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A steady, healthy run of returning sockeye have received a warm homecoming this season. The extra excitement and celebration surrounding the run comes one year after First Nations refrained from fishing for their main food source last year due to the unknown impacts of the tailings dam failure at Mount Polley Mine on Aug. 4, 2014, which released millions of cubic metres of mine waste water into the Fraser River. “The Mount Polley breach gave us a quick glimpse of what life would be like for us without the salmon,” said Paul Grinder, fisheries manager for the Tsilhqot’in National Government. “And it was a scary thought.” This year there were the usual concerns about the health of the salmon runs due to the hot summer elevating river temperatures, however, the fish seemed to find a way around that by coming later into the season than usual. “They took their time coming up.” Grinder said of the Chilko run. “In my opinion, our fish are evolving, adapting to the warmer climate.”

Tsilhqot’in National Government fisheries manager Paul Grinder uses a traditional dip netting technique along the Chilcotin River recently to catch sockeye for his family. 1

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A2 www.wltribune.com

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A3

LOCAL NEWS

SD27 asks for stiffer driving penalties Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

SD27 wants tougher penalties for drivers failing to stop for school buses.

Close calls and near misses involving school buses are being reported daily in School District 27, prompting the board of education to call for stiffer driving penalties. “On certain routes in our school district, it is at least a weekly and

almost daily occurrence that drivers are driving through a school bus’s flashing red lights,” said Superintendent Mark Thiessen. There have been a few near misses in the past number of years where students have almost been hit as they get on or off the bus. While the district is

doing everything it can to educate the public about this issue, another way to get the attention of drivers is to make the penalties stiffer, Thiessen said, noting the district hopes to get the attention of the public before a serious incident actually happens. “School buses carry the most precious and

vulnerable cargo — our children — addressing this issue is imperative,” board of education chair Tanya Guenther stated in a letter addressed to the Minister of Justice. Presently the fine for failing to stop for a school bus is $167 plus three demerit points. The board is asking

for an increase of the fine to $368 with six demerit points. Guenther’s letter has gone to politicians in the region, encouraging them to add their voice to the request for stiffer penalties. At its regular meeting Tuesday, city council endorsed the board’s letter unanimously.

Research examines lesser-known Taseko River salmon run it spawns at the highest elevation of all salmon in the province and spawns in the Chilko River just before entering Chilko Lake, whereas all other salmon travel into lakes and then up creeks and rivers to spawn. “It’s a very unique system — it’s very pristine and remote and doesn’t need any kind of human interference to improve it.” The fish begin their journey through the Chilcotin when they enter the glacier-fed waters of the Chilcotin River in mid-August, travelling through traditional fishing areas like Farwell Canyon and Siwash

Continued From Page A1 Grinder said he noticed the fish this year shifted into deeper, cooler waters while the river level dropped, making it better for the fish but also more of a challenge for traditional dip netters. “Using the dip net technique is quite selective and can also be quite difficult,” he said. But it’s well worth the effort. Grinder said the Chilko salmon are a special fish; proven to be genetically stronger with a slightly different build than other sockeye. The run is also unique in that

Bridge. Grinder said the glacier waters seem to revive the fish for the last leg of their long journey, after travelling the warm, more polluted waters of the Fraser River. The stock seemed very healthy and strong this year, he said, as did the Tsilhqot’in, Carrier and Shuswap First Nations arriving at the river banks to greet them. “The energy around the river was good — everybody was happy to meet on the river again to fish and rekindle old friendships. There seemed to be a lot more people visiting the fishing sites, spectating and just enjoying the run.

Last year that was missing,” Grinder said. This year the TNG has partnered with the Upper Fraser Fisheries Conservation Alliance (UFFCA) to conduct important research on the lesser known Taseko River salmon run. Grinder said the joint project will help them gain a better understanding of what fish and how many are going into the important system. Department of Fisheries and Oceans and TNG staff are also currently working on a stock assessment on the Chilko River to track the health and size of the run.

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AN APPLE A DAY... September is Arthritis Month Awareness in Canada. An estimated 4.6 million Canadians over the age of 15 report having the disease and by 2036, that number will increase to 7.5 million. It is not a disease that affects only the elderly. About 56% of arthritis sufferers are under 65. A new arthritis diagnosis is made every sixty seconds in Canada. Fore more information, go to arthritis.ca Breastfeeding mothers should check with their doctor or pharmacist when taking new medications, over-thecounter or herbal products. Some products will appear in the breast milk and could be harmful to the baby. Before you take it, talk about it. Another area of research into the use of the chemicals in marijuana is in the treatment of the common behavioural symptoms of Alzheimer’s patients. These include anxiety, depression, sleep problems, agitation and aggression. Early double-blind studies didn’t show much improvement of these symptoms perhaps due to conservative dosing but future testing will use higher doses. It’s good to live in Canada. A report released recently in the U.S. said that a half million Americans had more than $50,000 in prescription drug costs and 139,000 had costs of more than $100,000. Much of these costs were related to cancer and Hepatitis C treatments. Take charge of your own health and your family’s health. Let our pharmacists be part of your health care team.

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A4 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

City will not proclaim celebrate life week

2015 ANNUAL

Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer

SUNDAY, SEPT 20TH REGISTER ONLINE spca.bc.ca/walk Start collecting your pledges today!

