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JUNE 11, 2014

$1.30 includes GST

Two Sections, 36 pages


Gaven Crites photo


A group of teachers rallied outside Liberal MLA Donna Barnett’s office in 100 Mile House on June 7 in the midst of an ongoing labour dispute between the provincial government and British Columbia Teachers’ Federation.

Teachers vote on possible escalation Rotating strikes spin into potential full-scale action

Carole Rooney


opinion A8 letters A9 entertainment B3 sports A19 community B1 classifieds A23

The voice of the South Cariboo since 1960 How to reach us: Ph: 250-395-2219 Fax: 250-395-3939

Free Press

Rotating strikes continue this week while votes are still being counted today (June 11) toward a new, full-scale strike vote. After pay cuts and a partial lockout of public teachers was upheld by the province’s Labour Relations Board (RB), the BCTF held another vote June 9-10 to see if the membership is in favour of a potential Stage 3 strike action. The province cut teachers’ pay 10 per cent in retaliation for rotating strikes and their refusal to perform certain duties outside of the classroom. If approved by the vote, BCTF president Jim Iker says there will likely be a full-scale strike within the next week (but no sooner than June 16). However, Cariboo-Chilcotin Teachers’ Association president Murray Helmer says there are other potential outcomes.

“It could also mean additional rotational strikes. It is anything that falls outside of the Stage 2 accepted by the LRB – anything that was more than a single day a week had to be revisited [by vote].” Noting teachers began seeing their pay docked in May, he says deepening the cuts to 10 per cent when they already lose wages for strike days is “a double hit.” “It is open for the BCTF to seek an arbitrator to rule whether that 10 per cent is appropriate or not ... all the LRB did was say that ‘yes, it is possible for the employer to deduct your pay’. “We probably need to have that looked at because we have teachers in 100 Mile House who never have stopped supervising students and who have done very little out of the disruption that this is supposed to justify this.” That south-end supervision happened because administrators are not required to travel more than 45

minutes to fill this gap, so teachers were obligated to continue the service to ensure the students’ safety, Helmer explains. He notes the collective agreement covers each year’s term of service without assigning any timing to it, so some teachers have fulfilled their turn at duties, such as supervision long before now. “There is nothing in our contract that says that on any of these specific days we will do these tasks, so that’s why people are finding the ruling unfair. It’s definitely a disappointing outcome. “And, the rest of the LRB ruling upheld the lockout – that teachers can only be on school grounds up to 45 minutes [before and after school times]. “So, things [like field trips] that have been cancelled are due to the lockout, not due to our job action.” Unless a sudden resolution comes through soon, this recent action

by government leaves “no physical possibility” teachers can complete report cards in the manner to which parents have become accustomed, Helmer says. “It will be an abbreviated report card because ... we have to do our planning and our marking in that short [ninety-minute] window.” In School District #27, rotating strikes this week will occur June 12 with picket lines once again set up at area schools, leaving students to their own, or their parents’ devices. Meanwhile, dozens of secondary students at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School joined many others across the province in walking out of their classes on June 4. Toting signs that read “education before money,” “strike + lockout = walkout” and “education before money” at Highway 97 near Cariboo Mall, they demonstrated their dismay at the continued labour dispute between teachers and government.



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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Adrianna Johnson earns prestigious award Dedicated, talented local student excels in academic achievements

Carole Rooney Free Press


drianna Johnson won this year’s Governor General’s Award for scholastic achievement at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School (PSO) in 100 Mile House. The 108 Mile Ranch graduate earned this prestigious award by maintaining a Grade Point Average (GPA) of 98.077 per cent in grades 11-12. PSO principal Vic Brett says Adrianna met an “unbelievable standard” in achieving this level of marks over two years. “We are talking very, very, very few students who can achieve that. Especially with the highly rigorous courses that Adrianna took ... she always took challenging courses.” Adrianna says she is “pretty excited” to have won the award – one of just five awarded to Canadian students outside of Calgary. “I work pretty hard. I was trying to get the top marks in my school each year.” She juggled her stringent study regime with commuting to play Major Midget AAA Rep hockey, Adrianna adds. “I felt is was a good way to keep my motivation up, because if you are always busy, the extra stress kind of makes you more determined to get everything done and on time. “My first year, I was playing in Prince George, so ... I was travelling tons, and always doing homework on

Monika Paterson photo

Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School teacher Edda Brett, left, and principal Vic Brett, right, congratulated 2014 graduate Adrianna Johnson on May 30. She won the Governor General’s Bronze Medal Award and a three-year scholarship to the University of Calgary by maintaining her stellar grades, as well as various other awards.

the bus and in the car – but I’m very study orientated.” Adrianna explains she was also very involved in volunteering with a peer counselling group at her school, as well as tutoring fellow students in math. She loves art, writing, fitness and, of course, hockey. At a prospects camp she attended in Calgary this spring, she was invited to the University of Calgary Dinos women’s hockey team tryouts this fall.

Vic says Adrianna is an “incredible and absolutely wonderful human being” and an “outstanding kid with a superlative social conscience beyond her age.” “She is totally well-rounded. She is a top academic, an athlete, an artist, a very accomplished writer, she’s got all kinds of empathy toward others, she is a peer tutor and she has such high moral fibre and high standards. “Adrianna’s really the

epitome of what I would call a renaissance person – she is just good at everything, and just so engaged in everything she does – and she just gets every ounce of living out of life.” Adrianna also won the esteemed three-year, allexpenses-paid Seymour Schulich Academic Excellence (SSAE) engineering entrance scholarship at the University of Calgary, where she is enrolled to study science

next fall. “That was quite an ordeal, so I had to write a lot of essays ... I applied to lots of universities. “But, just having your school paid for is a relief." This illustrious recognition also places Adrianna in a special academic community on campus. It includes membership in a leadership group as well as private dorm accommodation conducive to the dedicated studying necessary to maintain the scholarship’s GPA requirements. Locally, the studious young woman also won the Brent Harris award, Steven Meville award, and both a 100 Mile Rotary Club and a 100 Mile House Lions Club scholarship. Her plans are to go into chemical engineering, which is normally “competitive to get into,” but the SSAE award guarantees her acceptance, she explains. Thanks to her principal, a framed copy of her poem The Flame hangs in the halls at PSO as her legacy to younger students. Adrianna says she is pleased about that, and hopes it will be inspiring to the younger students at PSO to have a role model for achieving their goals. “I really like being a leader in my school.” She adds her parents and siblings have always been an “amazing support system.” Adrianna's family constantly cheers her on in her pursuit of academic excellence and the amazing career that surely awaits in her future.

Parent councils call for compromise

Carole Rooney Free Press

The BC Confederation of Parent Advisory Councils (BCCPAC) is calling for an immediate end to the rotating strike and lockout action they say is “disrupting schools and hurting students.” It wants the British Columbia Teachers’ Federation (BCTF) and the B.C. Liberal government to cease the protracted labour dispute. Peter Skene Ogden (PSO) Parent Advisory Council representative Lauren Bock says her small group “totally agrees” with the recent BCCPAC statements. “I especially agree with where the BCCPAC says they ‘want government and the union to stop using pressure tactics that affect students’.

Both sides in education dispute must take a step back

“And, I like where they say ‘it’s time for both sides to take risks and negotiate in the true spirit of give and take’. Because, that is totally what I believe in.” Bock adds she can see this dispute makes it difficult for both sides to do what is best for the students, especially at the school level. “Our teachers and our administration want what is best for the kids, and they want to do whatever they can. I think the school [PSO] normally runs really well, and they all work together for the kids. “It is such a pity that this is happening now, at the end of the school year.”

The PAC mother says she can’t imagine how parents struggling with day care are managing during the rotating strikes. Noting she and her son are supposed to be going on a field trip, Bock says they don’t now know if it will happen – an inconvenient uncertainty in planning for the necessary time and supplies. “I think the most difficult thing is being in limbo. The teachers don’t know if they are going to have a full strike. That’s a horrible place for teachers, and for everyone to be.” Some students are practising for individual performances at an amnesty concert they are no longer sure will take place, she adds. “It’s sad, and once again it shows that it’s the kids who are losing out.”


FAST bytes VINTAGE AUTOS Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett announced in the legislature, that thanks to the hard work of the Speciality Vehicle Association of BC and a provincial proclamation, this year will see the first Vintage Car Month in July. July 12, 2014 will also be Collector Car Day in British Columbia. This lines up locally with the Hot July Nights Car & Bike Show that weekend, with its Rod Run on July 11, a poker run July 12 and the main show in Centennial Park, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., on July 13.

ALS WALK Some folks in 100 Mile House are gearing up to join the People’s Drug Mart Walk for ALS at Boitanio Park in Williams Lake on June 14. Registration begins at 10 a.m. and the walk is at 11. Organizers hope to see at least 100 people walking this year with a goal of raising $15,000. Funds raised at this event go to patient services and research toward finding a cause and cure for Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis. For more information, visit

BUSINESS GUIDES Updated government guides are posted online to assist new owners of small business ventures in B.C. The Starting a Small Business Guide offers information and resources useful to anyone interested in starting a small business, while the BC Import/Export Guide provides information and available resources to help navigate the world of international trade. Learn more and access the guides online at www. html.


Workshop invites input

Carole Rooney Free Press

The Miles Ahead project is gaining momentum in 100 Mile House, and District office will be taking resident and business input until June 17 for a local sustainability plan. Now, residents and businesspersons in and around the municipality are invited to a workshop at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on June 17, from 6 to 8 p.m. District planner Joanne Doddridge says the workshop will further narrow down key elements and input for the Miles Ahead Sustainability Plan,

100 Mile House planning session seeks resident visions which she is facilitating along with Fraser Basin Council Smart Planning for Communities program manager Joan Chess. “We are hoping to see all kinds of people will come out to this workshop – business people, seniors, other residents, and help us understand what is important to you, so we can work together to shape our community,” Doddridge says. The workshop will review public input and ideas on how to sus-

tain the community, which has gathered so far, from topics including its economy and industry to clean water and seniors’ needs, she explains. Doddridge adds the first round of feedback has been collected from in-person events at the Farmers Market and local businesses. Chess says her early analysis has identified key themes from the feedback. Amongst the top features rated by the community under a

heading of community values are “friendly, helpful people” and “thriving arts,” she notes. “The environment is also an important value to 100 Milers who enjoy ‘trees and unspoiled natural areas’ in town.” Under community vision, participants have put forward several ideas revolving around attracting young people and more physicians, while keeping youth and families in the community, she notes. Chess adds economic development

Residents invited to meeting

Ken Alexander Free Press

The District of 100 Mile House has partnered with the South Cariboo Community Planning Council (SCCPC) and they are entering the next phase of the Age-friendly BC

Community Initiative, thanks to a second $20,000 Age-friendly Community Planning and Project (AFCPP) grant. This funding allowed the partners to hire Lea Smirfitt as the new Age-friendly Community co-ordinator to help get the project up and running.

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ideas toward creating a sustainable 100 Mile House have brought in feedback ranging from “keeping small business shopping” to “tax incentives to bring in/ encourage small business” and “attract large manufacturing into the area.” No preregistration is necessary for the June 17 workshop at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre (lobby), where doors will open at 5:30 p.m. For more information, contact Joanne Doddridge at 250-3952434. To submit ideas outside of the workshop, visit the website at w w w.100mi lehous e. com/miles-ahead-new and fill in your remarks under the three questions on the Miles Ahead survey.

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

This father’s day is never done

Carole Rooney Free Press

Tom McIntosh is a busy father who takes a keen interest in his family. Between his five children under the age of 12 and the large and popular Lake Of The Trees Bible Camp he’s operated for 13 years, Tom is kept hopping. While he works long hours all summer, Tom is a hands-on-dad who has birth-coached his wife of 15 years, Jody, through all five deliveries, changed thousands of diapers and voiced uncountable bedtime prayers. When their first three children were all in diapers at once, those were “very full days,” he notes. From handling middle-of-the-night emergencies and handing out hugs to making big family breakfasts and crafting home-made cards with the children on Jody’s special days, Tom aptly juggles his responsibilities to help their household run smoothly. “As a father, it was a good process for me to learn – that to find myself is to give myself away, and to be fulfilled is to serve my kids.” Tom says he and Jody took turns to get up in the night at times when the babies were young. “I think that helped, to try to participate as best I could in that depending on the time of year.” During camp season, family dinners involve sharing a communal evening meal with the campers and staff in the dining hall, where his children take turns in the cleanup. However, in between and off-season, Tom ensures meals are spent together with the whole family enjoying each others’ company. He says their family meals don’t see children grabbing a bite on the run, bringing a plateful to their room or parked in front of the T.V. Tom explains playtimes often include a favourite activity – wrestling with dad. He adds this includes some spe- A5 Call DAVE today for your FREE MARKET EVALUATION PLUS a DIAGNOSIS OF YOUR PROPERTY regarding changes you may wish to make to HELP IT SELL FAST!

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The McIntosh family – Vicki, left, Twila, Jonathan, Carter on Jody’s lap, and Lochlan on Tom’s lap – enjoyed their first kayak trip across Lake Of The Trees on June 1. They enjoy many activities together, and will celebrate Father’s Day with a big breakfast at a decorated table.

cial moves in wrangling with Jonathan, 11, Twila, 10, Vicki, 9, Lochlan, 6, and Carter, 3, such as “pancakes” – flipping them side-over-side on the couch. “I have this big ‘airplane’ trick, which they love, where I’m on my back on the floor, and they are up on my hands ... up in the air like they’re flying an airplane, going through turbulence.” Tom explains wrestling night is their “love language” for a bonding experience. “I found myself bonding with them when I did change diapers, or when I’m giving them “tubbies” [baths] or getting up in the middle of the night to help them go back to sleep if they had a bad dream, or whatever.” When their third child, Vicki, was born during the busy summer

camp season in 2004, Jody became very ill, Tom explains. “Camp season is tiring as it is, and here I am at 3 a.m., my wife is reacting to penicillin and I’m loading up three little ones to race her to the hospital.” On June 1, the whole family kayaked across the lake together with the youngest two on their parent’s laps, he notes. “That was the first of the season. On a nice sunny evening, to see


my kids developing their kayaking skills, it was a real joy.” Another favourite family activity is gathering together around a campfire. “That’s something I really enjoy with them, and they love the beach time.” The children enjoy their time in camp also, and their father is never far away if they need a hug or a serious talk. “I enjoy my bedtime prayers with them, and expressing my love for


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them and God’s love for them, and just speaking that out loud. That’s just something that’s very meaningful to me, as a tradition with them. “There is something about bonding with the kids when you are helping them through the tough times ... when you engage with it, you find yourself bonding with them.”

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100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Grant-writing guidance offered Non-profit groups, which may choose to apply for provincial gaming grants or other grants, will want to sign up for some upcoming free grant-writing workshops. Registration is now underway for three workshops with various themes that are helpful to learning how to successfully apply for grants. They are being

offered to representatives from community groups, organizations and charities in the Cariboo-Chilcotin, and take place June 18-19 in the Valley Room, behind the Red Coach Inn. Folks may pick and choose from these workshops, or sign up for all three. A main focus will be on how to write successful applications for

the BC Community Gaming Grants program, but valuable grant-writing basics will be covered that can be applied to any funding program applications. Registrants will learn how to apply for grants as well as gaining advice on discovering further funding opportunities. Unlock Your Funding Potential takes place June 18, 9:30-11:30 a.m.,

followed by the Gaming Grant Workshop, 1-5 p.m. The Enterprising Non-Profits Workshop runs June 19, 9:30 a.m.2:30 p.m. RSVP is required, and participants are asked to show up 30 minutes before the workshops commence. Register for any or all of the workshops by calling Katy Fabris at 1-250-561-2525 or e-mail katy@north

Café step to improving lifestyles

From A4

In 2013, the SCCPC supported an agefriendly community assessment – funded by the first $20,000 AFCPP grant – to determine the strengths and challenges of aging in the South Cariboo. The research identified several untapped resources and people with skills, knowledge, time and the desire to improve the lives of seniors living in our community, says Councillor Ralph Fossum. By sharing information, building connections, identifying resources, forming working relationships and expanding partnerships, strategies will be developed to strengthen


supports for seniors and their families, Smirfitt adds. Now, it is time for the next vital step in the process. Residents from throughout the South Cariboo are invited to the Valley Room behind the Red Coach Inn in 100 Mile House to attend an Age-Friendly BC Planning Café on June 24 from 10 a.m. to noon. Attendees will hear updates on the Age-friendly BC Community Initiative and will be asked to give their ideas and share their expertise on ways to improve active living, housing, communication, food/nutrition, learning, access to health care, advocacy and

transportation. There will be a light refreshment break during the event.

Further information can be obtained by calling Smirfitt at 250395-5642.

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There are typically three kinds of moving objects in a parking lot: pedestrians, shopping carts and vehicles. Vehicles tend to move at relatively low speeds and, as a result, accidents involving only vehicles tend to be relatively minor. Pedestrians also move at relatively slow speeds but collisions between pedestrians and motor vehicles can have relatively serious consequences for pedestrians. On August 21, 2008, Lenord Russell was walking through the parking lot of a mall in Cranbrook when Mr. Parks’ vehicle struck him. Prior to this accident, Mr. Russell was able to exercise and, in fact, played hockey. After the accident, Mr. Russell found it difficult to do any kind of exercise because of the extent of the injury to his knee. In fact, he spent several months in a wheelchair after the accident. The trial court judge found that it was very significant that Mr. Russell was looking downwards as he stepped over a concrete barrier and into the path of Mr. Parks’ vehicle. At the trial, the judge found that the pedestrian was two thirds responsible for the accident. Mr. Russell appealed to the BC Court of Appeal. The Appeal Court noted that a driver has a duty “to exercise due care to avoid colliding with a pedestrian on a highway.” (Under our Motor Vehicle Act, a parking lot falls within the definition of “highway.”) Did Mr. Parks exercise due care? In fact, when his vehicle struck Mr. Russell, Mr. Parks was looking away - doing a shoulder check. The court held that he could have stopped and avoided the accident had he been keeping a proper lookout. On that basis, the Court of Appeal found Mr. Parks to be 75% responsible. The moral of the story seems to be that drivers must be extremely careful in parking lots and that pedestrians in such circumstances will be forgiven, to a certain extent, their own inattention.

