888/$19,888 leased at 4.99% over 60 months with $0 down payment, equals 130 bi-weekly payments of $123/$196/$85. Down payment of $0 and applicable taxes, $475 WS registration fee and first bi-weekly payment are due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $16,825/$26,733/$11,627. Taxes, licence, registration, insurance, dealer charges and excess wear and tear not included. 18,000 kilometre allowance: charge of $.18 per excess kilometre. Some conditions apply. Security deposit may be required. See your dealer for complete details. §Starting from prices for vehicles shown include Consumer Cash Discounts and do not include upgrades (e.g. paint). Upgrades available for additional cost. ΩFinance Pull-Ahead Bonus Cash and 1% Rate Reduction are available to eligible customers on the retail purchase/lease of select 2014 Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge, Ram or Fiat models at participating dealers from May 1 to June 2, 2014 inclusive. Finance Pull-Ahead Bonus Cash will be deducted from the negotiated price after taxes. 1% Rate Reduction applies on approved credit to most qualifying subvented financing transactions through RBC, TD Auto Finance and Scotiabank. 1% Rate Reduction cannot be used to reduce the final interest rate below 0%. Eligible customers include all original and current owners of select Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge, Ram or Fiat models with an eligible standard/subvented finance or lease contract maturing between May 1, 2014 and June 30, 2017. Trade-in not required. See dealer for complete details and exclusions. √Based on 2014 Ward’s Small Sport Utility segmentation. »Jeep Grand Cherokee has received more awards over its lifetime than any other SUV. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC.

B12 www.100milefreepress.net T:10.25”

LEGENDARY JEEP CAPABILITY

2014 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT

$

23,888

$

BI-WEEKLY♦

123 4.99 @

$

BI-WEEKLY♦ FOR 60 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

40 MPG AS GOOD AS

HIGHWAY 7.0 L/100 KM HWY ¤

$

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES FREIGHT.

2014 JEEP WRANGLER 2-DOOR SPORT 4X4

$

19,888

PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH

PULL-AHE AD INTO A NEW VEHICLE SOONER. EXCLUSIVE TO OUR EXISTING FINANCE/LEASE CUSTOMERS.

38,888 LEASE FOR

$

Starting from price for 2014 Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland shown: $57,590 §.

196 4.99 @

BI-WEEKLY♦

$1,000+1%

Ω

%

FOR 60 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

STEP UP TO THE GRAND CHEROKEE OVERLAND AND G GET A T:13.5”

DBC_141084_LB_MULTI_JEEP.indd 1

2014 JEEP CHEROKEE CANADIAN UTILITY VEHICLE OF THE YEAR

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

It’s your season to shine. HIGHWAY 6.4 L/100 KM HWY

44 MPG

AS GOOD AS

¤

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES FREIGHT.

LEASE FOR

%

Starting from price for 2014 Jeep Cherokee Limited shown: $31,890 §.

CANADA’S MOST AWARDED SUV EVER »

THE 2014 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO

NO CHARGE 3.OL V6 $$4,995 VALUE

THE MOST CAPABLE OFF-ROAD VEHICLE IN ITS CLASS√

30 MPG AS GOOD AS

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $2,500 CONSUMER CASH*, $1,000 BONUS CASH♦♦ AND FREIGHT. HIGHWAY 9.3 L/100 KM HWY ¤

LEASE FOR

85 @ 4.99 %

FOR 60 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

Starting from price for 2014 Jeep Wrangler Sport S shown: $26,640 §.

ENDS JUNE 2ND

RATE REDUCTION

LESS FUEL. MORE POWER. GREAT VALUE.

15 VEHICLES WITH 40 MPG HWY OR BETTER.

5/22/14 4:00 PM

100 Mile House Free Press, May 28, 2014  

May 28, 2014 edition of the 100 Mile House Free Press

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