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With a vote of fourto-three during its regular meeting last Tuesday, city council denied a request made by the Choice for Life Society to proclaim Celebrate Life Week from Sept. 27 to Oct. 4. The city has endorsed the proclamation since 2007, but last year prochoice advocate Carrie Julius spearheaded a challenge and protested outside city hall with half a dozen other women, saying the proclamation violated women’s rights. Happy with council’s decision for this year, Julius said: “Our munic-

ipal leaders were elected to make decisions like these by the voters in their community, and are trusted to consult, consider, and evaluate the information which is presented to them, by any group, before giving the City of Williams Lake’s endorsement.” During the meeting Tuesday, Mayor Walt Cobb said by proclaiming Choice for Life Week, the city is not violating human rights. “Under proclamations it says they must be issued in a manner that does not discriminate on the basis of race, ancestry, place of origin, marital status, family status, physical or mental disability, sex

or sexual orientation,” Cobb said of the human rights code. “This particular proclamation is basically celebrating life so there was no reason under the human rights that we should turn it down.” In her letter to council requesting the proclamation, Choice for Life Society secretary Cecilia Schaubroeck said this year’s events will include an evening of singing with the seniors at Deni House, an evening for the public to view an educational video, and a life chain. “We believe it is important that the citizens of Williams Lake hear the message that ‘All Human Life is Pre-

cious,” she stated in her letter. In opposing the proclamation, Coun. Jason Ryll said despite the definition of city policy, it sends a message to the general public that the city takes a position on the topic. “This is something that government does not need to be involved in,” Ryll said. Coun. Craig Smith said the link in the letter goes directly to a church site. ”It is not celebrate life, it’s pro-life, there are no ifs ands or buts about it,” Smith added. Coun. Laurie Walters said it was timely for council to look at the policy.

Alexis Creek RCMP issue warning to Raven Lake campers Alexis Creek RCMP are warning Raven Lake campers to lock up their valuables following a rash of summertime thefts at the popular fishing lake. Police say unknown

persons attended the Raven Lake campsite and stole a generator, chainsaw and three jerry cans of fuel from the back of a camper’s pickup truck. Another camper later reported his chainsaw

was also stolen from his truck. The incident was one of many thefts that occurred over the summer months at the Raven Lake campsite, say police.

“The RCMP would like the campers to be aware of this issue and to ensure all valuables are locked and/or stored safely if camping at the Raven Lake campground,” report the

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“I don’t want to say no to this and then I cannot support other proclamations that come forward,” she said. Chief Executive Officer Darrell Garceau said as the policy presently exists, council is not at liberty to be selective, and could be potentially opening itself up to a legal challenge by denying the proclamation, but said if council wants to change the policy then staff will research that for a future meeting. By denying the request, council is effectively sending a message that council is shutting down proclamations, Coun. Ivan Bonnell said.

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Warning: The Polaris RANGER and RZR are not intended for on-road use. Driver must be at least 16 years old with a valid driver’s license to operate. Passengers must be at least 12 years old and tall enough to grasp the hand holds and plant feet firmly on the floor. All SxS drivers should take a safety training course. Contact ROHVA at www.rohva.org or (949) 2552560 for additional information. Drivers and passengers should always wear helmets, eye protection, protective clothing, and seat belts. Always use cab nets. Be particularly careful on difficult terrain. Never drive on public roads or paved surfaces. Never engage in stunt driving, and avoid excessive speeds and sharp turns. Riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Check local laws before riding on trails. ATVs can be hazardous to operate. Polaris adult models are for riders 16 and older. For your safety, always wear a helmet, eye protection and protective clothing, and be sure to take a safety training course. For safety and training information in the U.S., call the SVIA at (800) 887-2887. You may also contact your Polaris dealer or call Polaris at (800) 342-3764. ©2015 Polaris Industries Inc.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A5

LOCAL NEWS

Williams Lake

Team Nash on starting line for Kidney Walk LeRae Haynes

Special to Tribune/Advisor One of the participants revving up for the B.C. Kidney Walk in Williams Lake is eight-year-old Nash Overton. Backed by Team Nash, made up of family and friends from Heartland Toyota, Nash will take part in the walk on Sunday, Sept. 27 to help raise money to fight the disease that has been part of his life from age two. “Our journey with kidney disease started when Nash was diagnosed with Nephrotic Syndrome at two years old — we have been on an emotional roller coaster ride since then, to say the least,” said his mom, Fallon Overton. “Nephrotic Syndrome is a condition where your kidneys for some reason start filtering out large amounts of protein.  Without enough protein (albumin) in your blood, your body can’t regulate fluids and you start to swell. We were told there is no cause, no cure and no proven treatment options —