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Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press


Seniors helping seniors


here is a very important meeting coming up for area seniors and for everyone interested in making a difference for seniors in our com-

Why a social policy framework?


he economic and social world of British Columbia has shifted. As a result, many of our neighbours are struggling. As problems become more complex, government alone cannot provide solutions. So what to do? Board Voice Society of BC (www.boardvoice. ca), a network of almost 800 volunteer directors of community social service organizations, is talking with boards of trade, chambers of commerce, local governments, government ministers and opposition members about an approach to engage citizens of B.C. in discussions to help create a social policy framework to guide decisions about social policies and programs. Why Board Voice? As directors, we join boards to make a difference in our communities. We see the struggles faced by many British Columbians – increased food bank usage, people with disabilities without

meaningful work, increased citizens and the province. vulnerabilities of young Social and economic children, homelessness, prosperity are intertwined. family violence, addictions, Engaging British etc. We see the need to Columbians in move past piecemeal reform conversations about the and on-the-fly responses to things that affect their daythese, and other issues. to-day life most directly We see the need for both individually and in connections and networks their relationships and that will support networks with the well-being friends, families, of people and and communities that will create will lead to a healthy, thriving social policy and vibrant framework communities. As that can guide Michael Prince, decision a social policy making, set researcher, stated future direction, in a Timesidentify important Leslie Colonist article, connections Welin we see the need and lead to for “a strategic better results vision, policy innovation, for the health and and a sense of solidarity well-being of children, with the wider population.” families, individuals and Individuals, families, communities. neighbourhoods, All communities, whether communities, the benefiting from the natural business sector, local gas and oil sector, or government, the social and reeling from the loss of environmental sector, and long-standing industries, the provincial government experience social challenges. are all central to the social All communities, whether and economic health of benefiting from an approach


munity. An Age-friendly BC Planning Café will be held in the Valley Room (behind the Red Coach Inn) in 100 Mile House on June 24 from 10 a.m. to noon. Anyone who wants to help provide a better lifestyle for seniors in the South Cariboo is urged to attend. Last year, we received a $20,000 from the Age-friendly Community Planning and Project Grant program. The money was used to carry out an assessment of the strengths and challenges of aging in the South Cariboo. The research identified several untapped resources and wealth of people with the skills, knowledge and the desire to make the seniors’ lifestyles better. Fifty people attended the first Age-friendly Community Café on May 8, 2013, and pinpointed communication systems; relationships with seniors in the community and across the ages; how to keep active as key issues. The one issue that came up in every table’s conversation was transportation. Since then District of 100 Mile House Councillor Ralph Fossum and newly appointed Age-friendly community co-ordinator Lea Smirfitt have talked to a lot of seniors who are willing and able to move forward as leaders of the age-friendly initiative. Another $20,000 grant has been received to help the South Cariboo become more age-friendly. The goal for this next stage of the initiative is setting up working committees that will brainstorm and research specific challenges that were identified at the first café and provide suggestions on possible solutions. Folks who attend the June 24 café will be asked to choose an area of interest that they would be willing to put some time and resources into. They include communication, food and nutrition, active living, housing and supported living, education and awareness, health care, advocacy and transportation. Some of the solutions could be costly and, therefore, take a long time to put in place. Transportation for seniors would fit into this category if people were considering a shuttle bus service to and from the rural areas. However, a volunteer, family-friends-and-neighbours service would serve the purpose if it was organized properly. It would involve a broad-based communication system to get the word out and link the folks who need a ride to and from 100 Mile House to the folks who could offer rides. It would be worth investigating and, possibly, solve the No. 1 concern. It would be a Cariboo solution, and it’s already working on a smaller scale now.

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that brings people together, or being stuck in an approach that claims turf and pushes people apart, experience social challenges. All communities can benefit from a road map for healthy people in a thriving and vibrant province. Government plays a leadership role in engaging citizens to create collective solutions to the complex challenges facing British Columbians. The province of B.C. already has an Internet portal and conducts community conversations to engage citizens around specific issues. By answering a call to action to engage British Columbians in conversations about what a social system that serves not only vulnerable British Columbians but also serves all citizens, the government of B.C. has an opportunity to develop a social policy that goes along with an economic policy and lays a foundation for a system that produces results. Leslie Welin is the vice-chair Board Voice Society of BC.

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


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014



Courts have hijacked our justice system To the editor: Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s pre-occupation with the Supreme Court is easily justified. The current justice system was created as an integral part of a 1982 federal statute called the Constitution Act of Canada that arbitrarily was adopted by a handful of politicians and shoved down our throats. A justice system is rooted in a Constitution, and a statute is not a Constitution.

Our Constitution is about as phony as a Canadian three dollar bill. Harper understands that intimately, and instead of picking a fight with the Supreme Court, he should initiate the process of bringing resolution to this issue. Harper has had ample opportunity to make the changes to the Supreme Court he may have wanted. He wrote the Blue Book, the policy manual for the Reform Party of Canada, and was a vocal advocate

for reforming our justice system. He knows what is wrong with the system: • Over the years, it has evolved into a legal system where lawyers waste the court’s time and taxpayers’ money arguing points of law. • The judges are appointed by the prime minister of the day, not elected, and they are accountable to absolutely nobody. • The courts have hijacked the justice system, and instead of enforcing the laws written by the

Tired of being gouged for gas To the editor: So, at the time of writing this letter the price of regular gas in Cache Creek was $1.29/litre, $0.12/ litre less than 100 Mile House. That's right, Cache Creek, that small community south of us notorious for high gas prices. The price in Williams Lake was $1.36/litre or $0.05/litre less than 100 Mile. I refuse to be gouged by local gas retailers anymore. Consequently, we have been driving to Williams Lake to put fuel in our vehicle. While in Williams Lake buying gas, we also stop into one of the grocery stores to purchase our weekly food supplies. Then, we often go to one of the big box stores to


The Free Press welcomes letters to the editor that reflect current, relevant issues. Letters must be signed with the name of the writer’s community and include a telephone number for verification. Maximum length is 350 words. Letters can be dropped off at the office, sent by mail or e-mailed to

see what they have on sale, often buying something or another. All this shopping gets one hungry so lunch is in order at one of the local restaurants. Amazing but we see many friends and neighbours in Williams Lake doing the same thing. So, to avoid getting gouged by the gas retailers in 100 Mile, we often spend $200$300 out of town – money not being spent “at home.” I no longer feel bad doing this. The ones who should feel bad are the local gas retailers. Their artificially high fuel prices have so infuriated residents like myself that many are refusing to buy their product and now buy their gasoline and other items in communities such as Williams Lake and/or Kamloops. I am not naive enough to solely blame the local gas retailers on the shrinking shopping opportunities in 100 Mile, but they sure aren’t helping either. Shame on you! Mike Cleaver 108 Mile Ranch

people they have been pre-occupied re-interpreting and rewriting them. In January 2013, a federal Court arbitrarily ruled that Métis and non-status [Aboriginals] are indeed [Aboriginals] under a section of the Constitution Act and fall under federal jurisdiction. How bizarre! To insist we continue into the 21st century as a colony is about as outrageous as allowing Canadian First Nations to continue to live in abject poverty with no realistic

hope for improvement. Canada is a colony with “selfrule,” and it is not working. It’s time to sever our colonial ties with Britain and start building a sovereign democratic society where the Constitution belongs to the people, not the government. But that is obviously the last thing in the world Harper wants to get involved with. Andy Thomsen Summerland

Pop sales increasing rapidly

To the editor: As a parent, I am concerned about the amount of overweight Canadians I now see daily. With Canadian stats reporting in 2014 that over 60 per cent of adults and 30 per cent of children and youth are either overweight or obese, why is it that pop sales are increasing exponentially in British Columbia? With obesity a major risk factor for a plethora of illnesses from esophageal, colon and pancreatic cancers to hypertension, stroke, coronary heart disease and type 2 diabetes, why are parents purchasing pop as a daily beverage instead of only on special occasions? Perhaps I am dating

myself; however, some of you will remember when we were kids having a pop was saved for special occasions, which may have been three to four times per year not per week. There is a very serious set of consequences attached to high sugar level intakes and we, as a province, need to deal with it today. The World Health Organization and the American Heart Association have both suggested daily consumption of sugar should be limited to less than 150 calories a day. With a typical can of pop holding 220 calories of sugar if we do the math this continues to prove that this should not be a daily part of our diets. Obesity in adults current-

ly costs British Columbian’s health-care system over $450 million per year and this sum is destined to increase dramatically as it reflects the burden of obesity-related diseases unless we do something to change it. I have heard comments that the reason people in B.C. are drinking so much pop is that it is an inexpensive alternate to more health oriented less sugary drinks. Maybe instead of reaching for a glass of pop when we are thirsty next time, we should consider reaching for a fresh glass of B.C. water to quench our thirst. The price is certainly right and the health benefits remarkable. Kevin Anderson Kelowna

Gas: the other pipeline showdown


to simulate crude oil. She waved to passing Trails gas pipeline, planned to supply the traffic, stretching a banner promoting a Chevron-Apache liquefied natural gas website for the “Unist’ot’en camp.” terminal near Kitimat. Legislature security intervened to clear The camp is on Crown land near the entry walkway before I could ask the Smithers. It was established at the end of a protester who was paying her. one-lane bridge by two members The fundraising website she was of the Wet’suwet’en First promoting hadn’t been updated Nation. While that community’s since March, but this isn’t the elected council maintains a first time this camp has been respectful relationship with the promoted here. B.C. government, the splinter Chevron’s Burnaby oil refinery group that backs the camp has was also targeted May 30 by confrontation in mind. protesters who locked themselves The Unist’ot’en website is a to a gate with bicycle locks jumble of demands and claims and chains. They also cited the that alternates between the Tom Unist’ot’en camp and their aim to Pacific Trails gas pipeline and Fletcher stop the Pacific Trails pipeline. Enbridge’s Northern Gateway The camp came to my proposal. Like the woman at the attention last summer, when it legislature, if you want it to be was promoted by one of Victoria’s chronic against oil, it’s against oil. anarchist protesters, a woman who goes by A clearer picture of this situation is the name Zoe Blunt. provided by a relentless blogger named Greg Blunt and other southern protesters Renouf, who specializes in investigating documented their trip north to support protesters across Canada. His blog, www. the camp’s stated goal, to stop the Pacific, should be required


he prospect of piping diluted heavy oil across northern British Columbia and loading it in tankers has generated significant genuine protests, as well as bursts of celebrity nonsense, rent-a-stunts and instant online petitions. Natural gas pipelines and export terminals, on the other hand, are generally accepted by the public. Premier Christy Clark staked her political future on developing liquefied natural gas exports, and pulled off an upset election win that not even Clark expected. Most of the heat she’s taken on that is focused on her extravagant predictions that LNG will pay off the debt and maybe even get rid of our sales tax. But as I predicted 18 months ago, there’s a shift in the target of professional protesters to natural gas. A reminder of that awaited me on a morning walk to the B.C. legislature during the last week of the May session. At the front gate stood a young woman in a bikini top and shorts, her skin smeared with a dark material, presumably

reading for reporters who are presented with slick banners and posturing protesters. Renouf follows the money as well as the familiar faces who pop up at protest after protest. In April, he reported that the increasingly militant Council of Canadians is supporting the Unist’ot’en camp, along with what he describes as “a host of NGOs, unions, militant anarchists and professional protesters.” They include Harsha Walia, who organized violent protests against the 2010 Vancouver Olympics. Meanwhile in the real world, TransCanada Corp. announced last week its subsidiary NovaGas Transmission has signed an agreement with Chevron and Apache for a gas pipeline that will connect to Pacific Trails. It’s one of four gas pipelines TransCanada has in development for what is planned to be the biggest industrial investment in B.C. history. They can smear it with oil, but gas is the protest industry’s latest target. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Twitter: @ tomfletcherbc Email:


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press


the province Campground operator saves tiny owlet WILLIAMS LAKE - A tiny but mighty owlet named Dale is recuperating after an exciting rescue Saturday night near Williams Lake. Steve Simms who runs the Chief Will-Yum Campground at Sugar Cane Reserve came to Dale’s aid. Simms said he was four-wheeling behind the campground on a trail when he startled two ravens who were in the air fighting over the owlet about 35 feet away. “Suddenly I saw this owl drop 30 to 35 feet from their clutches and land on the side of the road,” Simms said. Simms grabbed a towel, gently picked up the owl, brought it home and put it in a box. The owlet, which biologists believe is a Northern Saw-whet, couldn’t fly likely due to its young age, but seemed to be able to move its wings. Simms said that’s the first time he has ever seen that type of owl in the region. He suspects the ravens took the owl from a nest. When he contacted the BCSPCA Williams Lake Branch, staff referred him to 2nd Chance Wildlife Rescue in Quesnel and on Sunday Sue Burton, a volunteer from Williams Lake, came and picked up the owl and arranged to take it to the shelter. By Tuesday morning Burton said Dale had eaten four frozen mice from the pet store and was looking good.

Eight Segways stolen from tour operator Salmon Arm - A Shuswap business owner is asking people to keep their eyes peeled for any sign of the eight Segways stolen from her business last week. The single-person stand-up vehicles were stolen from Shuswap Unique Adventure Tours’ secure Scotch Creek compound at some point overnight on Thursday, May 29. “It was secured very well,” company owner Barb Rivest said. “But, if someone wants something bad enough, they’re going to get it.” Chase Mounties have said thieves broke into the compound to steal a horse trailer containing the eight Segways.

Your view

& QA



Did you experience any flooding after the recent heavy rainfall?

YES 0% NO 100%

THIS WEEK Do you think government should give more to teachers to end the dispute? VOTE ONLINE 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.



Chantale Duchesneau 108 Mile Ranch I don’t know, but they need to sit down and resolve this. I agree with the teachers on the class size issues. Both sides just need to finish this.

Do you think government should give more to teachers to end the dispute?

Nicki Jackson 103 Mile

Nancy Becker Green Lake

Alex Mikkelsen 108 Mile Ranch

Yes. I think the government needs to give a lot more to make this happen. The ministry is not budging, and teachers work really hard. They deserve more, they put up with a lot in the classroom.

Yes. The teachers should get whatever they need in order to have the tools to teach kids the right way.

Paying more money is not the solution. The solution is putting more supports and additional qualified teachers in the classroom.

C apsule C omments How’s your sunscreen supply? The shelf life for standard sunscreen products is three years but if it has been exposed to high heat during last summer, it may not be up to potency. It’s good to replace it with some fresh product. Choose one with an SPF of at least 30 and labelled broad spectrum to protect against both UVA and UVB rays. One of the best anti-aging things you can do for your skin is not to overexpose it to sunlight especially during the middle hours of hot summer days. Use sunscreen lotion and clothing to protect your skin from the aging effects of sunlight. Those with lung conditions like asthma often use inhalers to help open the airways. These devices work well but only if the medication gets deep into the lungs. So proper technique is important. Metered-dose inhalers must be shaken well then breathed in slowly and deeply when the inhaler is pressed. By breathing in continuously minimizes the amount of medication that hits the back of the throat. The other type of inhaler is the dry powder inhaler where the force of the patient’s breath moves the medication into the lungs. This type of inhaler comes as single-use or multi-use types. Remember, proper use of these inhalers is important otherwise the medication will not work efficiently. If you feel you aren’t getting the most from your inhalers, see our pharmacists for advice. We’d be happy to check your technique and help you use them correctly.

Father’s Day Gift Guide

Flambeau 2 Tray Tackle Box 12”x17” 12”x17” Fisherman Parking Hunter Parking Tin Sign Tin Sign




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$35.99 $189.99 SEE IN STORE FOR MORE! Pharmacy and Department Store


Flyer Ends June 30

Birch Ave.


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Domestic dispute leads to charges Around 6:45 p.m. on June 4, 100 Mile House RCMP were advised by a concerned citizen of a domestic dispute in progress at an apartment building located on the 700 block of Cariboo Trail. The first officer on scene attended the residence where he encountered a 45-year-old male and a 30-year-old female involved the dispute. While attempting to determine what was occurring, the man brandished a knife and made threatening gestures to use the knife against the officer. After a brief stand off, the male fled from the building. The woman then produced a knife making threats against police, as well as causing property damage to the building and harming herself. A brief stand off ensued and the female relin-

quished the knife to police. The female was subsequently arrested by officers and escorted to 100 Mile District General Hospital where she was treated for self inflicted injuries and released. A member conducting patrols in the area located the suspect on Cedar Avenue. The officer attempted to arrest the male who responded violently. The man was subdued and arrested and taken to detachment cells. Both suspects are residents of 100 Mile House and are facing several proposed charges. The male also had two outstanding warrants for his arrest from 100 Mile House and Kamloops for assault and breach of a recognizance. 100 Mile House RCMP will be pro-

posing the following additional charges as a result of this incident against the male as follows: • Assault on a peace officer with a weapon

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Continued on A12

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2nd Anniversary Meatloaf Festival Check out our

40 pound Bavarian Meatloaf

and other Variations!


Thank you ver y much for your f riendship and support over the past 2 ye ars. Diana & Klaus

Ken Alexander photo

Lone Butte 4H Club members have been raising funds by washing vehicles at the 100 Mile House RCMP detachment. Staff/Sgt. Blake Ward says the vehicles have to be washed anyway, and it’s a good way to engage youth in the community. The youth groups at Cariboo Christian Life Fellowship and the Youth Zone will also get to wash police vehicles for two months this year.

June’s Best Buys


Nutro Natural Choice AND Nutro Max Cat Food

All Large Bag (6.35kg or larger) purchases receive a FREE 10kg bag of cat litter and a FREE bag of Greenies Sally #302133 Cat Treats $9.68 value. 1 year old spayed female, short hair, torbie. Sally is a very sweet natured, out going cat and would be a wonderful addition to someone’s family!

trolled substance • Unlawfully at large • Uttering threats • Breach of a recognizance and breach of




• Assault on a peace officer • Domestic assault • Possession of a weapon for a dangerous purpose • Possession of a con-


SAVE Summit $ 3 00 3 Meat Cat Food $ 99


ea. 15lb VOLUNTEER NEEDED FOR OCCASIONALLY TAKING PICTURES OF ANIMALS (usually kittens and cats). Do you love animals? 100 Mile’s Full line Pet store Have a digital camera, computer, and internet? There is not a lot of traveling involved as kittens would normally be at Total Pet in 100 Mile House. If you would like more information please call the 100 Mile SPCA Hotline at 250-395-5303 and ‘For people who are proud of their pets.’ leave a message for Joan. Other volunteers are always needed Mon. - Sat. 9:00am - 5:30pm too for other duties such as foster parenting, fund raising etc. 250-395-8935 VIEW ANIMALS AT: PINKNEY COMPLEX, HORSE LAKE RD.

Visit Us On The Web:

District Of 100 Mile House PUBLIC NOTICE

2014 WATER RESTRICTION NOTICE The District of 100 Mile House is putting the following water restrictions into effect from June 11th to September 30th, 2014. EVEN numbered premises can only water or sprinkle on EVEN numbered days of the month from 6:00 AM to 9:00 AM and 6:00 PM to 9:00 PM only. ODD numbered premises can only water or sprinkle on ODD numbered days of the month from 6:00 AM to 9:00 AM and 6:00 PM to 9:00 PM only. Premises with no number can only water or sprinkle every second day from 6:00 AM to 9:00 AM and 6:00 PM to 9:00 PM only. The fine for watering outside of permitted days and times is $50.00 and each occurrence is deemed to be a separate offence. If you need further information, please contact the District Office at 250-395-2434. Phil Strain Director of Engineering & Community Services


European Specialities

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COB 20kg 16% Hog Grower 20kg Chick Grower Plain 20kg 16% Layer Pellets 20kg

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100 Mile’s Full line Pet store

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Mon. - Sat. 9:00am - 5:30pm







Featuring a full rack of ribs, veg. and potato of the day plus garlic bread and starter salad





inc. tax

8 oz. New York Steak with six prawns, veg. and potato of the day plus garlic bread and starter salad



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Reservations Recommended • Fully Licensed • Open Tuesday thru Sunday • 108 Mile Ranch Airport • Call 778-485-1013 or 250-791-5211




Last week, 2 mm of rain was recorded. Highs peaked at 24 C, with lows to -2 C.