LeRae Haynes photo

A BBQ held recently at Heartland Toyota featured ‘Team Nash’ rallying to raise funds to support eight-year-old Nash Overton in his battle with kidney disease. Pictured here are his great-grandparents Annette and Doug Belsher, his mom Fallon Overton, his sisters Reese and Halle Overton and Nash himself. we were devastated.” She explained that the first plan of attack for Nash’s disease was a high dose steroid treatment (Prednisone) for three months, adding that Nash would relapse very quickly. Nash was hospitalized three times during that first year: something that was very difficult for the family to watch. “We were on a huge learning curve and we researched everything we could: we found that it was a real trial and error approach to

treating this disease,” his mother continued. “There is no reason why some kids responded to treatments while others did not. There was no clear answer and that was very frustrating for our family.” After that first year, Nash underwent a kidney biopsy and was diagnosed with steroiddependant, frequently-relapsing, minimal change Nephrotic Syndrome. Relieved to learn that there was no scarring on Nash’s little kidneys, his parents

were given hope that he may one day grow out of this disease. Changes in medications, ups and downs, remissions and relapses: it’s definitely been a roller coaster, Fallon said. Doctors are still trying to find something that works for him. “Kidney disease doesn’t just happen to people who don’t look after themselves. For Nash, there is no reason,” Fallon said. “He gets it if he gets tired or run down or catches a cold, those

are triggers. He knows he has to check his protein levels. We just started a diary-free, wheat-free diet trying to figure out what works for him. He’s been really good with it. “When he feels good and the disease is on standby for a bit, he plays hockey, goes motor biking, water skiing, tubing, winter skiing — he loves sports.” Team Nash did the Kidney Walk with Nash two years ago. In addition to rallying to walk with him again on Sunday, Sept. 27, they’ve been supportive in helping raise money. The team raised $2,200 on the first walk, held a barbecue at Heartland Toyota and has an ongoing bottle drive at Amanda Enterprises. To date Team Nash has raised $4,560.35. The B.C. Kidney Walk for kidney transplantation and organ donation is an opportunity for patients on dialysis, organ transplant recipients, their families, living donors, the medical community and the public to

come together to raise awareness about the importance of kidney health and organ donation. The community is invited to bring family and friends and make a tangible difference in the lives of the one in 10 Canadians living with kidney disease. “I think that for people living with a disease, it’s nice to be out there doing the walk, getting support and knowing that they’re not alone. You meet people living with the disease, people who have donated kidneys and people who have received one,” Fallon said. “With Nash it sometimes feels that we’re helpless — but this is something we can do. Come join the walk and help raise awareness, raise some money and sign up as a donor.” Registration for the Kidney Walk in Boitanio Park is at 9 a.m. Sunday Sept. 27 and the 2.5 kilometre walk begins at 10 a.m. For more information about the B.C. Kidney Walk in Williams Lake, visit www. kidney.ca/kidneywalks.

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A6 www.wltribune.com

weekend

• Publisher Kathy McLean • Editor Angie Mindus

Terry Fox’s lasting legacy Three and a half decades ago, a young Canadian man whose name nobody outside his circle of family, friends and medical professionals had ever heard, dipped his prosthetic leg in the Atlantic Ocean and set out on the journey of a lifetime. Thirty-five years later, you’d be hard pressed to find a person in Canada who is unfamiliar with Terry Fox — or throughout much of the world, for that matter. In the decades since his Marathon of Hope was cut short by the return of the cancer that claimed his leg — and eventually his life — Terry’s journey has been taken up by countless participants across the globe, with millions of dollars raised for cancer research in the process. This Sunday, Sept. 20, Terry’s legacy will be honoured once again as walkers, runners, bicyclists, bladers and many

others will once again hit roads and trails across Canada and in many other nations around the world in his memory. We’d encourage anyone who is on the fence to get out and participate this year, even if it’s just for an easy one-kilometre stroll. In Williams Lake, registration begins at 9 a.m. at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex with either a one-, five- or 10-kilometre walk, run or ride starting at 10 a.m. Organizer Sheila Wyse is encouraging teams — whether corporate or just as a group of family or friends — to participate in the event. In doing so, you’ll be honouring not only Terry, but the tireless efforts of volunteers who are helping to ensure that his legacy lives on in Williams Lake.

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor viewpoints

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

HOSPITAL STAFF REUNITES

Photo submitted

A great time was had by all as former Cariboo Memorial Hospital staff gathered at Julia Krynen’s ranch on the West Fraser Road for their 16th annual luncheon. Colleagues came from Williams Lake, Charlotte Lake, Green Lake and Kamloops for the much-anticipated yearly gathering.

- Black Press

Election candidate slipups common on social media In this day and age of instant communication one would think if you are running for public office or are a top political backroom person it may be a good idea to check back on your previous life’s comments on Facebook, Twitter and YouTube. One of Muclair’s top campaign people took some heat over a tweet that was sent to CBC and other top media outlets suggesting the Pope should stop calling the misogynist, homophobic, child molesting Catholic Church, a moral authority, it is not. The NDP leader said he would not let him go and accepted his apology ... the incident happened almost two years ago, however, it does reflect some of

the

weekend

Contemplating Ken

with Ken Wilson

the top person’s thoughts. I cannot for the life of me think of how any person would want to put these kinds of thoughts on social media, knowing they may have an impact on you somewhere down the road.

The NDP dude further damaged himself when he told Pope Benedict in a post that Britain’s human rights on gay equality violated natural law, and concluded with insulting profanity. I have seen political types deleted or their responsibilities downsized for doing less than that. The NDP are not alone in having candidates and/or top people utilizing social media and getting into some trouble for their comments. The Conservatives and the Liberals have also had their people who are running get themselves into trouble. At last count all three parties have had candidates drop out of the race.