High Low

20 5

Cloudy periods



High Low

20 9

Chance of thundershowers


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Phone scam targets MasterCard Low interest rate to lure unsuspecting victims

Another scam has surfaced in the area that may tempt those unwary of telephone offerings too good to be true. South Cariboo resident Eleanor Simpson says she got a call on

Officers threatened by fighting couple From A11

High Low

16 9

Light rain

Scattered showers


High Low

High 16 Low 7

14 5

Cloudy with showers


High Low

17 5

Cloudy with showers

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: Ad e-mail: “We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canadian Periodical Fund of the Department of Canadian Heritage.”

probation conditions Police will be proposing the following charges against the female: • Possession of a weapon for a dangerous purpose • Uttering threats • Mischief under $5,000 Drugs and alcohol use are believed to be a contributing factor. Both suspects are being held in custody where they made a court appearance via teleconference on May 6. Anyone with information relating to this incident can contact the 100 Mile House RCMP at 250-395-2456.

her the details in the mail. When the fraudster didn’t respond to her request and continued to repeat the same mantra, she got suspicious and hung up. She then called both companies that host her two retail-store MasterCards, and both told her they did not have any such telephone offer. If you are the target of a suspicious call, the Canadian Anti-Fraud

A Loving Thank You To All My Dear Family And Friends For Helping Me Get Mobile Again! ~ Pete Jefferson ~

Look for the


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

Centre recommends you get a callback number, hang up and notify them online at or call toll-free at 1-888495-8501.


The Professional Centre Where You Find ONLY The Best!

475 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

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

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

THOMPSON-NICOLA REGIONAL DISTRICT NOTICE OF PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING Proposed Financial Contribution Service 70 Mile House Fire Protection The Thompson-Nicola Regional District will be holding a public information meeting to review the cost and public assent process for the proposed establishment of a financial contribution service to the 70 Mile House Volunteer Firefighters Association for fire protection service within a portion of Electoral Area ‘E’ (Bonaparte Plateau).

DATE: Monday June 16, 2014 TIME: 6:30 PM PLACE: 70 Mile House Community Hall 2585 North Bonaparte Rd., 70 Mile House

in the 100 Mile Free Press every Wednesday.

tundra by Chad Carpenter

May 30 from someone claiming to be from MasterCard, who knew her name. Simpson says he said: “Because you pay your bill off so well, we want to offer you five per cent interest for life on your credit card’.” Simpson adds she didn’t trust the offer, so asked the male caller, who had what sounded to her like an ‘East Indian’ accent on a poor, overseas connection, to send

For more information, contact Carolyn Black, Manager of Legislative Services Thompson-Nicola Regional District #300-465 Victoria Street Kamloops BC V2C 2A9 Phone Toll-free 1-877-377-8673 Email PLEASE PLAN TO ATTEND

Dr. Christie Kronyk, Chiropractor Dawn Miller, Acupuncturist 116-475 Birch Ave.,100 Mile House, BC


TASTE OF HEALTH Cooking Demonstration June 24th Featuring: Princess House Healthier Cookware Serving a Sample Meal: Beverage, Appry, Entrée, Dessert $5.00pp, space is limited, book early. Enter to win up to $200 in FREE PRODUCTS 250-706-9662 #110 - 475 Birch Ave. 100 Mile House (South Cariboo Business Centre) FOR OFFICE SPACE please call



100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

CMHA host Ride Don’t Hide

Ken Alexander Free Press

There is still time to participate in the Canadian Mental Health AssociationSouth Cariboo Branch (CMHA-SC) Third Annual Community Bike Ride at the 108 Heritage Site on June 22. Didi Henderson, CMHA-SC fundraising chair and this year’s Ride Don’t Hide event co-ordinator, invites everyone to get involved in the branch’s biggest fundraiser of the year. “One of the reasons I like the Ride Don’t Hide is because we’re trying to promote mentally healthy people in a healthy society, which is one of the focuses of the Canadian Mental Health Association.” Noting this ride kind of conquers all those boxes, she says physi-

cal activity is good for mental and physical health; it’s a community bike ride and not a race, which involves families and people from one-year-olds to those in their eighties; and there is a social aspect to it because of the free barbecue after the riders come back to the site. “It is definitely meant to be an inclusive community event.” Fundraising is an important part of the event because it provides funds for some of our local initiatives, Henderson says, adding it helps raise awareness of mental health issues and that is equally important. “In our society, mental illness is still stigmatized. We’re trying to reduce the stigma.” She says they are also looking for volunteers, so this is a way to get

involved for people who don’t want to ride. “We have to set up tables and marshal people or if they just want to flip burgers, or stand at the cross roads and hand out water bottles, they can do that.” People who want to volunteer can contact Henderson at 250-7916295, or e-mail didikh@ Folks, who want to get involved in fundraising but don’t want to do the bike ride, can become “virtual riders” by collecting pledges and registration forms in advance or the day of

the event. It costs $35 to register for the ride, which includes a professional cycling shirt; $25 without a T-shirt; a family rate by donation on the day of the race; and youth 12 years and under are free. Registration forms can be picked up at Didi’s Boutique or at the CMHA office at 555 Cedar Ave. Folks can also register at the 108 Historic Site on June 22 between 9 and 11 a.m. “Even if people don’t want to get pledges or fundraise, that’s OK. We just want people to

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participate more than anything.”

Are you uncomfortable knowing that Judy Simkins a sudden market downturn could Franchise President, cost you a portion of your hard earned 100 Mile House assets? Segregated Funds, also known as Guaranteed Investment Funds (GIFs), could be a cost-effective choice. GIFs give you the security you need to invest with confidence. They (GIFs) are insurance products that combine the growth potential of mutual funds with the security of principal guarantees at maturity and at death. Segregated funds products are offered through Investia Financial Services Inc. and/or multiple carriers.

Event schedule • 9-11 a.m. – registration • 9:45 a.m. – welcome and introduction of champions • 10 a.m. – 20-kilometre guided advanced ride begins • 11 a.m. – beginners, teams and family groups (10-km rides) • Noon-2 p.m. – barbecue, social and prizes. For more information about the CMHA-SC, go to southcariboo@

Subject to any applicable death benefit guarantee, any part of the premium or other amount that is allocated to any applicable death benefit guarantee, any part of the premium or other amount that is allocated to a segregated fund, is invested at the risk of the policy owner and may increase or decrease in value according to the fluctuations in the market value of the assets of the segregated fund. Mutual funds products are offered through Investia Financial Services Inc.


385 Cedar 100 Mile House

Limits may be in effect. While quantities last. See store for details.

JUST ARRIVED! Red Hot Blenders


2/$ 50

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

Colgate Toothpaste or Toothbrushes Select types


Pears Bar Soap


3 x 75 g



Pharmasave Ultra Paper Towel Jumbo 2 Roll



Cadbury Maynards 170 - 185 g What kind of shared future do we want for our community? Deadline to submit is June 17, 2014


Prices in effect June 13 - 19, 2014


TO ALL RESIDENTS, especially 100 Milers, please fill out our short survey…


Twizzlers Extra Soft Bites 170 g


Christie Crackers 18 - 225 g



$ 29

Your Community Drugstore




250-395-2921 Cariboo Mall, Hwy 97, 100 Mile House

Give them what they want. $10, $25, $50 or $100

It’s Our Month-Long ANNIVERSARY SALE! See You in Mexico!

Purchase A New Or Used Vehicle In The Month Of June And Have The Opportunity To Win A

7 Day All-Inclusive Holiday in

Cancun, Mexico!


Celebrate every Friday with cake! Come on by 972 Alpine Ave. (our temporary sales location) and CELEBRATE WITH US!



Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014


DRAW DAD CONTEST WINNERS Amy Baechmann 11 years-old

Koharu Ono 3 years-old


Ashton Chretien 8 years-old

VALUE $51.45







Day CelebraittinhgaFdainthnerer’s w fit for a King!


A Great Gift For DAD

~ Menu orders also welcome ~

Please Call for Reservations 250-456-7524

Little Horse Lodge is under new management.





with all the trimmings.


Prime Rib Dinner

Gift Cards


Sat. June 14 & Sun. June 15 4:30 - 7:00pm

6143 North Green Lake Rd., 70 Mile House


Open Thurs. - Mon. 8:30am - 7:00pm

Wed. & Thur.: 9am to 3pm Breakfast and Lunch.

Fri. Sat. & Sun. 9am to 8pm

Nelly Baechmann 9 years-old

Your Community Drugstore


Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner Daily Dinner Specials

Closed on Mondays & Tuesdays Call for reservations.




OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 250-395-2921 Cariboo Mall, Hwy 97, 100 Mile House


Ethan Mari 7 years-old

Father’s Day Special

20% OFF KLEIN ALL TOOLS For Professionals…


Lochlan McIntosh 6 years-old

Daily Specials Open Tues - Sunday Fully Licensed



Power Lines, Electrical Installations and Retail Outlet

The Free Press would like to thank everyone who entered. Winners may pick up their gift certificates from the Free Press.

Locally owned and operated since 1981.

250-395-2545 Industrial Rd., 100 Mile House STORE HOURS:

Natural Health and Beauty

Smilies Cafe

ze Our Priof the ners... n e i n o W r d o a f raw D Lucky D

Dad’s o* or Tw f r e n n i D ay y - Saturd

Daily Breakfast Special 8:00 - 11:00am Daily Soup and Sandwich Special

da *Valid Tues Monday Nights & y a losed Sund

C Available at Higher Ground Natural Foods


100% Natural Shaving Foam & After Shave Serum for Men!

Check out more stores or order online:




All drawings entered may be picked up at the Free Press office in the Pinkney Complex.

Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm

Green Sisters

Caribo Draft o Beer $ .50



Handmade with spirit in 108 Mile Ranch, BC

and then bring him over to the HANGER Restaurant & Pub at the 108 Airport

• EAT IN • TAKE-OUT 250-395-4026 Corner of Hwy. 97 & Fourth St.

OPEN 7:30am-10pm • 7 days a week

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

Happy Father’s Day!

5 9

Rent Tools, Equipment, & Snowmobiles, too!

$ 50 $ 00

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

250-395-3320 #1-270 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

867 Alder Ave. 100 Mile House Ph: 250-395-2550 • Fax: 250-395-2513 •


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014


DRAW DAD CONTEST WINNERS Amy Baechmann 11 years-old

Koharu Ono 3 years-old


Ashton Chretien 8 years-old

VALUE $51.45







Day CelebraittinhgaFdainthnerer’s w fit for a King!


A Great Gift For DAD

~ Menu orders also welcome ~

Please Call for Reservations 250-456-7524

Little Horse Lodge is under new management.





with all the trimmings.


Prime Rib Dinner

Gift Cards


Sat. June 14 & Sun. June 15 4:30 - 7:00pm

6143 North Green Lake Rd., 70 Mile House


Open Thurs. - Mon. 8:30am - 7:00pm

Wed. & Thur.: 9am to 3pm Breakfast and Lunch.

Fri. Sat. & Sun. 9am to 8pm

Nelly Baechmann 9 years-old

Your Community Drugstore


Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner Daily Dinner Specials

Closed on Mondays & Tuesdays Call for reservations.




OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 250-395-2921 Cariboo Mall, Hwy 97, 100 Mile House


Ethan Mari 7 years-old

Father’s Day Special

20% OFF KLEIN ALL TOOLS For Professionals…


Lochlan McIntosh 6 years-old

Daily Specials Open Tues - Sunday Fully Licensed



Power Lines, Electrical Installations and Retail Outlet

The Free Press would like to thank everyone who entered. Winners may pick up their gift certificates from the Free Press.

Locally owned and operated since 1981.

250-395-2545 Industrial Rd., 100 Mile House STORE HOURS:

Natural Health and Beauty

Smilies Cafe

ze Our Priof the ners... n e i n o W r d o a f raw D Lucky D

Dad’s o* or Tw f r e n n i D ay y - Saturd

Daily Breakfast Special 8:00 - 11:00am Daily Soup and Sandwich Special

da *Valid Tues Monday Nights & y a losed Sund

C Available at Higher Ground Natural Foods


100% Natural Shaving Foam & After Shave Serum for Men!

Check out more stores or order online:




All drawings entered may be picked up at the Free Press office in the Pinkney Complex.

Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm

Green Sisters

Caribo Draft o Beer $ .50



Handmade with spirit in 108 Mile Ranch, BC

and then bring him over to the HANGER Restaurant & Pub at the 108 Airport

• EAT IN • TAKE-OUT 250-395-4026 Corner of Hwy. 97 & Fourth St.

OPEN 7:30am-10pm • 7 days a week

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

Happy Father’s Day!

5 9

Rent Tools, Equipment, & Snowmobiles, too!

$ 50 $ 00

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

250-395-3320 #1-270 Birch Ave., 100 Mile House

867 Alder Ave. 100 Mile House Ph: 250-395-2550 • Fax: 250-395-2513 •


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Couples tee off at the 108

The couple that plays together, stays together. Well, maybe not always, as the fittinglynamed Divorce Open suggests. Still, it looks like partners from all over British Columbia enjoyed their rounds at the 108 Golf Resort for the 16th Annual event on May 31-June 1. Overall low-gross shooters were Cody Wells and Crystal Innes from Williams Lake. Overall low-net scorers were Richard and Kathy Godfrey of North Vancouver. Low-gross winners in the first flight Chris Nickless photo were Robin and Laura Storoschuk of Williams Theo Wiering showed putting form as he rolled Lake. Jay and Lorraine his ball towards the cup at the Divorce Open. Scott of 100 Mile were the low-gross pair in the Calloway third place Third low-net scorers second flight. was Bill and Minette in the first flight were Calloway first place Fawcett of Williams Eric and Carol Ohlund went to Allan Mobbs Lake. of 100 Mile. and Dede DeRose of Dan and Carol Schulte Jack Rausch and Kamloops. of North Vancouver Linda Lewis of 108 Mile Low net in the first shot second low net in shot third low net in the flight went to Shelley the first flight. Ken and second flight. and Mark Larson of Bonnie Reid of Langley Calloway sixth place 100 Mile. Ron and Fran shot second lowest net went to Fergal and Bisaro of Williams Lake in the second flight. Miriam O’Donovan of shot low net in the secCalloway fourth place North Vancouver. ond flight. went to Ken Mills and Fourth low-gross Calloway second Sarah Hockett of 100 golfers in the first flight place was won by Pitt Mile. were Bob Bernard Meadows’ pair Larry Third lowest gross in and Kathy Dickison and Renee Carter. the first flight was shot of Whistler. In the The first flight’s sec- by Tony and Julietta ond-place low-gross Morete of 100 Mile. shooters were Bill Third lowest gross in Harris and Maureen the second flight was Pinkney of 100 Mile. shot by Hank and Gwen Second place in the Modras of Campbell second flight went to River. Terry Rust and Sharon Calloway fifth place Cleveland of Williams went to Jim and Ivy (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX Lake. Hermus of Aldergrove.

second flight, fourth low-gross went to Jim and Corinne French of 108 Mile Ranch. Calloway seventh place went to Peter and Lorraine McCaffrey of 103 Mile. Terry and Sandy Kragelt of Langley shot fourth lowest net in the first flight. Kamloops pair Gerry and Holly Borden shot fourth low net in the second flight. Calloway eighth place was shot scored by Chris and Christy Leflufy of 108 Mile. Les Hopkins and Crystal Ross of Williams Lake shot fifth lowest gross in the first flight. Tom and Christine Erickson of Williams Lake shot fifth lowest gross in the second flight. Calloway ninth place were Scott Bickerton and Brianne Tipping of Prince George. Fifth low-net shooters in the first flight were Surrey’s Greg and Kathy Burns. Fifth low-net shooters in the second flight were Len and Teresa Chamberlain of Langley. Calloway 10th place went to Dave and Lori Wawryk of Quesnel.

Check out this week’s flyer for great savings!

Some conditions apply. See page 3 of flyer for details.

Prices in effect until June 22, 2014.

do anything You can

Mon. - Fri. 8:00am - 5:00pm Saturday 8:30am - 5:00pm Lone Butte Supply Ltd.

Serving 100 Mile for 40 Years!

400 Exeter Rd., 100 Mile House 250-395-3835

(Just 2 blocks up Exeter Rd.)

HANGER RESTAURANT/PUB 108 Airport • Open 5-9pm • Tuesday - Sunday


Cariboo Draft Beer $ .50




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


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s k han

Jeff, Bev, Staff and All the Sponsors

Our 2014 DIVORCE OPEN 108 RESORT was a great success!


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014


t s e B e h T Simply S










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Toll Free 1-866-934-2386 • 106 N. Broadway Ave, Williams Lake •


Much a ^Better

NOW $9,709


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FWD, Auto, 3.6L, Fully Loaded Was $18,995


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2011 Tacoma

2007 FJ Cruiser

4x4, Auto, 4L V6 Was $31,500

4x4, Auto, 3.8L Was $31,800

NOW $27,385

2009 Chev Malibu LTZ

FWD, 2.3L, Manual Was $12,972

2010 Jeep Wrangler Sahara


NOW $27,911

4x4, Auto, 4L V6 Was $21,900


NOW $19,251

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4x4, Auto, 5.7L Was $29,995

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NOW $32,150

• 106 N. Broadway Ave, Williams Lake •

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4dr, FWD, 1.8L, Manual Was $11,995


Kimberley Nelson

Deal on Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles

2008 Corolla CE


Renee Rogers Financial Serv. Mngr.



Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Spring delightfully green CANIM LAKE

Peter Hart 250 397-2645

Dear Canimites, Spring advances stepby-step here at Canim. Gardens bloom, Saskatoon bushes set their fruit, and the fragrance of false Solomon’s-seal graces the evening woodlands. Crib closes The cribbage group and their boosters packed Margo’s Cabin to close out their season with a potluck – a terrific spread of good food to cap a great season. Maurice Clark and Bill Morehouse shared first and second place for the year, their averages separated by a mere one-hundredth of a point. Terry Wagner

and Dolores Angell shared the muchcoveted ‘Most Skunks’ award. Planter, bake and craft sale On a sunny May 31 at the Canim Lake Store, the good women of the Canim Lake Community Club set out over 100 pots of plants ranging from the purely decorative to the deliciously edible – doronicum to raspberries, dahlia’s to tomatoes. On the baking table, 60 pies, packages of squares, cookies, loaves and muffins, and a delicious trifle were laid, and more kept coming as the morning progressed. They sold down to the last crumb. The beef-on-a-bun and coffee got a lot of attention, as did the crafters tables of denise swift (pottery and bark carving) and Leona Hurrell (knitting). The club netted $715 on the day.