I have spent some time in the backrooms of political campaigns since the Alex Fraser days as mayor of Quesnel and also worked on provincial and federal campaigns in different positions. I cannot recall as many candidates dropping out in federal election campaigns as in the first two elections. Perhaps, because eight years ago, social media was just getting into another gear and more can be found out about these individuals if you do some checking and that’s what the media does to, perhaps, scoop another story. Even when the campaign is in high gear, and in the heat of the moment, political candidates

make some goofy remark that causes them to not get elected — just ask Walt Cobb and his comment at a political forum that basically lost the election for him because it was grabbed by the press all over the province. Pay attention to what is happening during the election and with the very best information you have, go and cast your ballot. I hope the young people will get out and vote this time. At least in greater numbers than the last Federal Election. Enjoy the last weekend of summer! Ken Wilson is a freelance columnist with the Tribune/Weekend Advisor.

advisor

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

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Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

weekend

• Publisher Kathy McLean • Editor Angie Mindus

www.wltribune.com A7

advisor viewpoints

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

Protest stunts distract from real efforts “I am tired of managing poverty.” The words of Lake Babine Nation Chief Wilf Adam were quoted by both Aboriginal Relations Minister John Rustad and Premier Christy Clark at their second annual meeting with aboriginal leaders around the province. In her closing remarks, Clark repeated her aim to continue economic development and resource revenue sharing that have dominated the government’s approach in recent years. “Let’s eliminate poverty in First Nations communities,” she said, adding “the only way we can fight poverty is to grow the economy.” Not surprisingly, Clark’s chosen example was the potential of liquefied natural gas development for the Haisla Nation near Kitimat. That and similar proposals require new gas pipelines. And as is customary in B.C., what people most often hear about are threats and wild claims regarding protests such as the Unist’ot’en camp near Smithers, set up to block a gas pipeline. There was a round of this in late August, after Grand Chief Stewart Phillip of the militant Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs claimed hundreds of RCMP officers were about to descend on the camp. This echoed previous false claims made by self-styled anarchists such as Victoria’s Zoe Blunt, who has been organizing outside support for the camp for the last couple of years. Media jumped at the prospect

B.C. Views

with Tom Fletcher

of another Gustafson Lake-style confrontation. This prompted an unusual statement from Cpl. Janelle Shoihet of the North District RCMP. “To clarify, the B.C. RCMP has no intention of ‘taking down the camp’ set up by the Unist’ot’en,” she said, emphasizing that police are not taking sides or acting as security for pipeline exploration crews being harassed by protesters, who have token support from a couple of dissident members of a Wet’suwet’en clan. Four elected chiefs of the Wet’suwet’en issued their own statement, to correct media coverage that represents the Unist’ot’en as speaking for their communities. “Our Nations support responsible resource development as a way to bring First Nations out of poverty and bring opportunities for our young people,” said Burns Lake Band Chief Dan George. Wet’suwet’en First Nation Chief Karen Ogen said job and benefit agreements for the Coastal GasLink pipeline were entered into after careful consideration, and she objected to protests from

outsiders, some from outside the country. “Sustainability means standing on our own two feet, providing our young people with good paying jobs, and reducing the 40 to 60 per cent unemployment we now experience,” Ogen said. Haisla Nation Chief Councillor Ellis Ross has no time for crude oil projects, but he has been working towards gas-related development as long as anyone. Ross spoke out in support of the elected Wet’suwet’en chiefs in their efforts to resolve the dispute with Unist’ot’en members.

“Opposition is the easiest job in the world,” he said. “What is difficult is finding an answer when a First Nations mother has concerns about her child’s future. “Politicians are quick to shout out sound bites and get into camera shots, but where are the cameras when another First Nations member takes their own life or when they pass away from highway/alcohol related deaths?” Ross noted that recent court decisions have put B.C. aboriginal leaders in the best position they have ever had, with governments and development proj-

ect proponents coming to them “with inclusion in mind” after decades of resource development that has passed them by. You wouldn’t know it most days, but First Nations along both the Coastal GasLink and Pacific Trails gas pipelines have agreed to them. More aboriginal leaders are getting tired of managing poverty, and misguided protesters. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Twitter: @tomfletcherbc Email: tfletcher@blackpress.ca

FAIR TOMATO ENTRIES LOOK TASTY

Gaeil Farrar photo

Carla Pajak (left) and Lori Schramm check out the green and red tomato entries at the Williams Lake Harvest Fair in the curling rink exhibit hall Sunday.’

Lots happening Sunday during Paws for a Cause Liz Dighton

Special to The Tribune/Advisor The world famous, amazing silent auction is sure to delight participants in the Paws for a Cause event this Sunday, Sept. 20. There will be local produce, hand-crafted merchandise, tools, services and so much more — a huge selection of items donated by local businesses and supporters! With more than 60 items; yes there is something for everyone at the annual event sponsored by Scotiabank and BC SPCA local branch. A few select local vendors

will be there providing handcrafted items, all in support of the animals. There will be dog, cat and pony treats made with ingredients you can pronounce, plus so much more. Chat with our Cariboo district cruelty investigation officer. She is a wealth of knowledge and enjoys sharing the ins and outs of the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act (PAC Act of BC). These are the laws of B.C. that we must follow to help neglected, abused or forgotten animals. Stop by the staff hosted con-

cession, enjoy a hot coffee and a bite of breakfast to fuel up or relax after your walk with a cool drink and a light lunch. Ask us about our favourite animal from the branch. Or even better, bring your adopted pet up so we can visit and reminisce about their time with us. Visit with the Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett. Enjoy the music of Oren Barter and local musicians Padova. And of course we will have BC SPCA merchandise, a selection of hoodies, pants, toques and so much more, plus information on local programs to help people and their pets. And for the first time our

walk route has changed! Introducing Chase Your Tail in which all dogs chase their tail at least once in their lives, many continue to amuse their owners with this cute game well into their adulthood. We, the Williams Lake BC SPCA decided everyone needs some extra fun in their lives and have included this game into the Paws for a Cause fundraiser. Botanio Park is a beautiful green space in the centre of Williams Lake. It has a lovely cement walking path that is one kilometre in length. This path meanders through

the park in a large circle. Participants of the walk will be encouraged to walk the loop of the park. Registration is at 9 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 20 with the walk starting at 10 a.m. Each one-kilometre loop will earn you an entry into a draw for some BC SPCA merchandise. Complete one lap then pause to check out the vendors and silent auction items. Head out for another walk around the park but don’t forget to collect another entry for the draw! Liz Dighton is the manager of the Williams Lake and District BC SPCA.


A8 www.wltribune.com

weekend

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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Community Calendar NOTICES

Lions Club President Ed Kozuki (left) congratulates Rodney Dahlman of Williams Lake for being the lucky winner of the Williams Lake Lions Club’s first annual Boat, Motor and Trailer Lottery. The draw was held on Sept. 10 at the Williams Lake Senior’s Centre.

The 3 Year Old RoundUp at the Gibraltar Room on Sat. Sept. 19 from 10am - 2 pm. Children born in 2012 are invited with their families for games, snacks, giveaways and information from community service providers about early childhood development. Call 398-3839 for more info.

SUPPORT SERVICES APPRECIATED

Quintet Plus will be starting up soon. Why not give it a try! Mon. Sept. 21 is ‘Bring a Friend Day’. We meet at 6:30, at St. Peter’s Anglican Church, 549 Carson. Call Sharon at 250-392-5671 for more info.

Photo submitted

StrongStart centres at Marie Sharpe, Mountview and Cataline Schools reopen on Mon. Sept. 21. Kids 0-5 and their parent/ caregiver are invited to drop in for free early learning activities. Call 398-3839 for more info. Outreach StrongStart centres reopen on Mon. Sept. 21 at Big Lake, Tues. Sept. 22 at 150 Mile House and Wed. Sept. 23 at Horsefly. The StrongStart centre at 150 Mile House will be open on Tuesdays and Thursdays this year. Kids 0-5 and their parent/caregiver are invited to drop in for free early learning activities. Call 3983839 for more info. Tales and Trails is an opportunity for hands-on experiences with nature in a loosely-structured program including stories, songs and dawdling along the trails at Scout Island. Ages 0-5 and their parent/caregiver welcome. Wednesdays 10:30 am starting Sept. 23. Call 398-3839 for more info.

Photo submitted

Williams Lake Senior’s Village staff (from left) Colleen Clow, Desselyn Felker, Natalie Boston, Raeyane Leclerc,Val Noskey and Lois Broomfield (front) are recognized during Support Services Appreciation Week.

BACK TO SCHOOL WINNER Photo submitted

Phyllis Bingham took home $500 in Boitanio Mall gift certificates recently as the Boitanio Mall Back to School contest winner.

Children of the Street Society Workshop on the issue of Sexual Exploitation and Human Trafficking. Fri. Sept. 25th @ 9:30am - 11:00am at City Hall 450 Mart Street. RSVP to Kev Lescisin @ klescisin@childrenofthestreet.com or call 604939-6055. Local contact Eva Navrot, 250-3924118. Experienced local COPA Flight 21 Pilots are offering - free of charge - a demonstration flight in a small aircraft for youth ages 8-17. The event will be held Sept. 26th from 10am - 2 pm at Springhouse Airpark, with Sept. 27th as the “rain-out” date. for more information call Joanne 250-392-2262 or Alison 250-296-3625 or email burgomaster@thelakebc.ca. Senior Activity Centre Fundraiser Dinner, Chicken or Beef. Sun. Sept. 27. Doors open 5pm, Dinner 5:30pm. Tickets available at office, no tickets at the door. 11 Weeks of Fun, with Today’s Square Dancing,