Bursary awarded Congratulations to Tagen Hubick – the first Peter Skene Ogden Secondary graduating student to be awarded the community club’s $1,000 bursary for continuing studies. Tagen lives on the Canim Lake Band Reserve with her mother Margo Archie, and she’s enrolled in the social work program at the University of Northern British Columbia in Prince George, with an intended focus on First Nations studies. Bird notes Bob Campbell has set nesting boxes on the fence line of the Shirran farm hoping to entice mountain bluebirds. He has installed about 30 over the years. Bluebirds nest along Bates Road but so far have not settled this far east. Bob also reports sighting a Lazuli bunting and a western kingbird here this spring.

Lone Butte

s oC C k R

Lone Butte Fire Dept.



TOP SOIL Pickups & Dump Trucks

250-397-2973 Colin Nivison: 250-791-6497 •

B.J. Trophies Tel: 250-791-5444 Cell: 250-706-9779 Fax: 250-791-5332

Remove Unwanted Stumps!

Box 443 108 Mile Ranch, BC V0K 2Z0


• Certified Live Blood Analysis • Registered Nutritional Consulting • Kinesiology • Orthomolecular Practitioner

Quality Interior and Exterior Painting


LEN GREER PAINTING Residential & Commercial Len: 250-395-1127 OVER 40 YEARS OF SETTING A STANDARD.


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

Wir sprechen deutsch Nous parlons français *Maternity Leave

Your one stop drop for all your recycling needs Ph/Fax: 250.395.1041

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


250-791-5359 • Cell 250-609-1958


Larson’s Woodchipping and Tree Removal SPECIALIZING IN DANGER TREES


Jack: 250-593-4351

Box 44, Bridge Lake, BC V0K 1E0

NEW • USED • COLLECTIBLES Costume Jewellery • Giftware Custom Wood Frames & More

10am - 4pm

Rotary • Craft Fair at the Hall “Down Stage • Historical Society t 11am - own”

Garage Sale at the Park • 100 Mile Cruzers Car Club (weather permitting) • Kids Zone - Games & Prizes Poker Run • Roy Rogers & Dale Evans Shooting Emporium Prizes • Bighorn Archery Club Demo at Lone Butte Sporting Goods • 4H Petting Zoo at the Hall • Chris the Clown

Quality that meets your budget.


Saturday, July 5

on thement


Serving the Cariboo Since 1980.

Birch Avenue



Kathleen Fell




Pie-Eating Contest

South Cariboo


Reasonable Prices Professional Service ~ FULLY INSURED ~

Call For Free Estimate

250-791-6322 250-706-9825 Kevin Birch

Lone Butte Rocks is a community event and is proudly supported by these local businesses:


Lone Butte Fire Dept. Furry Friends Pet Grooming

Smith Antiques & Lighting

Lone Butte


Lone Butte Historical Assn.

Escott Kitchen & Tops

Carter’s Cones

Cariboo O tlEt


Consignment & Crafts



Alpaca Farm, Café and B&B

Horse Lake

Lone Butte Small Engine Sales & Service



This ad is supported by the Lone Butte Horse Lake Community Association, 100 Mile Free Press, BC Gaming Policy & Enforcement Branch and Cariboo Regional District.




Danger & Unwanted Tree Removal

• Cutting, Chipping & Total Cleanup • Danger Tree Accessor • Certified Faller

RAINER’S HEALTH HOUSE Rainer’s Cell: 250-395-9421 • Email:

Rainer Meyer European trained and certified therapist

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

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

Ingrid’s Foot Care

Ingrid’s Cell: 250-609-4094 • Email:

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

House Calls

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.

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014


Archers let fly Families enjoy friendly competition at Bighorn Archery Club Outdoor 3D Shoot

Gaven Crites

Daryl Silverton, left, and Chad Larson watched as Wesley Silverton, 14, took aim at the first target on an Outdoor 3D Archery Shoot hosted by the Bighorn Archery Club near 100 Mile House on June 7.

Fastball results

Brandan Moore was on the mound for Exeter Sporting Goods on June 9, pitching a 16-7 win over the Sanford & Dillman Hornets, which had Bob Collens throwing. A June 6 game between Jake's Pub Old Buds and Hornets was rescheduled for June 10, after press time. Canim Lake pitcher Jerome “Stumpy” Boyce got the win in a 16-11 game over Exeter, which had Moore on the mound, on June 5. Moore and Chad Paterson pitched

for Exeter in a 12-6 win over the Red Rock Avengers, which had Pat Findlay pitching, on June 3. Robin Gilbert and Boyce split seven innings on the mound for Canim Lake in an 11-10 win over the Hornets on June 2. Because of heavy rain, a May 29 matchup between Red Rock and Hornets was rescheduled. Jake's scored eight runs to Canim Lake's four on May 27. Jake's plays Red Rock June 11.

The Bighorn Archery Club's Outdoor 3D Shoot saw 89 archers from all ages at the 99 Mile Snowmobile Club site near 100 Mile House on June 7-8. The shooters – families and friends enjoying the outdoors on a sunny weekend – walked the trails there and took aim at 40 different animal figurine targets on two courses over two days, accumulating points for their accuracy. The event saw many local entrants, but also drew visitors from all over British Columbia, explains Bighorn Archery Club secretary denise little. “Set up [of the course] took eight hours on [June 6] with approximately 15 enthusiastic club members, without whom none of it could have happened,” she says. “Many door prizes were handed out thanks to all the individuals and businesses who supported our event. It could not be done so successfully without them.” Marlon Dalpre of 100 Mile House won the barebow adult male category. 100 Mile's Anthony Silverton won in youth bowhunter. Tamara Vanloon of 100 Mile, Jessie Mobbs of 150 Mile and Nikki Mobbs of Prince George finished first, second and third, respectively, in longbow adult female. In longbow adult male, Quesnel's Phillip Carter was first, 100 Mile's Pat Byrne was second and 100 Mile's

Yak Crame was third. Myrna McDonough of Mackenzie won first in longbow master female. Flori Vincenzi of 100 Mile was second. Allen Pickering of 100 Mile was the sharpest shooter in the longbow masters male category, while Clinton's Chico Johnston and Tom Logan of Quesnel were second and third. Longbow youth went to 100 Mile archer Wesley Silverton. Open adult female category was won by Quesnel's Sam Wright. Chris Wright of Quesnel was first in adult open male. Williams Lake's Lee Jackman was second and Tyler Parent of 100 Mile was third. In the open cub category, Reid Zunti of Kamloops was the sharpest, while Ty Thurow of 150 Mile was second place and local shooter Roman Zabaras was third. Valery Gaspard of Kamloops won the open masters female category. Frank Gaspard of Kamloops won the open masters male category. Williams Lake's Al Campsall was second in that category; Dale Chapplow of Quesnel was third. Michael Wright of Quesnel won open youth. 100 Mile's Fred Vincenzi won the primitive category. Eva Hamakawa of Langley won in recurve adult female, with Meghan Thompson of Castlegar in second and Denise Nelson of 100 Mile in third.

The recurve adult male category was won by Fred Streleoff of Williams Lake, with Dan Mobbs and Ernie Schmid in second and third. Quesnel's Justen Carter won first in recurve junior, followed by locals Kiara Pratt and Haley Plewes. Adrian Messner of 100 Mile House won recurve masters, with Glenn Hamakawa of Langley in second and Don Dickerson of 100 Mile in third. Local archers Baden Riley was first in recurve youth and Megan Speers was second. Hanna Berkey, of 100 Mile House, was first in the unlimited adult female category. Quesnel's Weasel Carter was second and Dalpre Chanalle was third. The unlimited adult male category was won by Gord Parent of 100 Mile House, with Richard Plewes and Daryl Silverton, both of 100 Mile, in second and third, respectively. 150 Mile's Joelle Thurow won unlimited cub. Brayden Feeley of Williams Lake won unlimited junior. Dayle Campbell of Quesnel won unlimited masters female. Bob Betkus of McBride won unlimited masters male. Quesnel's Layton Smith was second and Kamloops' Brian Smith was third. In the unlimited youth category, Christain Carter of Quesnel was first and Cameron Brockel was second.


FAST bytes PEEWEE SOFTBALL A 100 Mile House peewee rep softball team is organizing an auction and bottle drive on June 21 for big upcoming tournaments. The bottle drive starts at 9 a.m. and doors open at 6 p.m. at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre for the auction with dinner at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15. Proceeds will help support the team at provincials and Westerns in Lloydminster, Alberta in August. Tickets are available from players or Jean's Place in 100 Mile House.

SPECIAL OLYMPICS The Special Olympics Canada 2014 Summer Games in Vancouver start July 8-12. The province is supporting the event with $300,000 in funding. The Games are expected to attract 1,700 athletes in 11 sports. Sports include athletics, basketball, bocce, five- and 10-pin bowling, golf, powerlifting, rhythmic gymnastics, soccer, softball and swimming.

YOUTH GOLF Young golfers have started swinging at the Marmot Ridge Golf Course in 100 Mile House on Tuesdays. Karl Villeneuve is running a weekly golf camp from 4:30 p.m. to 6 for children 14 and under. Villeneuve, a volunteer, asks people to book ahead by contacting him at 250945-4769. There's a $5 green fee and optional $3 cost which goes to prizes for a year-end event. It's required that one adult be present for every four children, and there's no cost to parents who volunteer to help.


Gymnasts great under pressure South Cariboo Rhythmic Gymnastics Club celebrates rewarding season

Coach Sang-Hee Robinson says it with multiple exclamations marks – “what a year the South Cariboo Rhythmic Gymnastics Club had.” The club held its year-end Gala with showcases and recognition awards at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on May 23, where gymnasts from pre-school, recreational, competitive, and coaching levels put their talents on display for friends and family. “It was a fun and colourful evening for all those involved,” says Robinson. “We recognized our four graduating coaches for their dedication and commitment to our club over the past four years. These coaches are Amy Dykstra, Kimberly Rottluff, Mikayla Rottluff and Nicole Weston. "Thank you to all the parents, athletes, coaches and the community for making this a very successful season.” Three gymnasts – Candice-Rose Mapson, Jill McArthur and Sarah Robinson – had good results in a final competition of the season at the Millennium Cup hosted by Adagio


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Rec. Centre.

Rhythmic Gymnastics Club in Richmond on May 16. “We had not only B.C. Champion Rhythmic gymnasts, but also national level gymnasts from Canada, U.S. and Mexico,” explains Robinson. “It was a very exciting, amazing, nervous competition for our girls. Despite the pressure, our results were very rewarding.” McArthur received gold in her free and rope routines. Mapson and Robinson received bronze in their free routines with tied scores.

& Distr

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Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Rod & Gun Club


(est. since 1935)



Ducks Unlimited Have You Seen The


• CIBC • RBC• Red Rock Grill • WL & Dist. Credit Union Thanks for your support of Ducks Unlimited Canada

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

Give us a call at 250-706-9611 or

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

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

Patty Morgan

EVERYONE WELCOME! BC’s G Registration: 8am - 12noon IN H IS F FAMILY ND Last weigh-in: 3pm WEEKE , 5 1 3 1 e Fishing Derby Jun starting at 8:30am 2014 Adults: $10 Kids (16 & under): Free

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started,day string to bundle cardboard, and a. two fridgeweeks magnet . to remind you that recycling day happens every recycling happens every two weeks May 1, 15, 29 recyclingBin, day happens weeks * The starter kit contains: 1 Blue Recycling 1 box ofevery Bluetwo Bags to. get you Jun 12, 26Rec started, string to bundle cardboard, and a fridge magnet to remind you that Clean Products Accepted for Curbside Clean Products Accepted for Curbside Recycling: Clean recycling day happens every two weeks . Products Accepted for Curbside Recycling: Jul 10, 24 ● Box board (cereal boxes, cracker bo ● Box board (cereal boxes, cracker boxes, etc.) ● Box board (cereal boxes, crackerAug 7, 21 boxes, etc.) ● ● White & brown Whitepaper & brown bagspaper bags Clean Products Accepted for Curbside Recycling: ● White & brown paper bags Sept 4, 18 ● ● Office paper Office paper (envelopes, coloured p (envelopes, coloured ● Office paper (envelopes, coloured paper)paper) ● Box board (cereal boxes, cracker boxes,● etc.) ● Newspapers, Newspapers, flyers, Oct & cardboard 2, 16, 30 e flyers, & cardboard egg carton

Immediate guaranteed cash flow

Take your your retirement retirement plan plan Take hit play off pause pause and and 1hit 1 1 play off

● flyers, & cardboard egg cartons ● Catalogues & glossy magazines, b White & brown paper bags ●● Newspapers, Catalogues glossy magazines, brochures, Nov 13, 27 Catalogues && glossy magazines, brochures, Office paper (envelopes, coloured paper) & phone books calendars,&calendars, & phone books calendars, phone books Dec 11, – ● Newspapers, flyers, PAPER & cardboard egg cartons ● PAPER ● Shredded (in please) a separate PAPER ● Shredded Shreddedpaper paper apaper separate bag, please)bag, (in (in a separate bag, ● Catalogues & glossy magazines, brochures, Jancoil 8, 22 Staples OK, but NO bindings, Staples OK, but NO coil bindings, metal NO GLASS Staples OK, but NO coil bindings, metal clips, clips, me NONO GLASS GLASS calendars, & phone books hard hard cover binders, or plastic wrap ca hardcover coverbinders, binders, or plastic wrap catalogues) 5, 19 or plastic wrapFeb catalogues) ● Shredded paper (in a separate bag, please) ● ● Staples OK, but NO coil bindings, metal clips, ● Beverage Beverage containers (NOcontainers Glass) Beverage containers (NO Glass)(NO Glass) ● Tin cans (soup, tuna, pet food, hard cover binders, or plastic wrap ● Tin cans ● PICKU etc.) tuna, pet pet food,food, etc.) etc.) Tin catalogues) cans(soup, (soup, tuna, ● Milk jugs (including ● chocolate milk) milk) Milk jugs (including chocolate milk) Milk jugs●(including chocolate ● Please hand tie Beverage containers (NO Glass) ● ● Milk 2 (milk substitute products) ● Milk cartons (milk substitute product Milkcartons cartons (milk substitute products) to prevent spilling ● Tin cans (soup, tuna, pet food, ● etc.) ● All containers hard plastic (yogurt, laundry soap) ● All hard plastic containers (yogurt, All hard plastic containers (yogurt, laundry soa ● Milk jugs (including chocolate milk) Please rinse containers & remove all caps lids.andalllid CONTAINERS Please rinse remove CONTAINERSCONTAINERS Please rinse containers &containers remove all&and caps Please have re ● Milk cartons (milk substitute products) Step on biggerStep containers to fit containers more in your to blue on bigger fit bag. more Step on bigger containers to fit more in your blue curb by 8:30 am NO GLASS ● All hard plastic NO GLASS containers (yogurt, laundry soap) --- NO GLASS in Blueallowed Bags --- in Blue Bag NO GLASS ---allowed NO GLASS --- all NOcaps GLASS in Blue Bags --Please rinse containers & remove and allowed lids.

● ●

1 Series G5|20 is thefund first for mutual fund who of itsrequire kind in G5|20i is aa mutual mutual fund for investors who require G5|20i is investors Canada. It helps to mitigate investment risks before and immediate guaranteed cash flow. It helps to mitigate immediate guaranteed cash flow. It helps to mitigate NOduring GLASS retirement investment risks before before and during during retirement with with these these with these benefits: investment risks and retirement benefits: benefits: 2 stream for 20 years, 2 flow • Guarantees a 5% cash •2 20 20 yearsbyof ofBank predictable cash flow, flow, guaranteed guaranteed by by backed of Montreal. • years predictable cash Bank of Montreal. of participation Montreal. for growth potential and • Bank Market PAPER


• • • • •

Step on bigger containers to fit more in your blue bag. Items NOT i Cash flow can increase but innever never decrease, throughbundled higherflow cashcan flow. Alldecrease, cardboard, bundled Cash but through --- NOincrease GLASS allowed BlueAll Bags --- All cardboard, Residential Pi cardboard, bundled automatic locking in of of aadownturns. portion of of fund fund gains. gains. automatic in portion Protection locking from market Household & Spra cardboard, bundled Automotive Batteri Strategies to toAllcapture capture market gains gains andjars protect All glass (glass beverage containers, Household batterie Strategies market and protect Alljars) glass jars (glass beverage c All glass jars (glass beverage tool &containers, phone batterie pickle jars, jam – Blue Box against market downturns. pickle jars,–jam jars) – Blue smar Box Cell phones, pickle jars, jam jars) Blue Box against market downturns. --- NO GLASS allowed in Blue Bags --Flourescent tubes



--- NO GLASS in Blue Bag ● All glass jars (glass beverage --- NO GLASS allowed inallowed Blue ---tires containers, CarBags & truck GLASS GLASS Mercury & electric pickle jars, Recyclables jam jars)must – Blue Box be packed as shown above. NO loose material, please. Electronics Recyclables must beshown packedabove as shown NO looseple m --- NO GLASS allowed in be Blue Bags --Recyclables must packed as . NOabove loose. material, ●

Weekly Interviews on CaribooRadio.Com

Saturday, June 14 at Howard Lake

you our to join our Residential We inviteWeyouinvite to join Residential Recyc COMPANY Making itCurbside easy forCurbsid you to Program! We will pick up yourCurbside recyclables Program! Weyou willtopick recyclables every Recycling twoevery weekstw We invite joinup ouryour Residential HST. only $10 month + HST. only $10 per month Program! We will per pick up your+recyclables every two weeks for We invite you to join our Residential Recycling There is aCurbside $25 registration fee which includes k There a $25 fee which includes your starteryour kit.* starter S + HST. onlyis$10 perregistration month PICKUP Program! We will pick up your recyclables every two weeks for you live inMile, the 100 Mile, Horse Lake, 105, If you live the 100 Horse Lake, 105, or 108 areo There is aIfin $25 registration fee which includes your103, starter kit.* 103, only $10 per month + HST. youIf are youin are eligible participate. participate. you eligible live theto100 Mile,toHorse Lake, 103, 105, or 108 areas, 103at- 108 There is a $25 registration fee which your kit.* program Blue Bags available Home are Our eligible tostarter participate. Ouryouincludes program uses Blueuses Bags available at Home Hardware If you live in the 100 Mile, Horse Lake, 103, 105, or 108 areas, supermarkets. The collection driver will identify Our program uses Bags available at Home Hardware or th supermarkets. TheBlue collection driver will identify these bags Pick-up: Wednesday you are eligible to participate. recyclables. supermarkets. The collection driver will identify these bags as recyclables. Feb 6, 20 Our program uses Blue Bagsrecyclables. available at Home Hardware or supermarkets. The collection driver will identify these bags as 6, of 20to starter kit1 contains: 1 BlueBin, Recycling Bin, 1 box Blue * The starter* The kit contains: Blue Recycling 1 box Mar of Blue Bags get started, stringcardboard, bundle cardboard, aApr fridge magnet to r recyclables. * The string starter kit 1toBlue Recycling 1 boxand of Blue Bags to youyou started, to contains: bundle andBin, a fridge magnet to remind 3,get17

Quesnel Visitor Info Centre Thursdays 8:30am

Lianne Heales

● ●


Recyclables must be packed as shown above . NO loose material, please.