(no special clothes required) Mondays from Sept. 28 to Dec. 7 from 7pm to 9 pm. Cariboo Arts Center, 90 Fourth Ave. North. Call Dana 250392-3066 or Nick 250-392-2432. or www.wmslk. squaredance.bc.ca. OAPO Pancake Breakfast @ Senior Activity Centre Sat. Oct. 3 from 8:30 to 10:30am. Juice, ham, scrambled eggs, pancakes and beverage. Everyone welcome! Followed by Regular Sat. BINGO at 12pm. Horsefly Ducks Unlimited Banquet and Auction Saturday, October 3. Doors open at 6:00 pm, dinner at 7:00 at the Horsefly Community Hall. Tickets @ Clark’s General Store. Call Alison Bernier 250-267-6105. The Williams Lake Wanderers partake in a variety of outdoor seasonal activities - currently cycling, hiking and kayaking. We meet at the Cariboo Memorial Complex at 8:45am each Tues, Wed. and Thurs. Come and spend the morning. For further information please call 250-3926423 or 250-392-4705. Scout Island Nature Centre ‘Nature Fun’ Weekdays Outdoor Play, Exploring, Games, Arts and Crafts, Ages 3-8 and Ages 8-13. You must register in advance 250-398-8532 or scoutisland@shaw.ca. Williams Lake BC Questions and concerns about the upcoming election? Me too. Let’s meet to discuss what we can do as a non-partisan group. Contact Ken Grieve at 250-392-5645. Connect Parent Group Canadian Mental Health Association’s Family Solutions Program is offering a group for parents and caregivers. October 7 to December 9. Wednesdays from 5:30pm - 7:00pm, in Williams Lake. Food and Refreshments will be provided. There is no charge, but pre-registration is necessary. For more information, please contact Amara Montsion at (250) 305-4487. MEETINGS The Cariboo Chilcotin Metis Association is holding its AGM Sept. 19 at 171 Hickory Read Williams Lake. There will be brunch served from 11 to 1pm with meeting to start at 1pm. For more information call 250 -392 -4428. Williams Lake Garden Club’s last meeting of the year will be Thurs., Oct. 1st at 7:00 p.m. at the Cariboo Arts Center ( old firehall). The guest speaker will be Brianna van de Wijngaard, sponsored by the WL Food Policy Council, and she will be talking about Extending the Growing Season.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR IS FOR NON-PROFIT EVENTS HAPPENING WITHIN 2 WEEKS Posting must be limited to TIME, DATE & PLACE (excluding dollar mounts)

Deadline is 5 p.m. Tuesday. Postings run the following Friday Email to: gaylene@wltribune.com Attention Community Calendar NOTICES and MEETINGS that remain the same from week to week will be printed once a month in our Weekend edition CLIP-AND-SAVE on Page A10 - the first Friday of each month.

BE SURE TO CLIP OUT EACH MONTH AND SAVE FOR UP-TO-DATE WEEKLY INFORMATION


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A9

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS Lori Macala photo

Laura O’Reilly and Jennifer Mok from the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation visit Thompson Rivers University this week to promote breast health awareness and risk reduction.

HOROSCOPE ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Hasty reactions can lead to unnecessary problems, Aries. Instead of making assumptions, wait until you get a clear picture before you come to any conclusions this week. TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, others are impressed with your analysis and ability to get the job done at work. Don’t be surprised if you soon find yourself in line for a promotion. GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 There is nothing wrong with trying to make special moments last as long as they can, Gemini. If you want to linger over a romantic dinner or keep the party going, do so. CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 Try to find a balance between your need for connection and a desire to be alone, Cancer. This week you may have to do some juggling, but it is nothing you can’t handle.

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Gaeil Farrar photo

Mom Jackie Altrows is all smiles as Uncle Chris the Clown presents her son, Sonny, 2, with a balloon horse Sunday at the Williams Lake Harvest Fair.

Eloise Habi, 8, with the sweetest voice, sings Granada by Agustin Lara during an evening celebrating the growing number of Latino people living in Williams Lake. The event was held at Sacred Heart School Saturday and Eloise’s ability to hit the highest notes were appreciated by the entire crowd.

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BARN DANCE Dinner And Drinks Can Be Purchased All Night

NG BOOT SCOOTIN’ DAN@CI 8:00 PM

& PRIZE-TASTIC BUCKET DRAWS & SILENT AUCTION Tickets will be $20 if purchased in advance or $25 at the door. Tickets can be purchased in advance from Canadian Tire, WL Cancer Society Office, and Dream Boat Cafe’ at TRU. Event will be held at the Williams Lake Stampede Ground in the Trail Riders Arena.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, you may feel free and adaptable right now, but in reality your plans are much more fixed. You may not want to stray too far from what’s expected. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, the depth of your feelings this week may come as a surprise to you. Everything makes you feel a bit more emotional than usual. It is okay to spend some time in thought. LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, your mood begins to lift as you find many reasons to celebrate this week. The simplest things can bring you happiness. Don’t forget to share joy with others. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, you can’t quite figure out if you are happy or sad, because each new opportunity seems like an emotional roller coaster. Enjoy the ride and appreciate the good times. SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/ Dec 21 Sagittarius, you can appreciate all the little details that come with tasks this week. You may see things that others don’t because you are paying extra attention to your surroundings. CAPRIORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 Right now you aren’t very happy about having to deal with someone who isn’t always honest with you, Capricorn. Just maintain a neutral attitude and you will find happiness. AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, you appreciate all the positive feelings coming your way, especially in a week as challenging as this one. Make the most of all of the positive vibes. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, you may have a hard time distinguishing between fantasy and reality the next few days. But enjoy the extra time to daydream.

SEPTEMBER 18 Jada Pinkett Smith, Actress (44) SEPTEMBER 19 Jimmy Fallon, TV Host (41)

SEPTEMBER 20 Phillip Phillips, Singer (25) SEPTEMBER 21 Jason Derulo, Singer (26) SEPTEMBER 22 Scott Baio, Actor (55) SEPTEMBER 23 Jason Alexander Actor (56) SEPTEMBER 24 Nia Vardalos, Actress (53) SEPTEMBER 25 Mark Hamill, Actor (64) SEPTEMBER 26 Olivia Newton-John, Singer (67) SEPTEMBER 27 Gwyneth Paltrow, Actress (43)


A10 www.wltribune.com

All Community Calendar postings that occur weekly or monthly will be published in this CLIP & SAVE box on the first Friday of each month.