We DO accept at our depot in

For more information, please contact: For more information, please contact:


SC Chamber of Commerce Thursdays 10:30am

385 Cedar Ave. 100 Mile House

Taylor McGinnis

Commissions, trailing commissions, management fees and expenses all may be Commissions, trailing commissions, management fees and expenses allread may associated with fund Commissions, trailing commissions, management fees andbethe expenses allmutual may be associated with mutual fund investments. Please prospectus before associated with mutual fund investments. Please read the prospectus before investments. Please read the prospectus before investing. Except as described below, mutual funds are not investing. Except as described below, mutual funds are not guaranteed, their values investing. Except described below, mutual are not guaranteed, their values guaranteed,frequently their valuesas change frequently and past performance may repeated. BankBank of Montreal guarantees change and past performance mayfunds notnot bebe repeated. of Montreal change and past performance may repeated. that at leastfrequently the that, originalfollowing amount you the paid for the fund unit will benot paidbe back to you of overthe aBank 20-year in equal guarantees five-year Accumulation Phase fund,ofperiod anMontreal amount guarantees at least original amount you unit be paid monthly to installments. This guarantee does not apply to units thethe endfund of that period.will You will receive equal thethat greater of thethe net asset value perredeemed unitpaid orbefore thefororiginal amount you paid for back to you over a 20-year period in equal monthly instalments. This guarantee does the net asset value per unit for any unit redeemed early. Mutual fund securities are not covered by the Canada Deposit the unit will be paid back to you over a 20-year period in equal monthly instalments. not apply to units thedeposit end of thatbefore period. will receive net Insurance Corporation orredeemed by not any apply other before government insurer. BMO Financial Group Bank ofthe Montreal This guarantee does to units redeemed theYou end of and that period. You asset valuenames per (also unitreferred for any redeemed early. Mutual fundofearly. securities are “BMO not are marketing tovalue asunit trade names brand names) used by Bank Montreal. “BMO”, will receive the net asset per unitorfor any unit redeemed Mutual fund covered byare the Canada Deposit Corporation by any government Financial Group”, “BMO (M-bar roundel Financial Group”, “Bank of or Montreal” andother “BMO Capital securities not covered bysymbol) theInsurance Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation or Markets” by any deposit insurer. BMO Financial Group and Bank of Montreal are marketing names are trademarks owned by Bank of Montreal. This communication is paid for in part by CI Investments Inc. 04/14 other government deposit insurer. BMO Financial Group and Bank of Montreal are (also referred to as(also tradereferred names to or as brand names) by Bank of Montreal. marketing names trade namesused or brand names) used by“BMO”, Bank of “BMO Financial Group”, (M-bar roundel symbol) Group”, Financial “Bank of Montreal. “BMO”, “BMO“BMO Financial Group”, “BMO (M-barFinancial roundel symbol)

WL Tourism Info Centre Fridays 10:30am


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Rodeo provided entertainment

Ken Alexander Free Press

The weather was perfect for the British Columbia Rodeo Association-sanctioned Clinton May Ball Rodeo on May 24-25. It was cloudy and cool with the sun peeking through the clouds at times, so it was great for the rough stock as they bucked well and the riders, who stayed on board, picked up good scores and decent paycheques. Rodeo stock contract D 'n B Rodeos brought in some good rough stock and rodeo announcer Brian Baldry kept the crowd educated and entertained while the events transitioned to another and the cowboys prepared for their eight-second rides to the pay window. The top 3 results were as follows:

Bareback broncs 1. Steve Hohmann, Quesnel, 75 score, $380.56 2. Denver DeRose, Kamloops, 73, $291.02 3. Brady Thomas, Fort St. John, 69, $201.47 Tie-down roping 1. Steve Lloyd, Quesnel, 9.3 seconds, $640. 46 2. Nick Tiexeira, Kamloops, 10.6, $489,76 3. Dustin Shields, Vanderhoof, 11.7, $339.07

2. Keely Cahill, Savona, 3.6, $508.60 3. Kerri Mikkelsen, Pritchard, 3.6, $$353.81 4. Bailey Fuller, Riske Creek, 3.6, $221.13

Junior breakaway roping 1. Lincoln Tarama, Chase, 4.0, $158.25 2. Taylor Cherry, Quesnel, 4.3, $124.03 3. Gracie Antoine, Cache Creek, 4.7, $89.82

Saddle bronc 1. Cole Scott, Kamloops, 72, $436.25 2. Scott, 71, $333.61 3. Ryland DeRose, Kamloops, 70, $230.96

Ladies barrel racing 1. Laura James, Monte Creek, 16.826, $1,116,30 2. Judy Hyde, Prince George, 17.057, $885.34 3. Ginelle Talarico, Cache Creek, 17.131, $615.89

Steer wrestling 1. Logan Wharry, Langley, 5.4, $529.07 2. Lincoln Kennedy, Cache Creek, 7.2, $404.59 3. Hohmann, 8.0, $280.10

Junior barrel racing 1. Cheery, 17.056, $241.33 2. Emma Langevin, Quesnel, 18.019, $$184.55 3. Brooke Call, 150 Mile House, 18.036, $127.76

Breakaway roping 1. Katrina Ilnicki, Williams Lake, 3.2, $641.28

Peewee barrel racing 1. Sydney Schuk, Tatla Lake, 18.769, $159.80

2. Taya Hamming, Vernon, 18.937, $122.20 3. Kira Stowell, Quesnel, 19.099, $84.60 Junior steer riding 1. Tristan Braekman, Louis Creek, 74, $297.02 2. Lane Paley, Quesnel, 70, $227.14 3. Denton Spiers, Quesnel, 69, $157.25 Team roping 1. Joel Isnardy and Archie Williams, Cache Creek, 6.4, $1,128.17 each 2. Russell and Richard

Glassford, Quesnel, 6.5, $894.76 each 3/4 split. Myles King and Cody Braaten, 150 Mile House; and Maddy Mills (Knutsford) and Jim McColl (Clinton), 6.7 $252.86 each Bull Riding 1. Justin Davis, Barriere, Too Cool Jen, 79, $677.59 2. Frank Colton, Mount Currie, Freight Train, 76, $518.15 3. Levi Lawlor, Quesnel, X Factor, 71, $358.72



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14th ANNUAL RELAY FOR LIFE JUNE 7, 2014 IN CENTENNIAL PARK 100 Mile House is definitely a small town with a BIG heart! Thank you to all the Team Captains, participants, volunteers, survivors, entertainers, sponsors and businesses that helped to make this event a success! 100 Mile House has always been a community that shows amazing support to so many worthwhile causes and we are very happy that the Relay for Life is one of them. Thanks to you we have raised over $22,500 and still counting! If we have forgotten to thank anyone we sincerely apologize!

Ken Alexander photo

Stock contractor D 'n B Rodeos provided broncs with a lot of jump, as was the case for Jimmy Big Time that Steve Hohmann of Quesnel rode to first place in Bareback riding at the Clinton Rodeo.

! u o Y T hank

Over 3500 BC 55+ Seniors expected to attend.

What’s happening in your region?

Get involved. We’ll show you how.

Save-On-Foods Safeway Lake of the Trees Momentum Entertainment Country 840 CaribooRadio.Com 100 Mile Free Press 99 Mile Supermarket Tim Hortons Canlan Ice Sports Central GM District of 100 Mile House 100 Mile House Rotary Little Country Entertainment 108 Lions 108 Church (Cariboo Christian Life Fellowship)

See You Next Year! Play With WithUs” Us” “Come Play

100 Mile Red Cross

100 Mile Red Cross Medical Equipment Loans Service, a division of the Canadian Red Cross, is in need of Volunteers. The service provides those in need with a short-term loan of medical equipment. We need volunteers with two to four hours a week of spare time to be on hand to loan out the equipment.

NEEDS call 250-395-9092 VOLUNTEERS betweenIf you10amwishandto volunteer 2pm weekdays for more information.


Designs Living

Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press




ASK AN EXPERT: Are invasive plants taking over your yard?


Total Living Area: 2399 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

Main Level: Elevated Recessed entry, central staircase, open concept great room, dining and kitchen, private sleeping wing with three bedrooms including master suite with ensuite and walk-in closet Second Level: Optional fourth bedroom with walk-in closet, second bathroom, laundry, two large optional storage rooms, two-bay garage. Garage: 20’ 8” x 21’ 9” two-bay garage with one single and one double interior door. Special Features: Impressive estate-style facade, ground-level garage

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

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(Just 2 blocks up Exeter Rd.)


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

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After a cool wet spring, summer has finally arrived and many gardens are starting to showcase their blooms. Cooler conditions this spring in many areas of the province have helped invasive plants to thrive. While spring planting is likely complete, it’s still a good idea to grow plants that benefit the environment in your garden. You probably already know that certain plants are not native to your area; but some of these plants are invasive species which, in addition to not being native, also have the potential to cause economic and environmental harm. This harm comes from the fact that invasive species prey on native species and/or out-compete them for scarce resources. Invasive plants can also decrease the amount of biodiversity in an area because the predators that would normally prey on plants in their native range do not exist in a non-native environment, allowing the population of non-native plants to grow rapidly. So which plants are invasive, and how do you get rid of them without harming the environment? First of all, which plants are invasive species depends on where you live, so make sure you check with a trustworthy resource to determine which plants are not native to your area. The simplest way to do this is to contact your regional invasive plant coordinator. There are a dozen regional groups across BC that are working hard to reduce the impacts of invasive plants and species in your area. To find a regional coordinator near you, access the online map through - a helpful resource for information, volunteer opportunities, and ways to learn about invasive plants and responsible gardening. Some examples of invasive plants of concern in BC include orange hawkweed (Hieracium aurantiacum), spotted knapweed (Centaurea biebersteinii), sulphur cinquefoil (Potentilla recta), and giant hogweed (Heracleum mantegazzianum). Giant hogweed is becoming more prominent in the Lower Mainland, Fraser Valley, Gulf Islands, and central to southern Vancouver Island due to the cool spring conditions, and is especially bad not only for the environment but because it has a toxic sap that

108 Building Supply

can burn and blister the skin. Once exposed to this toxin, the area of skin affected can be UV-sensitive for several years to come, and if it contacts the eyes, it can cause blindness. This plant is so dangerous that Worksafe BC has a video for safety procedures. Giant hogweed can be confused with native cow parsnip, but giant hogweed has a very large umbrella-like umbel and can grow upwards of 5 metres! It is best NOT to touch or go near this plant if you spot it. While plants like giant hogweed should be removed carefully based on recommended practices or use of experts for removal, weeding is typically the simplest way of getting rid of invasive species, although it can be rather time-consuming. It is effective for invasive plants such as English ivy (Hedera helix), which resists pesticides and herbicides with its waxy coating. This plant can be gotten rid of by cutting any climbing vines, pulling out the roots with a garden shovel, and putting a deep layer of mulch over the area where it grows. This area should also be monitored in the spring to make sure no new shoots sprout. There are some invasive plants that grow more aggressively with weeding or mowing, such as orange hawkweed, and that’s why it’s important to learn more about invasive plants and the best methods of removal and disposal. It’s almost always best not to compost invasive plants. Instead, bag and incinerate them at the local landfill. It’s even better if you label the bag and put in the appropriate place so these plant fragments don’t also spread to natural areas around the landfill and beyond. Volunteering with organizations to help stop invasive species in your area is also a good idea. You may make new friends and get some exercise at the same time! Your regional coordinator can link you to events like community weed pulls and other groups active in your area. It is also a good idea to choose native species for your yard as much as possible. Native species require less maintenance than non-native species because they are by definition ideally adapted to the environment that they are already in. They can also attract local wildlife to your area, which increases the health of your ecosystem. Enjoy summer gardening! Information from: PROFESSIONALLY INSTALLED

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100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014 Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014 A23

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.395.2219 9

(250) 395-221 RESS 0X 0X0 MILE FREE P email classi 00 250.395.3939 1fax XXXX, BC X Phone:


Your Community Newspaper Since 1960 …Now Online!


#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.

In Memoriam In Loving Memory

Anne Halcro Sept. 14, 1922 - June 11, 2010

Your life was our blessing - you are loved beyond words and missed beyond measure. Your Loving Daughter Mildred, Grandsons: Michael, Allan & Kevin

Cards of Thanks

Gerald ‘Gerry’ Connell It is difficult indeed to put our thoughts into words, but we very much appreciate your kind and helpful words, deeds and gestures at a time when these things mean so much. We are thankful for family and friends such as you. The Connell Family




d # No MEET SINGLES rightAnow! paid operators, just real peoTHERE IS still a huge demand ple like you. Browse greetings, les Rep.:for Canscribe Medical Tranexchange messages Sa and conscription graduates. Medical nect live. Try it free. Call now: Transcription is a great work1-800-712-9851. from-home career! Contact us today at 1.800.466.1535 or email: Class.: Call




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Free Press

100 Mile Help Wanted $0.00 ount:

Total Price:

Business Opportunities

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

Education/Trade Schools

to the Free Press Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities



9 (250) 395-221 e: Phon Education/Trade Professional/ Help Wanted 9 Schools Management An Alberta Oilfield Company is (250) 395-393 A LAND DONN Fax: hiring experienced dozer and .net FINANCIAL Advisor Opportumeals reepressoperators, APARTMENT/CONDO 100milefexcavator and lodging provided. Drug nity. Credit Union Services Orassifieds@ clMANAGER TRAINING testing required. 1-(780)723ganization (CUSO) represents • Certified 5051. serts: various C.U.’s across BC.InWe s an Home Study V Nb. of & s Truck 0 seeking professional finan01are Course /2 1 /2 4 0 • Jobs ate: Support cial advisors to work with our End DOfce Registered Across Canada • Gov. Certified / 604.681.5456 or 1.800.665.8339

Help Wanted $0.00

For further detail on this week’s job postings get in touch with us. • Gas Attendant/Pizza Maker • Cook, Residential Camp (Assistant Cook) • Cook • Servers • Bartender/Server/Beer & Wine Clerk /Housekeeping • Hotel Maintenance Worker • Housekeeping • Mechanic • Automotive Refinish Technician • Parts Delivery/Warehouse Person • Treaty Team Coordinator • Reception/Product Specialist • Front Desk Assistant • Laborers for chipping/slashing operation • Laborer • Grinderman • Class 1 Driver • Equipment Operator and Dozer Operator


LEGAL assistant required. Conveyance and/or property development experience preferred but will consider all applicants. Email resume to


WE'RE HIRING! Mt. Milligan is currently accepting applications for our Prince George ofÀce for the following positions:





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 advertise it for only



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members. Our advisors have unlimited earning potential and can be partially vested in their book of business. Contact:

The Deal Just $0.00 Got xes:

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Country 840 and The Goat radio stations, a division of Vista Radio Ltd, are now accepting resumes for a full time-permanent Account Executive in the 100 Mile house office. Previous Sales and/or marketing experience or comparable work experience preferred. Reliable vehicle and valid drivers license required. To apply email resume to cverbenkov@ or fax it to 250 992 2354

Fax: Employment

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MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION is an in-demand career in Canada! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get the online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: to start training for your work-at-home career today!


L250395221 Employment N Education/Trade 29 765Schools


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.


Ainsworth Woodlands Department is looking for a

Temporary Contract ADMINISTRATIVE CLERK to work in their Woodlands Department for approximately 2-4 hrs per week, the work description is: 1. Filing of cutting permit, road permit and silviculture information 2. Updating Fortrak road information 3. Putting together road and cutting permit packages 4. Organizing file information in a systematic order 5. Reviewing and compiling action items from road, harvest and silviculture inspection forms The ideal candidate must have flexible working hours, must be organized and competent, and has knowledge of the forest industry. Interested candidates please submit your resume by Tuesday, June 17, 2014 to: Ainsworth Woodlands Department PO Box 67 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0 Attn: Woodlands Manager

Got something

youWe’re really Saluting want to sell? Put it in front the faces of Women inofBusiness

thousands of readers weekly Be part of this special section in the in the 100 Mile Free Press and tell everybody about your accomplishments and your CLASSIFIEDS products. Show your pride to our Callreaders today place your ad! andto they will respond!

Publication Date: June 18, 2014 Deadline for booking and copy: June 13, 2014

Call Martina, Lori or Chris and to book your space! Ph: 250-395-2219 #2-536 Horse Lake Road (Pinkney Complex) 100 Mile House, BC Phone: 250-395-2219 Fax: 250-395-3939



Wednesday, June 11,June 201411,100 Mile House Wednesday, 2014 100 Mile Free Press



Merchandise for Sale

In Memoriam

Trades, Technical

Misc. for Sale

HEAVY DUTY Mechanic to work in private shop on farm. We have several semi trucks hauling farm products as well as farm tractors. Job would include maintenance on all equipment, as well as repairs as necessary, clutch, wheel seals, some welding, etc. This is a full time year round position. Call 250-838-6630 or email: 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. Email resume:

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 or call 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT.

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

Engagement g? or Weddin Announcements are free, but we do charge $14.21 +HST for processing photos.


Misc. Wanted 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. Call 1-866960-0045 Or visit online at:


Real Estate

Financial Services

Acreage for Sale

ARE YOU $10K Or More In Debt? DebtGo can help reduce a significant portion of your debt load. Call now and see if you qualify. 1-800-3511783. 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 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! 1855-668-8089. (Mon-Fri 9-6 ET)

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.

SUBSCRIBE to the Free Press

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

Home Repairs 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.

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

Pets & Livestock

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

Merchandise for Sale

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 KILL BED Bugs & Their Eggs! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate bugs- guaranteed. No mess, odorless, long lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot.

Outbackjacks Horse Rescue is looking for larger acreage (approximately 10 acres) closer to horse country. We need 3 bedrooms, 2 baths for home. Outside barn, corrals, fenced and shelters would be a plus. Waiting for our home to sell but need to find something before winter. Looking for long term lease or owner finance with 40,000 down; would consider native land.We are a private non-profit horse rescue and affiliates of the Horse Protection Society of B.C. 250-295-0775

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

250-395-0809 or 250-395-0168

Misc. Wanted

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


GARAGE SALES 100 Mile, 540 Balsam Place, Something for everyone! Fri Jun 13 4pm - 8pm & Sat June 14 9am - 1pm 100 MILE - Combined family sale - many items! Shelves, toys, clothes, jars & crafts 225 Dogwood. Fri, June 13 & Sat, June 14. 100 MILE: Marmot Ridge Golf Course. Sat. June 14 from 9-5. Indoors if raining. 100 MILE: Sat. June 14, from 8-1 at 470 Balsam St. Furniture, clothing, misc. household items, etc. 103 MILE - downsizing, beds, furniture, men’s stuff, lots for everyone. 5527 Lakeside Court Sat, June 14 9am, no early birds please 108 MILE RANCH 5031 Block Drive, Sat, June 13 & Sun, June 14 9am to 1pm.

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. 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

108 MILE: Moving Sale Sat. June 14 from 8-2 at 5342 Meesquonas Trail, between Gloinnzun & Kyllo. Tools, furniture, household items, etc. 108 MILE RANCH, 5047 Kinncom North, Sat, June 14/14, 9am to 3pm BUFFALO CREEK: Moving sale - everything must go! Sat. & Sun, Jun 14 & 15 from 9-3 at 5050 Jones Road. HAWKINS LAKE: Bargains for Dad! Lathe, saws, tools hardware and more! Sat. & Sun. June 14 & 15, 10-3 at 2575 Eagle Creek Rd. HORSE LAKE: 2-family sale Sat. June 14 & Sun. Jun & 15 from 9 am - 3 pm at 6481 Fallsway Rd. RANCHETTES: Indoor Sat & Sun June 14 & 15 from 9-2 at 6053 North Horse Lake Rd. Antiques, furniture & more.


Professional Services



• 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

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

and make some money doing it!


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

Misc. Wanted


• 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




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

•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)


Our Team Delivers!



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

Fax: 250-395-3939

Martina Dopf Consultation in English/German

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

100 Mile House Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014 Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014




Duplex / 4 Plex



2 BDRM suite in 100 Mile, close to amenities. Clean, new paint & flooring. $575/mon. DD & ref. req. Avail. July 1st. Call 250-397-2085. 3 BDRMS, 2 up 1 down. Walking distance to all ammen small pet ok. N/S N/D ref req’d $850/mo plus util. Sec deposit req’d 250-395-1877. $480/MONTH: Update 1 bdrm, Gateway area, laundry included. 250-395-2080. LARGE 1 bdrm $510 plus util. N/S. N/P. 10 min. to 100 Mile. Avail. now. 250-397-0128

1985 GMC camperized van. Very good condition, no rust, good motor. Ph. 250-395-4273

CUSTOM built Pontoon (Party) boat w/trailer. New 30 HP Mercury motor, new canopy, decking & paint job. Carries 10-12 adults. $7000 obo. 250456-6028.

Mobile Homes & Pads 2 BDRM mobile home in 103 Mile MHP. Washer & dryer. Sm. pets neg. New water system. $600/mon. 250-395-3178.

DOUBLE WIDE mobile, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Canim Lake. 250-395-6140. MOBILE pad for rent at Park Dr. Estates. Available immediately. 250-395-3268.

Homes for Rent 3 BDRM, carport, min. to 100 Mile, $775/mo. NP, refs. 604732-0131. 3 BDRM mobile with large addition at 93 Mile Loop Rd. on 5 acres. F/S. Great for animals. 250-395-2744 or 250-7062199. Damage Deposit req’d. 4 BDRM house, 2 baths, for rent on Lac la Hache Lake. $950/mon. Ref. Non smoking. Avail. Aug. 1st. 250-396-4608. 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: Likely BC - 4 bdrm/2 full bath fully furnished crew or family house for rent. Oil furnace w/wood backup. Close to school and Mt. Polley Mine.$1,100/mo. incl. hydro, high speed internet and satellite tv. Call 1(250)790-2351 LOOKING for great renters: 3 bdrm house right in 100 Mile. Avail. July 1st. $1000/mon. including light & heat. Garage avail. for storage. 1 block to shopping & school. Ref. Req. Non smokers, no pets please. Judy 250-395-5392. SMALL 2 bdrm home on large lot in 108 Ranch, close to airport. $650/mon. 250-791-5787

Senior Assisted Living

Assisted Living Suites Wheelchair accessible.

One & Two bedroom and studio suites available. 55+, quiet, pet friendly, secure environment, laundry facilities, and many activities to choose from. To view call Laurette at 250-305-3318.

Williams Lake Seniors Village

Suites, Lower 2 BDRM basement apartment right in town, 100 Mile. $700/mon. util. incl. 250-3953796 or 250-395-2926


Cars - Domestic 1992 FORD. Good running condition. 250-395-6140.

Scrap Car Removal

FREE SCRAP CAR PICK UP* “The Only Ministry of Environment Approved Scrap Car Recycler.�

100 Mile New & Used Auto Parts Ltd. 250-395-1141


Toll Free: 1-877-395-1133 *Certain restrictions apply. Call for details

OfďŹ ce/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


L & A Development Corp. Legal Notices

Legal Notices

District of 100 Mile House

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The District of 100 Mile House will hold a Public Hearing in the Municipal Council Chambers, located at 385 Birch Avenue (Fourth Street entrance) in 100 Mile House, on Tuesday, June 24, 2014, at 6:00 p.m. to consider Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 1264, 2014. The purpose of the Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 1264 is to amend the District of 100 Mile House Zoning Bylaw No. 801, 1999. Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 1264: (1) Section 4.0 General Regulations is amended to add the following: 4.19 Panhandle Lots .1 Notwithstanding section 4.4 of this bylaw, residential zone panhandles shall have a minimum width of six metres and should accommodate a safe driveway of not less than 3.5 metres in width; and panhandles in any other zone shall have a minimum width of nine metres and should accommodate a safe driveway of not less than seven metres in width; .2 The area occupied by a panhandle shall not be included in the lot area used to determine compliance with the minimum area requirements under this bylaw. .3 The Approving Officer shall generally deny a subdivision to create panhandle lots having a panhandle length in excess of 40 metres;

LRB urged to make exams, DIRECTORY grades essential Professional Services ADVERTISE HERE FOR ONLY $42.04 PER WEEK (PLUS GST) - 12 WEEK CONTRACT


The proposed bylaw may be inspected during normal working hours in the Municipal Office, 385 Birch Avenue, until 4:00 p.m. June 24th, 2014. If you deem your interests to be affected by this bylaw, please submit your comments in writing or attend the Public Hearing and you will be given an opportunity to be heard. If you require information regarding this bylaw, please contact the District office at 250-395-2434 Joanne Doddridge Planner





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

Premiu m Bottled Water on Tap!

“Taste the � ce Differen

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


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

111 Mile Sand & Gravel Division of Mykat Contracting Ltd. Excavations • Hauling • Driveways • Basements • Demos • Land Clearing

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 WE NOW HAVE TOP SOIL

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

Meridian Self Storage

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


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

Inquiries call

250-593-4307 Jerry Weston

OfďŹ ce: 250-593-4306 Toll Free: 1-866-448-5592

Compassionate PET CARE Close to home


Jeff Nagel

Black Press


.4 Panhandle lots shall not be permitted where the primary or sole access is off District arterial, collector or Provincial highway, or future development and highway configuration shall, in the opinion of the Approving Officer, be compromised by approval of a panhandle lot; .5 Notwithstanding any other provision in this bylaw, approval of a panhandle lot is at the discretion of the Approving Officer. A25

250-644-PETS (7387)

The B.C. Liberal government wants completion of secondary school exams and report cards declared an essential service to protect students in the ongoing British Columbia teachers strike. The application to extend essential services and avoid “serious and immediate damage� to students was filed on June 6 with the Labour Relations Board (LRB) by the B.C. Public School Employers Association. The proposed widening of the existing essential services order so grades 10 to 12 students can finish the school year and get their final grades would only apply if the B.C. Teachers Federation (BCTF) escalates to a full strike from oneday-a-week rotating strikes in each district. Teachers are voting June 9-10 on a move to a full strike, which could come as soon as June 16. The requested order would cover not just teachers but support staff represented by CUPE and other unions that would not cross teachers’ picket lines. That would also ensure new special needs students are designated and payroll processing continues. The request covers all services needed to prepare, run and mark all provincial and schoolbased exams, as well as compile and enter final grades. Education Minister Peter Fassbender had previously insisted

– without explanation – that exams and final grading would not be disrupted. The application says failure to deliver final grades would leave graduating students ineligible for scholarships and potentially unable to apply to postsecondary institutions or employers. “Depriving Grade 12 students of post-secondary opportunities, which may not be replaceable, would clearly threaten the welfare of these students.� Grades 10 and 11 marks are also needed for access to bursaries or scholarships and appropriate placement in the next year’s classes, the application stated. The BCTF has warned its members that its strike pay fund is virtually empty. Teachers have already been subject to a 10 per cent pay cut as a result of a partial lockout restricting their hours that was imposed by school employers and upheld by the LRB on June 4. On June 6, Premier Christy Clark said she first wants a settlement on wage increases for teachers ahead of further consideration of changes to class size and composition. “Teachers deserve a raise, too. I think we can get there. “But we have to decide we’re going to roll up our sleeves, be serious about bargaining and decide that there is a will to get this done without putting kids in the middle of the fight.� With files from Monisha Martins

Rotating strike June 12 The British Columbia Teachers’ Federation (BCTF) has informed School District #27 it will be withdrawing teaching services in SD27 on Thursday (June 12), says schools superintendent Mark Thiessen.

During that time, schools and other locations will likely be picketed. “Should this occur, I also expect each school will have very limited, and in some case, no Continued on A26


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Morris Bob

Eliza Archie School

May provided two fun outings Obituaries

In the month of May, the students of Eliza Archie Memorial School (EAMS) went to Educo Adventure School on May 6-9, and fishing at Gustafson Creek on May 15. We went to Educo for three-and-a-half days

and three nights. Then we went fishing with the elders a week later. It was a joyful experience to go to Educo and Gustafson Creek.

Educo trip When the day started out, we were all excited because we were going to Educo. First, we packed our stuff on the bus and we were waiting for the Grade 4s. When they were done, we finally could get on the bus. On the way there, we all were talking, and when we finally got there, we talked about

the things we were going to do. We played some games like Water Buffalo and Everybody It tag, and then when we were done, we made a circle. The things you can do at Educo are canoeing, climbing wall, low ropes, high ropes, swimming, mud bogging, and activity time. Of course, before you eat at Educo you have to answer the “Question of the Day.” On Thursday, we were waiting for the kindergarten, grades 1, 2, and 3 to come play games and go canoeing.

Drop in a line By Monika Paterson Father’s Day is around the corner, so if you enjoy fishing and the possibility of winning some great prizes, pack up your family and fishing gear and make your way to Lac la Hache for the 14th Annual Father’s Day Fishing Derby, June 14-15. The derby is hosted by Kokanee Bay Resort, just 10 minutes north of the downtown Lac la Hache. Included in your entry ticket, $10 for

adult and $5 for children 12 and under, is the possibility of winning numerous prizes. There are cash prizes for largest fish, $500; second largest fish, $300; largest rainbow trout, $100; and largest white fish, $100. There are also many hidden weight, hidden time and door prizes available. There will also be silent auction items, and on June 15, there will be freebees handed out to the children.

Parents urged to keep students home, other arrangements From A25

teaching or support staff to supervise students.” While schools will continue to be open and principals and vice-principals will be present, there will be no instruction. For safety reasons, Thiessen asks parents to keep all children home from classes on June 12, and he will be directing the buses not to run that day. Most programs will not be running in the district schools on June 12, including all StrongStart programs, before and after-school daycares, or use by community user groups (on a rotating strike day, pickets are considered to be up from midnight to midnight). For further information regarding items related to the current job action and lockout, visit the SD27 website at On the link entitled “Questions and Answers re Strike and Lockout,” you will find more information regarding extracurricular activities, field trips, and teachers being covered by WorkSafeBC during the lockout. Classes will resume as normal on Friday (June 13).

On the way home on Friday, most of us were sleeping on the bus, but some of us talked about the things we all did.

of fish, like seven or six, but I caught only one. Most of the fish went to the Elders. How some people caught their fish was to have someone go up to the tunnel and scare the fish down the creek. Then someone would stay back and hold a net in the water and wait for a fish to come down. I hope we can go to Gustafson Creek and Educo next year. It is fun and we bring back memories each year. Next year, I hope to give my fish to my Kye7e (grandma). Morris Bob is a Grade 6 student at EAMS

Fishing with Elders When it was time to go to Gustafson Creek, we loaded up our nets and then we went onto the bus. On the way there, we all had some snacks. Some of us shared our snacks. My mom brought my snack, so I would not get hungry. When we finally arrived at Gustafson Creek, we had to pick a buddy to look after. Some of us caught a lot

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd.

100 Mile Funeral Service Ltd. MONUMENTS

Granite and Bronze Cemetery Markers

Hotdogs and hamburgers will be available on June 15 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., with award prizes to be handed out beginning at 1 p.m. The non-profit Lac la Hache Father’s Day Fishing Derby Society donates funds raised to the Lac la Hache and area communities. Fishing on the Father’s Day weekend does not require a fishing licence anywhere in British Columbia for B.C. residence. Tickets are available at Kokanee Bay Resort, the Lac la Hache Food Mart, The Hungry Bear Diner, as well as Donex Pharmacy in 100 Mile House, and Chilcotin Guns in Williams Lake. For additional information, call Rose Stenberg at 250-3967345 or Hetty Wright at 250-396-4253.

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

Ph: 250-395-3243

Locally Owned & Operated Since 1978

225 Cedar Ave., 100 Mile House, BC Locally owned and operated by the Gunn Family

How Do You Spell Fun? 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




for these local flyers in this week’s

• Pharmasave • Rona • Fields • Timber Mart

Here are the answers to the June 6 Cariboo Connector ‘Challenge Yourself’ Page.



See this weekend’s Cariboo Connector for more!

JONES Stewart

A memorial celebration will be held on July 12, 2014 for Stewart Jones. The “Stew-ferah” will be held at Redgate Ranch 6257 Horse Lake Rd. N. from 3:00 p.m. until ? Camping available for out-of-towners.


Rick Hooper, age 55, of Salmon Arm, B.C. Rick lost his life in a tragic farming accident on May 15, 2014. Rick is survived by his wife Debra, his three daughters Chelsy, Meranda and Carly; and his sister and brother-inlaw Lorri and Bill Lakatos. Rick was a selfless, loving, husband, father, brother and friend to many. Rick grew up playing hockey and baseball and always had a good time at tournaments. One of his favourite things to do was spend time at the lake where he loved to camp, boat, and waterski. Those who knew Rick would say he was the life of the party, yet there was another side to him that not only his friends saw. Rick was always there to lend a hand to anyone; friend, neighbour or stranger, and the word “no” was seldom used when it came to helping others. The most important thing in Rick’s life was his family. The pride he had for his wife and daughters cannot be expressed: they were his world, they were his everything. And though they know the days ahead will be a struggle, they will never quit showing him how much he was loved or how much he will be missed. A private gathering of friends and family was held on May 23 at Blind Bay.

BARRICK Madeleine

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Madeleine Barrick on May 4, 2014 at Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops, at the age of 83 years. She was born Madeleine Mary Wright on July 6, 1930 in Williams Lake, B.C. to Mary Melissa and Thomas Richard Burton Wright. The family ranch at Meadowbank on the Spout Lake Road out of Lac la Hache, B.C. was where Madeleine spent her growingup years. After marrying Donald Barrick on April 14, 1951, the couple moved back to his home in Ontario while he worked on the Niagara Falls Hydro project. They returned to Lac la Hache to make their home and raise their family . Madeleine was predeceased by her husband in 1996 and by several siblings: Willie, Dave, Eva, Margaret, Phyllis, and Stanley. She is currently survived by one sister, Irene Cahoon of Cache Creek, B.C.; three sons: Kelly (Jacquie) of Tappen, B.C.; Terry (Joanne) of Lac la Hache, B.C.; Todd (Lori) of 108 Mile, B.C.; seven grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren, and numerous nieces and nephews. After moving to Kamloops in 1996, she lived for many years in Westsyde and pursued her love of gardening. She had always loved to quilt and sew, as well as cook and knit. In her later years, she developed an avid interest in oil painting and most recently changed her medium to paint in acrylics. She will be dearly missed by all. A Celebration of Life will be held on July 5, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at the Lac la Hache Community Hall for anyone wishing to attend. Donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society in her memory.

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Lone Butte will be rocking

250 644-1555


Karen Schuurman

We have confirmed the popular, local rock ‘n’ roll talents of Contraband will be playing on the outdoor Rotary stage at the Lone Butte Rocks event on July 5. Several other per-

formers will also grace the stage and share their talents with the crowd and we look forward to this event being bigger and better than ever. Be sure to mark your calendars now for this fun, family and community celebration. If you or your organization would like to participate and set up a booth of some sort, you are more than welcome to contact Heather Nelson at 250395-3588 to find out how you can be a part of the fun.

Craft fair There will also be a craft fair held on the Lone Butte Rocks day and a few tables for $15 each are still available at the hall. Call Pat McKay at 250-395-2114 to reserve a table.

O.U.T. report The Other Unusual Talent (O.U.T.) gals are getting together right through the summer on the first and third Tuesday mornings of every month at the Lone Butte Community Hall and even more

Call for artists

The Clinton Art and Cultural Society (CACS) is holding its Ninth Annual Art and Artisan Show and Sale at Clinton Memorial Hall on Aug. 8-10. Submissions from Clinton and neighbouring town artists are welcomed. Horses is the topic for the themed section of the show. This is an open entry show – all mediums, size only restricted to space and display limitations. There will be a limited number of display tables for artisans. Entries must be submitted by July 24. There is a $10 cost and a 10 per cent commission charge for non-CACS members to enter the show. For further information, contact Sandy Reed at 250-457-9560 or e-mail clintonartandcultural

often starting in September. Autumn will find this group of crazy, fun gals meeting on the first, third and last Tuesday of every month. Give Pat a call at 250-395-2114 if you would like more information about the group, or if you are interested in having quilting lessons. There is no commitment to the group and there is a minimal drop in fee for all attendants and I can vouch for the great food that is served each and every week.

Summer Style for Special Occasions or Everyday

News wanted If you are having any family gatherings you would like to share with the community during the summer, contact the writer and I will see what I can do to get it in our column.

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

OPENE HOUS WHO? Darrel Warman From RE/MAX WHAT? MLS#N235730, $425,000, House, Shop, Sheds WHERE? 6148 Lakeshore Drive, Horse Lake WHEN? Saturday June 14th From 11-3 WHY? To Experience The Pleasures Of Waterfront Living And Why This Home May Be For You! SEE YOU THERE!