WL Walking Group Mon. and Wed. 9am beside the pool and Seniors Activity Centre. Fri. 10:15am. 1-2 hour walks. Call Chris 250-3922271. Hough Memorial Cancer Society donations are dedicated to purchasing cancer detection equipment for Cariboo Memorial Hospital. Donations can be sent to PO Box 4311, Williams Lake V2G 2V4 or contact Bob McIntosh at 250-305-1041 or Jim Fraser 250-392-4829. Tax receipts can be issued. Abrahams Lodge and Care Society holds monthly meetings on the last Thursday of each month at 1:00 pm at 505 Wotzke Drive in the Abrahams Lodge office. “free flour, oats, available on request” Drop in 1-4 pm from Mon. to Fri.

The Red Cross Health Equipment Loans Program @ Deni House, phone 250-398-6803, fax 250-398-6843, Mon. Wed. Fri. 10am -12pm, Tues. 1 - 3pm, Thurs. 9:30 - 11:30am. Red Cross requires a referral from a Health Professional for all loans. Cariboo Memorial Hospital Auxiliary is looking for more volunteers to run the Hospital Gift Shop (open Monday - Saturday from 1:00-4:00pm) and support other fund raisers such as raffles, bake sales & knitting. The Cariboo Camera Club in Williams Lake. Meets at TRU the 4th Tuesday of every month. TRU Room 1321 for Arts & Entertainment for all-ages. Contact Lisa Anderson at lmann25@ hotmail.com or 250-267-1805. Guest speakers, workshops, critique images, outings and great time sharing. For anyone that enjoys picture taking. The Cariboo Chilcotin Metis Association will hold a public meeting every 3rd Wednesday of the month to discuss happenings in the association, event planning and other opportunities. Meetings start at 7pm at 83 Oliver Street (inside the old H&R Block) Williams Lake Duplicate Bridge Club meets every Tuesday from Sept. to June at the Seniors Activity Center. Arrive before 7pm and enter by the side door. New Players always welcome. Do you have a few hours to spare? Meals on Wheels is looking for volunteer drivers to deliver meals 3 or 4 times month. Call 250-398-8846. Al-Anon Friday morning meeting 10:00-11:00 has moved to 51A-4th Avenue South Williams Lake. Come and have fun learning about your ancestors at Family History at 3039 Edwards Drive (Glendale area) Tues. from 6-8 p.m. Thurs. noon to 3 p.m. Others times by appointment with 24 hours notice. Phyllis 250-392-7294 or Howard 250-392-1813. Cariboo Chilcotin Elder College Life Long Learning for Seniors (50+). Fall and Winter Courses. For more info call 250-392-8180 or www.wleldercollege.ca email: admin@wleldercollege.ca. The Williams Lake Fiddlers invite you to the Royal Canadian Legion every Thursday (September through June), for an evening of music and dance. Musicians welcome. For more info, call Ken at 250-296-3229. A pasta dinner is available beginning at 5:30pm. The Legion is licensed and family friendly. 202 Chilcotin Williams Lake Sea Cadet Corp. meet below Radio Station on 1st Ave. Thursdays from 6:15-9:00 pm. FREE to all 12-18 year olds. Contact Ships Office 250-392-2834 or Capt. Harker 778-267-7946.

The Williams Lake Learning Disabilities Association in partnership with the Child Development Centre offers tutoring for students (grades 1 – 7) in literacy and math. If your child needs help please contact Sydney Wolstenholme at the CDC: 250-392-4481, 690 Second Ave. North. Cariboo Art Society meets Sat. 10am-1pm and Thurs., from 6-8 pm. Every level of painter is welcome from beginner to advanced. Call Cat Prevette 250-296-3670 or Yvette Rogers at 250989-4241. Gendun Drubpa Buddhist Centre invites you to share the teachings of the Buddha every Sunday morning from 10 - 11:30am. Join us at 212