REPRESENTATIVE Cell: 250-609-0432 • Office: 250-395-3422


Country Lakes Realty

#2-441Alder Ave., 100 Mile House, BC

Each Office Independently Owned & Operated


clothing • jewellery • gifts

WILLIAMS LAKE Closed Mondays

41 S. First Ave. • 250-392-1161 •


You’re Invited! Beginning in August, Spectra Energy will be replacing approximately 900 metres of its 36-inch diameter natural gas pipeline in the 105 Mile area. The replacement begins just south of Block Drive.

Spectra Energy - Mainline Class Location Program 105 Mile - 36” Pipeline Replacement Section

TO LEARN MORE ABOUT THIS PROJECT WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN US WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18 | 5 to 7 P.M. 97 108 Mile Ranch Community Hall | 4924 Telqua Drive, 108 Mile Ranch This is an opportunity for you to ask any questions you may have about the work. Air We also welcome any suggestions on how we Strip can plan our work to minimize the 108 Mile Lake impact to residents. Refreshments will be served. Golf Course

W a

n tso k ee Cr



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105 Mile - 36” Pipeline Replacement Section

Sepa Lake


Photo by Mary Auld

Whether your business is one year-old or 100 years-old, be proud of your accomplishment and tell our readers. Each page will feature a ‘THEN’ photo and ‘NOW’ photo of your business along with a story about it. Your 1/4 banner ad at the bottom costs only $100 and this feature is sure to be popular with our readers.

Publishing: July 9, 2014

Deadline: June 20, 2014



tto n

N 105 Mile Lake



97 Watson Lake

Spectra Energy 30” and 36” Natural Gas Pipelines 36” Pipeline Replacement Section Road Highway

103 Mile Lake

1401-0013 Jun-6-14

We look forward to meeting with you. No RSVP required. FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: Joanne Metz T: 250.373.7042 | C: 250.819.4163


Forest Grove Legion definitely celebrating Legion Week, June 22-28 FOREST GROVE

Doris E Rufli 250-397-7775

The annual Legion Week (June 22-28) is upon us and a variety of events is being organized at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 261-Forest Grove. June 23 is reserved for the veterans and volunteers, with dinner starting at 6 p.m. This event is by invitation only. On June 24, the Forest Grove Volunteer Fire Department firefighters, first responders and paramedics (ambulance) will be treated to “Appie Hour,” starting 5:30 p.m.

The 50+ Club and Elders will attend lunch as usual (generally a sandwich and soup for $4), but on June 25, the Cariboo Country Ramblers will be on hand to play. Chow and chat start around noon, so please join in the fun. The Legion and Ladies Auxiliary Open House will take place on June 26. Please visit to meet and greet members of both groups between 4 and 7 p.m. to find out what they are about and how to join. Friday is Steak Nite (June 27) and it will

present another opportunity to meet with members of the Legion while enjoying a delicious dinner between 5 and 7 p.m. On June 28, Dodie will return and happily sign people up for Karaoke. Those nights are always great fun, with loads of singing and dancing or simply sitting in and enjoying the show. Farmers’ market Astrid Hensey will not be organizing the Forest Grove Farmers’ Market this year.

Big fun for little folks Do you have children five years old and under? If so, there is a Father’s Day Fun event just for you at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on Friday (June 13) from 5 to 7 p.m. Fun includes bubble blowing, face painting, ring toss for books, fish pond for prizes, sidewalk chalk art, floor hockey, T-ball, pond study, petting farm and a free dinner. For more information, call Shelly at 250-3959303.

An unreliable Internet connection is like being up a creek without a paddle. From just








Small Engine & Tool Repairs

346 EXETER STATION ROAD 100 MILE HOUSE (between TASCO and 100 Mile Feed) EMAIL: •

E of 14TH ANNUAL LAC LA HACHE LIN L L t U F vemen FATHER’S DAY DERBY ve a FISHING o a r h p e m I W June 14thn&d15th oneLac La Hache Hom

en a by Kokanee ent GardHosted EquipmBay Resort Cash No Fishing Licence required Prizes (applies to BC residents) Bonus Draws Silent Auction Hamburger & Hot Dog Sales Sunday 11:30 am to 1:30 pm

Saturday, June 14, 2014 @ 9am Sandman Signature Hotel & Suites Prince George

2990 Recplace Drive Prince George, BC V2N 0B2

For more information:


for R r o t a v a Exc


Tickets Adult $10 - Kids $5 available at

Kokanee Bay Resort, Lac La Hache Food Mart, Donex, Chilcotin Guns, The Hungry Bear (Lac La Hache)

Did you know that in many areas you can get your favourite community newspaper delivered right to your door?

Call 250-395-2219 to find out if you can!

There is another option for your processing needs!

Saturday, June 14 • 10am - 4pm •

For new installation in eligible regions.

European Sausage Custom Made Sausage Retail & Wholesale

SIGN UP BY JUNE 30th Get a pre-paid $50 Visa* card as our Welcome Bonus!2

Farm Slaughtering Cut & Wrap Consulting

Come see our fully licensed processing facility. Try our products.

*Visa Int./Citizens Bank of Canada, Licensed User.

SAMPLES WEST SAT Cottage Ad 06/14


$22.50 applies to the first two months on Satellite Starter plan, $44.99 starts in month 3. Offer ends June 30th, 2014 and is available to new customers who agree to a 1 year term commitment on any Xplornet 4G Residential package. Not to be combined with any other offer. $99 activation fee applies on a 1 year term. Taxes apply. 2Free $50 Visa* gift card given with sign up of 4G service between May 5-June 30, 2014 and activate by July 31, 2014. Limit of 1 gift card per household. Offer open to new customers in eligible regions that sign up and remain on Xplornet for a minimum of 30 days on a 1 year term. While supplies last. Gift will be mailed out to eligible customers in 6-8 weeks following their installation and submission on page. For a list of eligible regions, please visit Xplornet® is a trade-mark of Xplornet Communications Inc. © 2014 Xplornet Communications Inc.


TEL 250-395-4014 FAX 250-395-4737


Connect to what matters: Reliable high-speed Internet, affordably priced.



(Northern BC Winter Games Society)

$50 Visa* Card

Can Com Electronics • Williams Lake, BC • 1.844.382.0732 Dricos Entertainment • 100 Mile House, BC • 1.844.573.5633

a small donation of $5 to $10 per table. It takes place every Saturday during the summer months from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, please contact Doris at 250-397-7775.

Northern BC Community Sport Development Society


First 2 months on a 1 yr term

$99 One-time activation fee.1

However, if anyone is interested in setting up a table, please feel free to do so. Forest Grove Legion president Jim Tindale is happy to welcome the Farmers’ Market in the Legion parking lot for

Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press




6841 Fawn Creek Rd. Lone Butte


100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014



Relay for life 100 Mile House Centennial Park June 7

Monika Paterson and Gaven Crites photos

Did our Free Press photographer take YOUR picture? If you don’t see the picture you want, please come into the Free Press office as we have many more available for reprints.

o t y d a Get re

is zzle!

Canadian Made

Grills & BBQ Accessories IN STOCK NOW!

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

250-395-6070 1-888-311-8122

HOURS: Mon. - Fri. 9:30am - 5:30pm Saturday 9:30am - 4:00pm

Check out our website:


Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

Baked goods sold like hotcakes May 18 DEKA DISTRICT

and many friends. The community also extends deepest sympathy to Sulphurous Lake’s Joan Smith and family on the May 20 loss of her husband, Ken.

Diana Forster 250 593-2155

At Deka Lake & District Volunteer Fire Department (DL&DVFD) Ladies Auxiliary’s (LA) May 18 bake sale, the doughnuts and baked goods were almost gone by 9.45 a.m. The children’s gift basket was won by Mason Uljas; and his mother, Laura, won the mouse door-stop. The huge adult gift hamper went to Deka’s Pat Grotke. The LA is grateful for the support. Some 20 LA members

Diana Forster photo

Two-year-old Ava Hearn, left, with her mother, Erin Cory, and her one-year-old brother, Tyson Hearn, enjoyed themselves at the DL&DVFD Ladies Auxiliary’s May 18 bake sale.

did their bit to spruce up Deka Subdivision, May 25. They finished up at the fire hall for lunch provided by the DL&DVFD members, and complemented by delicious cupcakes baked by great cook Bev Traxler.

Sad passings A longtime Deka resident Evan Jenkins passed away May 21, just one month before his 100th birthday. Condolences are extended especially to the McCaw family, as well as to Evan’s family

Raffle tickets available 70 MILE HOUSE VIC POPIEL 250-456-2321

The 70 Mile House Volunteer Fire Department (70MHVFD) is having another raffle, with barbecues, gift certificates and other prizes available. The draw will be

held Aug. 16 and tickets are $2 each. Poker tourney The next poker tournament will be held June 14 at the 70 Mile Community Hall. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. and play starts at 12:30 p.m. To register, call Elaine at 250-706-8491. SMAC news Seventy Mile Access Centre (SMAC) will hold a general meeting at the centre on June 11 at 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome.

Organic Medicinal Body and Skincare Products Natural Deodorants, Insect Repellents, Herbal Teas, Natural Laundry Soap

Celebrations Happy birthday to

Becky Citra, Alamu Durand, Vera Rottluff and Olga Tomlinson; and congratulations to Ruth and Terry Allan on their 54th wedding anniversary, June 11. Calendar Call the writer for contact numbers. • “Farewell to Bob” (Warner) will be held at Deka Fire Hall, June 14 at 1 p.m. • 13 to 93 meets at 7895 Dean Rd. in Bridge Lake, June 20, starting at 5 p.m. • Highway 24/ Interlakes Lions and the Log Cabin Quilters do not meet again until September.

ROTARY MOMENTS RotaRy InteRnatIonal HelpS wItH lIteRacy woRldwIde DID YOU KNOW: There are over 900 million people who can not read or write. Two-thirds of them are women. Around the globe, Rotary Clubs assist in many ways to help educate men, women and children to improve their way of life.

100 Mile House Rotary (Since 1976)

Bookmobile The ThompsonNicola bookmobile will be in the area on June 19. It will be at the South Green Lake Fire Hall from 10 to 11 a.m., and at the 70 Mile General Store from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.

5 Rodeo Performances!

Featured Vendors: Kathy Provost 250-945-9515 •

Fair books Bridge Lake Fair (BLF) entry booklets are in all local general stores and at the Donex photography counter in

Firefighting news The 70MHVFD will hold a fire practice at the fire hall on Willow Road on June 22 at 10:30 a.m. New members are always welcome.

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

Book, craft sales Sulphurous Lake District Volunteer Firefighters Association ladies are holding Book ‘n Craft Sales at their fire hall from 1 to 2 p.m. every Wednesday until the end of September.

100 Mile House. Entries are accepted Aug. 16 at Interlakes Hall, and judged that evening. This year’s roving BLF Trophy is for High Point Baking. The 2014 container contest is for plant/s grown in an old item of headgear. No points are awarded for this contest as special prizes, for which the Fair is most grateful, are donated by Horse Lake Garden Centre ($50); La Petite Diane Antique Restoration ($25); and Danco’s Hoof Trimming ($10.)



Daybreak Rotary’s Stampede Parade

Saturday, June 28th @ 10:00 am

‘Brought to you by The Number 4 & The Letter H’

th Annual

Organic Gourmet Food

Jams, Jellies, Syrups, Mustards, Herb Mixes, Sandwich Spreads, Pickles Small-batch artisan products handcrafted in 100 Mile House

Every Friday 8:30am - 1:30pm • New Location: Birch Ave. by the Community Hall For more info call Will at 250-706-3131

Come Worship With Us LAC LA HACHE COMMUNITY CHAPEL 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

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

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


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



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

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



June 27, 28, 29 & 30, 2014

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

Rev. Vernantius Ononiwu

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

PLUS: Ranch Challenge, Local Drill Teams, Wild Cowgirls Race, Mountain Horse Race, Stampede Breakfast, Knights of Columbus Pancake Breakfast, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 139 Pancake Breakfast & Steak Night Daily, Rotary Pancake Breakfast and Rotary Club - Rotary Steakout

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

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

Live Entertainment All Weekend Long In The Let ‘ R Buck Saloon


Ken McCoy, Whiskey Jane and Clancy Wright & the Silverados GRASSLAND


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

566 Birch Ave. 250-395-2337

ld F Wor








SUNDAY SERVICE 10:30am Vicar Aaron Astley Phone: 250-395-5159

Two with Nature Christiane and Diana “Come see us at the Market”


“Find friends and food for faith”

Daily: C.P.R.A. Professional Rodeo Events

1st Perfor mthan June 27 at 12:45pm

100 Mile House & Area

BETHEL CHAPEL (Affiliated with PAOC)

Stampede Ticket Office located at the back of the Grandstand Monday to Friday ~ June 2 - June 26 • 10 am - 5 pm Open Saturdays ~ June 7, 14 & 21 • 10 am - 2 pm

550 Exeter Truck Route


For ticket sales and information call 250-392-6585


or Toll Free 1-800-71-RODEO (1-800-717-6336)


Stay for the weekend! outdoor adventures LIVE here!

Enter to win a

Adventure Vacation


Pastor Dennis Smith

170 S. Cedar Ave., 100 Mile House

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014



Artist embraces new form

Gaven Crites Free Press

Gordon Spare has a different style, and with it, he’s created some impressive art. The longtime 108 Mile Ranch resident started borrowing some of the artistic stylings of the Haida people of northwestern British Columbia about three years ago, and a body of that acrylic work is currently on display at Showcase Gallery in 100 Mile House for the month of June. The vibrant and robust art form is easily recognizable in the dozen or so animals and figures, which seem to rise off the canvas like woodcarvings, hanging on the walls on the main floor of the South Cariboo Business Centre on Birch Avenue, where the gallery is located. Spare says the Haida style really caught his eye. “I was very impressed. They call it primitive art, but I don’t. “I think it’s highly developed over thousands of years. It’s unique in the world.” The artist says he did a lot of studying. “I bought every book I could and

learned their technique, and more important, their style.” While discussing First Nations people and how he came to paint like this, Spare talks about the history of the church, assimilation and residential schools. “I feel shame for what the Europeans did to them,” he says of First Nations people. “They have a different lifestyle and different beliefs. A different culture they’re trying to hold on to.” As a member of the Cariboo Artists’ Guild, a local group dedicated to promoting art and culture, Spare’s work has been on display previously as part of group shows at Parkside Art Gallery in 100 Mile House. He’s also part of the Studio 2 Studio Art Tour in 108 Mile Ranch. As a young man, he wanted to be a professional artist, but made his living as an accountant instead. “My parents talked me out of it,” he explains. “During the Depression, they said you won’t be able to [make a living].” Spare, who is 81, grew up in West Vancouver and moved to 108 Mile Gaven Crites photo Ranch almost 40 years ago. He started 108 Mile Ranch artist Gordon Spare has several Haida-style acrylic paintings on display at painting when he retired at age 65. Showcase Gallery in 100 Mile House.




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A Notch Above! Owner-built craftsman post & beam, 2 storey home, full bsmnt, 1.29ac. backing onto Crown land. Cook’s kitchen. River rock F/P, vaulted ceiling, lots of designer features. Master on main. Attached dble garage.



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Ph. 250-395-1860

B.C. Licensed & Bonded



Full Service Salon 250-395-2745

#3 - 250 Birch Ave. 100 Mile House

Create a New Look for Summer! R E F R E S H ✱ R E V I TA L I Z E

JD’s staff offer you personal and professional care for all your hair and esthetic needs.

For an appointment, call: Shelley, Charlie, Terri, Kim, Jennifer, Niki, Tammylynn, Karen & Diane

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Country-style log hm steps from Pressy Lk. 1.5 ac. Private, $79,000 - $139,900 Unicorn Road. Minutes from town. 3 lots have wells w/pumps & gated, fenced/X-fenced., new propane F/S FP in country hydrants to hook into. Bring the RV while you build your dream kitch. 3-stall barn w/tack rm. Lrg wrkshp/garage. Hot tub. home. Bring the horse, raise some chickens. Call for more details. Master on main, 2 bdrm up. Lrg. livingrm MLS#N213602




Don’t wait ‘til Fall to have your furnace service done!



Cell: 250-706-9776

Res: 250-456-2226 Toll Free: 1-877-593-2276 Fax: 250-456-2276


In the Red Kaboose, Save-On-Food’s Parking Lot

What’s Hot!

Come and see what’s NEW (& Old) at





Simulator flight training offered

The 100 Mile Model Flyers Society brought what’s up in the air down to earth with a flight simulator and flight training on May 31. The event at the South Cariboo Regional Airport in the 108 Mile Ranch didn’t attract many visitors, but those who did attend learned to pilot remote control model airplanes. “Everybody had fun,” says Flyers Society president Bill Hood. “The people who showed up really enjoyed it.” This event was a first for the group, who have a Fun Fly planned for July 26-27, where visitors will get another chance to pilot model airplanes. Hood thanked the public, airChris Nickless photo port manager Nick Christianson and the Cariboo Regional District The 100 Mile Model Flyers Society offered flight simulator training to visitors such as Michele for supporting the local model Brewis, who attended the RC Model Plane flight training event at the South Cariboo Regional Airport May 31. plane flyers.

CariBoo ChiLCotin Partners for LiteraCy Shelly Joyner - 250-395-9303 Executive Director CCPL

Shelly Joyner has been the Executive Director for the Cariboo-Chilcotin Partners for Literacy Society (CCPL) since 2000. Shelly is caring and passionate in her role as ED. She believes that the best part of her work is serving people and making our communities better places to live. Shelly also believes that for our communities to be great places to live, not everyone needs to have high literacy skills, but everyone needs to be able to get help when they are challenged, struggling and/or ready to learn. CCPL provides support and assistance universally to all community members struggling with literacy issues – just a phone call away. If you like to learn more about CCPL please call Mel at 250-945-4199.

Natural gas. Good for outdoor living. Entertain all year long with a natural gas barbecue. Add a patio heater or fire pit for cosy warmth and ambience. Transform your outdoor living space with natural gas.

Endless Summer Nights Contest

Win a $10,000 natural gas dream patio

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

Thanks to the province of BC for our funding

FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (14-106.5 04/2014)

Wh atʻs h appen i n g at the…

YOUTH ZONE 14-106.5_NGEndlessSummer-Print-4.3125x7-P2.indd 3


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

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

The Youth Zone is accepting DONATIONS for our JULY GARAGE SALE!



Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

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

• June 11- The public is invited to Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School’s annual Amnesty Concert, starting at 9 a.m. Admission is by a donation of canned food or cash, with the proceeds going to Amnesty International. • June 14 – the Forest Grove & District Rod and Gun Club is hosting the Fourth Annual Cariboo Fishing Derby at Howard Lake. Registration is from 8 a.m. to noon, with the derby starting at 8:30 a.m. and the last weigh-in at 3 p.m. There will be a concession. For more information, call Robert at 250-397-0212. • June 14 – The Iron Horse Pub & Grill will be the barbecue lunch destination for the Kamloops Chapter Poker Run, which is making its way through Lone Butte. Some 500 riders are expected to start arriving at 11a.m. and staying until 3 p.m. Contraband will be playing its awesome rock ‘n’ roll and there will an extra barbecue station to feed folks who stop by to check out the cool bikes. Some of the proceeds will go to the Muscular Dystrophy charity. • June 14-15 – The 14th Annual Lac la Hache Father’s Day Fishing Derby is being hosted by Kokanee Bay Resort. No fishing licence is required for B.C. residents because it’s B.C. Family Fishing Weekend. Tickets – adults $10 and children $5 – are available at the resort, Lac la Hache Food Mart, Donex, Chilcotin Guns and the Hungry Bear. • June 16 – The 100 Mile Festival of the Arts is holding its annual general meeting at Parkside Art Gallery, starting at 7 p.m. • June 20 – The Solid Rock Café will be held in the Rock Youth Centre at 4930 Telqua Dr. (on the church grounds) at 108 Mile Ranch. It’s a great atmosphere with live music, featuring country, bluegrass, gospel, and there is no cover charge. Doors open at 6:15 p.m., and music starts at 7. For more information, call Pat Melanson at 250-395-3846. • June 22 – The Canadian Mental Health Association-South Cariboo Branch is hosting its Third Annual Community Bike Ride fundraiser – Ride Don’t Hide – at the 108 Heritage Site. Registration is $35, which includes a T-shirt and a barbecue lunch. For more information about the ride or volunteering, call Didi at 250-395-6295. • July 1– The annual Canada Day celebrations will be held at the 108 Heritage Site from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. This is definitely a family friendly event, as there will be a petting zoo, face painting and a Bouncy Castle. There will be a lot of vendors, a concession and free local entertainment. For more information, e-mail • July 5 – The Lone Butte Rocks in downtown Lone Butte runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and there is a lot to do for the whole family. There will be a craft fair, garage sale, Kids Zone, shooting emporium, archery demonstrations, 4:42:31 PM a petting zone and Chris the Clown will be onsite. There will be entertainment from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., a pie-eating contest and a poker run for prizes.

Items can be dropped off at the Youth Zone during our normal hours. No clothing , ple ase.

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


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

Wise customers read the fine print: *, », ♦, Ω, § The Month of the Ram 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 June 3, 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 trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. *$7,000 in Consumer Cash Discounts is available on new 2014 Ram 1500 models. $8,500 Consumer Cash Discount is available on new 2014 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SXT 4x4. See your dealer for complete details. »$1,500 Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash is available to qualified customers on the retail purchase/lease of any 2013 Ram 2500/3500 models (excluding Cab & Chassis models) and 2014 Ram 1500 (excludes Reg Cab models) and is deducted from the negotiated price after taxes. Eligible customers include current owners/lessees of a Dodge or Ram pickup truck or any other manufacturer’s pickup truck. The vehicle must have been owned/ leased by the eligible customer and registered in their name on or before June 3, 2014. Proof of ownership/lease agreement will be required. Additional eligible customers include licensed tradesmen and those working towards Skilled Trade certification. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. ♦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 British Columbia, Ontario, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Example: 2014 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SXT 4x4 with a Purchase Price of $26,888 leased at 4.99% over 60 months with $0 down payment, equals 130 bi-weekly payments of $134. 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 $18,248. Taxes, licence, registration, insurance, dealer charges and excess wear and tear not included. 18,000 kilometer allowance: charge of $.18 per excess kilometer. Some conditions apply. Security deposit may be required. See your dealer for complete details. 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 June 3 to June 30, 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 June 3, 2014 and June 30, 2017. Trade-in not required. See dealer for complete details and exclusions. §Starting from prices for vehicles shown include Consumer Cash Discounts and do not include upgrades (e.g. paint). Upgrades available for additional cost. ≠Based on 2014 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption ratings. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. 10.2 L/100 km (28 MPG) city and 7.1 L/100 km (40 MPG) highway on Ram 1500 4x2 model with 3.0L EcoDiesel V6 and 8-speed automatic. Ask your dealer for EnerGuide information. ±Best-selling based on IHS Automotive: Polk Canadian new vehicle registrations through October 2013 for large diesel pickups under 14,000 lb GVW. ¥Longevity based on IHS Automotive: Polk Canadian Vehicles In Operation data as of July 1, 2013, for model years 1994-2013 for all large pickups sold and available in Canada over the last 20 years. ≤Based on 2500/F-250 and 3500/F-350 full-size pickups. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc.

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014




2014 ram 1500



2014 RAM 1500 ST


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+ 1%




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DBC_141098_LB_Ram_MOTR.indd 1



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The Calendar 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.

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 w w w. 1 0 0 m i l e f r e e p r e s s . n e t . However, online calendar submissions are not automatically picked up for the Free Press.

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.

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 Ready, Set, Learn is hosting a Father’s Day Fun event for children up to five years old at the South Cariboo Rec. Centre on June 13 from 5 to 7 p.m. There will be a lot to do, including bubbles, face painting, photo frames, ring toss for books, fish for a prize, sidewalk chalk art, floor hockey, fire truck, pond study, petting farm, police car and T-ball. There will also be a free dinner. For more information, call Shelly at 250-395-9303. 100 MILE q The 100 Mile & District Women’s Centre Society is holding its annual general meeting in the upstairs boardroom (475 Birch Ave.) on June 18, starting at 5 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend. Memberships will be sold at the door and they range from $1 to $25. 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

100 MILE q Kindergym is at 100 Mile Community Hall on Thursdays, 9:45-11:45 a.m. Lots of free fun; parents/ caregivers with children up to five years welcome. For information, call Elke at 250-395-1256 or Shelly at 250-395-9303.

Gaven Crites photo

Michael Maser, author of Gold Mad, gave a gold-panning demonstration for children and adults at the 100 Mile House Branch Library on May 24.

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. 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@ 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 250-3954093, or the 100 Mile Food Bank at 250-395-3923. 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

You paid how much!? #ShouldaUsed100Mile

100 MILE q StrongStart at 100 Mile House Elementary School on Monday through Friday 9 a.m.-noon. Free, drop in and play. All families with children up to age five welcome. Thursday night dinner 4-7 p.m. For information, call the school at 250-395-2258 or Shelly at 250-395-9303.

Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press

100 MILE q Weight Awareness Incentive Team (WAIT) meet Wednesdays at 6 p.m. at 555 Cedar Ave. in the Canadian Mental Health Building (small building in front of ambulance bays). For more information, call Sue at 250-395-1981 or Lorraine at 250-791-5520. 100 MILE q The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “ The Quality of Life” for all seniors. Seniors organizations, associations, wishing to affiliate, or individuals wishing to become members please contact Ernie Bayer at 604576-9734, fax 604-576-9733 or e-mail for further information. 108 MILE q The Rock Youth Centre, 4940 Telqua Dr., is open for students in Grades 5-7 on Tuesdays from 2:30 to 5 p.m. Call 250-791-6770 for details. FOREST GROVE q StrongStart is at Forest

Grove Elementary School on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m.-noon. Free, drop in and play. All families with children up to age five welcome. For information, call the school at 250-3972962, or Sheila at 250-3970011. LAC LA HACHE q The Lac la Hache Community Club monthly meetings are held on the third Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the community hall. Bingo is every Wednesday night at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m. Membership is $5 per year. For more information, contact Judy at 250-3967298. WATCH LAKE q The Watch Lake/ Green Lake Community Association meets the third Monday of every month at the Watch Lake Community Hall. There is a social at 7 p.m. and the meetings commence at 7:30. For further information or to book the Watch Lake Community Hall, get a hold of Tanya Richards at 250456-7783

100 MILE q The After-School Program is available at the 100 Mile House Branch Library: five to eight years, Tuesdays, 3:30-4:30 p.m.; and nine to 12 years, Wednesdays, 3:30-4:30 p.m. After school activities include stories, reading, crafts and games. 100 MILE q The North Central Appaloosa Club now meets the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. at the A&W in 100 Mile House. For more information, contact Dennis at 250-3954232.

Carole Rooney photo

Jen Sung, left, and Nico McKay of Out in Schools took questions from a large crowd of students in the lounge at Peter Skene Ogden Secondary School recently. The duo made a presentation as part of a current awareness project.

100 Mile Free Press Wednesday, June 11, 2014 |


Welcome to the driver’s seat

“According to Google Maps, the drive to some tasty yet simple food fare will take approximately 6 hours and 5 minutes, and is about 684 kilometres.” Alexandra Straub

Visit the Audi gallery at

How far would you travel for a home cooked meal? Munich, Germany – There’s no shortage of places to chow down here in Bavaria but that’s not really what I had in mind. Sometimes you just by Alexandra Straub hanker for some good ol’ fashioned home cooking and the desire makes distance no object. According to Google Maps, the drive to some tasty yet simple food fare will take approximately six hours and five minutes, and is about 684 kilometres. One way. That’s not including the approximately 8,300 kms travelled to get to Munich, Germany. The destination: Budapest, Hungary, where I’ll have one night to spend with my grandparents – grandma Ilona and grandpa Pál Lencsés. I’ve got the use of a bright red 2015 Audi A3 and a full tank of gas, so why not? Considering I’ll be there less than 24 hours, words like “ambitious” or “motivated” or even “crazy” might describe my reasoning. But heck, if it means I get a home cooked meal, I’d travel all night. Relatively speaking, I’m so close to them. I couldn’t let the opportunity go to waste. And anyone who loves their grandparents’ cooking will sympathize.

drive is. Especially on the most, direct route. Knowing Getting me there doesn’t involve security screenings, boarding passes, the hospitality of flight attendants or that I would get to spend some quality time with my the company of an Airbus. With my bag tucked away grandparents, and the A3, kept me going. With the in the trunk, my destination set into the GPS, it was go speed limits decreasing and the flow of traffic considertime. ably worsening, I knew I was getting close. It was just This particular A3 came equipped with Audi’s new nearing dinner. Perfect. MMI Touch with hand-writing recognition infotainBefore devouring my grandma’s famous crepes – ment system and the MMI Navigation plus. Instead of complete with homemade apricot jam with apricots spelling out the address using the dial and twisting the that grew in their summer home’s backyard. My wrists back and forth, you can just trace out the letters grandparents tightly embraced me. I’m not sure who with your finger on the dial’s face. I will warn you, if you was more excited to see whom, though their attention have bad penmanship like me, the system might pick up was split between hugs and admiring the red chariot on a different letter than the that brought me to their one you had intended! home in one piece. I can’t Grandma’s Famous Regardless, getting the hang blame them. It is quite the of it is relatively easy, and sedan in regards to styling. really kind of fun, too. And that colour just can’t Ingredients: 2 eggs Throughout the drive in be missed. Pinch of salt Germany, I shaved a few As I walked through the 1 teaspoon of sugar minutes off here and there. courtyard and along the 6 heaping spoonfuls of flour The speed limitless zones path to their apartment, (can be substituted with rice flour for gluten free!) certainly helped. Perhaps I caught a faint whiff of Dash of baking powered that’s why I opted to take what had been baking 300ml milk the car rather than fly. throughout the day. I knew 300ml soda water A chance to drive quickly – 50ml Oil that the crepes, and myself, in certain sections - AND get would soon be gone. Mix and let it sit for 10 minutes a delicious meal at the end. In this case, you can’t help Fry in pan on medium heat The A3’s swift characteristics buy devour yet appreciate Makes 20-25 hail from its 1.8L, direct the goodness a “home” injected and turbocharged cooked meal can have. The 4-cylinder engine. With a family then gathers around the dinner table, says grace, healthy dose of 170 horsepower and 199 lb-ft of torque, and digs in. I had everything I needed. Was it worth it? That’s obvious of an answer as is the The competency of its front MacPherson Strut with response to, “Do you want seconds?” Lower Wishbones and 4-link rear suspension with sepThe meal was priceless but the 2015 Audi A3 1.8 TFSI arate spring/shock absorber arrangement at highway has a starting of $31,100. speeds is confidence inspiring. It doesn’t waver with Check out the Question of the Week and if you want the speed and feels firmly planted. And for a small-ish more info about the A3, visit vehicle, that’s always a good thing. The Audi A3 itself isn’t boring by design, but the long


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Question off th the W Week: k When Alexandra Straub got ‘Hungary’ in Munich, she drove all the way to Budapest for a homecooked meal with grandma! How far have you travelled for a home-cooked meal with family? Tell us your story. Go to to submit your answer.



Safety Tip: As driving conditions improve, many teens hit the road for the first time in the month of June. The type of car your teen learns to drive on can make a big difference – make it a manageable size, with good visibility and an automatic transmission.

Find more online at

Call a Recruitment Specialist


ON NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers Applies to new 2014 Chevrolet models, 2015 Chevrolet Silverado HD Pickups and 2015 Chevrolet Tahoe and Suburban models, excluding Chevrolet Corvette, at participating dealers in Canada. Freight ($1,695) and PDI included. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers may sell for less. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer trade may be required. See dealer for details ‡ Offer available to retail customers in Canada between June 3, 2014 and June 30, 2014. Applies to new 2014 Chevrolet models, 2015 Chevrolet Silverado HD Pickups and 2015 Chevrolet Tahoe and Suburban models, excluding Chevrolet Corvette, at participating dealers in Canada. Employee price excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer administration fee, fees associated with filing at movable property registry/PPSA fees, duties, and taxes. Dealer may sell for less. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice.*‡ Offer valid from June 3, 2014 to June 30, 2014 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible vehicle that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $1000 Truck Owner Bonus credit towards the lease or finance of an eligible 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Double Cab; or a $2000 Truck Owner Bonus credit towards the cash purchase of an eligible 2014 Chevrolet Silverado1500 Double Cab;. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000/$2000 credit includes HST/GST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership for the previous consecutive six months. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ¥¥ $4,000 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) has been applied to the finance and lease offers for 2014 Silverado Double/Crew Cabs, and is applicable to retail customers only. An additional $400 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit has been applied to the cash purchase offer. Cash credits available on most models. Offers end June 30, 2014. † 2.9% for 36 month lease available on all 2014 Silverado 1500 models. Sample lease payments based on approved credit by GM Financial. Annual kilometer limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometer. Monthly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. Example: Silverado Double Cab 1500 4X4 (1WT/G80/B30/H2R) lease price including Freight and Air Tax is $29,229 at 2.9% APR, $2,600 Down payment, Bi-Weekly payment is $135 for 36 months. Total obligation is $13,262, plus applicable taxes. Option to purchase at lease end is $18,010. ‡‡ 2014 Silverado 1500 with the available 5.3L EcoTec3 V8 engine equipped with a 6-speed automatic transmission has a fuel-consumption rating of 13.0L/100 km city and 8.7L/100 km hwy 2WD and 13.3L/100 km city and 9.0L/100 km hwy 4WD. Ford F-150 with the 3.5L EcoBoost V6 engine has a fuel consumption rating of 12.9L/100 km city and 9.0L/100 km hwy 2WD and 14.1L/100 km city and 9.6L/100 km hwy 4WD. Fuel consumption based on GM testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. †† Based on 2013 Large Pickup segment and last available information at the time of posting. Excludes other GM vehicles. Maximum trailer weight ratings are calculated assuming base vehicle, except for any option(s) necessary to achieve the rating, plus driver. The weight of other optional equipment, passengers and cargo will reduce the maximum trailer weight your vehicle can tow. See your dealer for additional details. + Whichever comes first. See dealer/manufacturer for details. Based on 2013 Large Pickup segment and last available information at the time of posting. ^^ Whichever comes first. Limit of four ACDelco Lube-Oil-Filter services in total. Fluid top-offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc., are not covered. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ^ Whichever comes first. See dealer for details.

B8 Wednesday, June 11, 2014 100 Mile Free Press


Putting the finishing touches to the mustang

By Nigel Matthews

Our classic and collector car expert continues today with the third part of his four-part series on the restoration of public relations executive Laura Ballance’s rare 1967 Ford Mustang T5 by 360 Fabrication in Abbotsford. The Mustang T5 body shell has been painted, clear coated, wet-sanded, re-cleared and finally polished. Now comes the fun part of a restoration, the reassembly, opening boxes and fitting all of those new parts. This is as close as you can get to being a car factory assembly line worker except you are doing every task instead of just one, and you have all the time that is needed not having to work to the speed of a production line. One of the upgrades that the T5 will receive is a new product designed to dampen and suppress the driveline and road noise, making the inner cabin as quiet as possible and a bit like a modern car. The foil covered pads have a peel off backing and are adhered to every inner sheet metal panel such as the roof, floor, doors and bulkhead. The next step is to install the new wiring harness; old wiring harnesses become brittle over time due to heat and corrosion at the joints and terminals, ask the owner of any British Sports Car from that era! The interior has been completely renewed from top to bottom staring with the headliner, trim panels, carpets, dash pads and the seats have all been reupholstered.

Before the new back glass and windshield are installed (all of the other glass panels have been replaced) the new vinyl top is installed. Installing a vinyl roof is not a task that is performed very often these days but 360 have the skills to do this in-house. LKQ stocks a huge selection of high quality muscle car sheet metal and parts. “If you are doing a premium muscle car restoration the only sheet metal you want to use is from LKQ,” asserted Rick Francoeur at 360. The exterior panels will soon have their final fitting. They have been fitted and removed during the restoration process countless times to make sure that the panel gaps are correct. The final fitting process will involve









2 OR



two or three people to make sure that the paint does not get chipped or damaged. Before the original V-8 engine was removed from the car it underwent a compression check, all of the cylinders had equal and strong readings so a complete re-build was not necessary. The carburetor has been replaced with a new two-barrel, the automatic transmission has been completely re-built as has the rear axle. Rick talked Laura out of fitting a modern rack and pinion power steering kit or even upgrading the manual steering box to a power-assisted unit so it will be reliving the Armstrong steering experience for Laura when parking at low speeds! One safety upgrade is the installation of original Ford front disc-brakes; these are






YEARS/40,000 KM




YEARS/160,000 KM

W A R R A N T Y^


a must in today’s traffic. Collector vehicle drivers are very cautious, invariably when accidents occur it is the drivers around you that are not paying attention or cutting you off. 360 have done their research and paid a lot of attention to detail during this rebuild, right down to avoiding the temptation of installing an exhaust system with two tailpipes. Next week, we will explore what exactly a T5 is? How rare they are and explore some of the events that Laura and her brand new old car will be attending in this 50th anniversary year of the Ford Mustang. Nigel Matthews is the director of sales and marketing for Hagerty Insurance Canada.

ANNOUNCING “Being the product manager in charge of the 2014 Chevrolet Silverado, isn’t always easy. But that challenge is probably what I like most about my job. We built a V8 engine that’s as fuel efficient as some V6s. People didn’t think that could be done, we did it. I’m proud of that.”

excludes Corvette

-Carl Hillenbrand, Product Manager


135 36 FOR







YEARS/160,000 KM




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

100 Mile House Free Press, June 11, 2014  

June 11, 2014 edition of the 100 Mile House Free Press

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