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

3rd Ave South. Call 250-398-5681 for more info. Lac La Hache Pioneer Centre (OAPO #176) weekly activities. Wed. cards & mixed pool 1 p.m. Age 40 plus with a membership fee of $12.00 per year. Meet the 1st Wed. of each month at 10:30 a.m. Following events are open to all. General exercise Mon. 10 a.m. Square and round dancing Mon. 1:30 p.m. Tues. palates 10 a.m. Tues. Carpet Bowling 1:30 p.m. Wed. general exercise 6:30 p.m. & Pilate 7:30 p.m. Thurs. TOPS 8:30 a.m. Mixed Pool Friday 1 p.m. Every 4th Sun. Bluegrass Jam sessions. Contact Tony 250-7911919 for bookings Frances 250-396-4169. Society of St. Vincent de Paul, is open to all who wish to live their faith by loving and serving their neighbour. Vincentians attend meetings, pray with and for each other and serve in any way they can. Meetings are held on the last Monday of each month at 11:30 am in the basement of Sacred Heart Catholic Church. New members welcome. The Great Room - a sacred space to inspire rest, creativity and friendship with women from all walks of life. To find hope for broken relationships, for abuse issues and addictions. We meet every Wednesday from 1-4pm at #6 - 160 Oliver Street. Call Dina for more info 250-296-4372. Citizens on Patrol must be at least nineteen, possess and pass a criminal record check. Members patrol the community, record suspicious events and report these directly to the RCMP. COP requires office volunteers to perform data entry functions, general office work, communicate info to members, and coordinate patrols. If you wish to assist the RCMP in making our community a better place to live call Dave Dickson 250-392-8701 or Bob McIntosh 250-305-1041 or Cell 250-303-1428. Everyone is invited to attend our monthly meetings on the second Tuesday of the month 7:00pm at the Community Police Office 327 Oliver St. (Corner of 3rd & Oliver). Every Thurs. from 3:30 to 4:30 we have Wii games at the WL Library for ages 8 to 14. Cariboo Cowgirls wants strong riders & horses to join them Sunday 5-7:30 p.m. and Thurs. 6-8:30 p.m. Call Tammy 250-392-5588. The Caribou Brain Injury Society provides weekly support groups and one-to-one support for survivors of acquired brain injury (ABI). If you or someone you know has suffered an ABI, please phone 250-392-7772. Come and join us at the Seniors Centre every Sat. for Bingo doors open at 11:00 am and Bingo starts at 12:00 pm. Volunteers are always welcome. Call Ollie at 250-392-3468. Everyone is welcome to join Mainstream Square And Round Dance. Thurs. nights 7:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. at the Child Development Centre. Call Marie 250-392-5360 or Nick 250-392-2432 or email nmturner@telus.net. 3064 Rocky Mt. Rangers Army Cadet Corp. are recruiting teens 12-18 years old. Downstairs at the Legion Weds. 6-9 p.m. Call 250-305-1299. The Nar-Anon Family Groups are for those affected by someone else’s addiction. As a Twelve-Step Program, we offer our help by sharing our experience, strength, and hope with each other. The only requirement for membership is that there be a problem of addiction in a relative or friend. Wednesdays: 6 p.m. – 7 p.m. Sunshine Meeting Room - Deni House. For more information contact Trish 250398-2673. Williams Lake Over 40’s Activity Group A group for singles and couples over 40 with similar and varied interests. Activities may include dinners, hiking, camping, movies etc. Always looking for more ideas and people willing to host activities. Fees (if any) for activities are the responsibility of the individuals participating. For information please send a message to Heather at wlover40sact.group@gmail.com Scleroderma Association of B.C. community

contact: Cecelia (Cece) Jaeger, 250-392-3656 or email cecejaeger@gmail.com. Crisis Line Volunteer Training - The Canadian Mental Health Assoc. offering their Crisis Line Volunteer Training. 3 Tues. & 3 Thurs. evenings and 1 Sat. Call Penny at 250-398-8220 Ex. 2031 or Janice ext. 2040 or drop by 51 - S. 4th Ave. for application form www.williamslake.cmha.bc.ca.

Over eaters Anonymous meetings have been cancelled for the winter until further notice. Mood Disorder support group meetings are held 2nd & 4th Thurs. of each month 7:30-8:30 p.m. Info call Ben 250-392-9755. South Cariboo Labour Council meets 2nd Wed. of each month@ IWA Office @ 7 p.m. WL ACME meets 1st Wed. of every month @ 4 p.m. @ 51-D 4th Ave. Info 250-392-1906. Cariboo Memorial Hospital Auxiliary meetings are every 2nd Wednesday at 7pm at Deni House. All monies made go directly into purchasing hospital needs. We invite you to join us by calling 250-398-6385 or the Hospital Gift Shop.

Garage Sale Lefts? Donate your garage sale lefts to Big Brothers, Big Sisters purple bins located at Safeway, Canadian Tire or Surplus Herbys. Soft Goods only clothing, linens, draperies etc.

Grief & Loss support group meets every 2nd & 4th Tues. at 10:30 a.m. at the Senior’s Centre. Info call 250-392-5178 or 250-398-7825 for info.

Are you or is someone you know, an adult living with FASD? There is a support group that may help. CO-OP building 4th Ave. S. across from Safeway. Wed. at 4p.m. Anita at 250-398-4982.

BCSS Support for Family and Friends of Mental Illness Community Co-Op. Buildings 4th. Ave. S. (back door) 6-8 p.m. every 3rd. Tuesday. Info call Sue 250-392-5553 or email bcsswl@ telus.net.

WL Chess Club meets 3:00 - 5:00 every Tuesday at the Library. Bring chess board. Legion Meat Draws Every Friday 5 p.m. – 6 p.m. & every Sat. 3 p.m. – 5 p.m. The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSO) 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 contact Ernie Bayer @ 604-576-9734 or fax: 604-576-9733 or email ecbayer@shaw.ca. Anyone interested in starting a Model Airplane & Helicopter Club call Earl 250-297-6446. Spinners, Weavers and Fibre Artists meet Wed. 10 - 2 p.m. and Sat. 10 - 12 noon. @ the Cariboo Arts Center Info. 250-392-2379 or 250-3922361. WL Mothers for Recy Support Group. Safe, confidential, grass roots program. Mon. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., lunch provided. For more info contact Janine 250-392-1908 or email missjanine@live. com. NA Meetings 8-9pm Tues, 7:30-8:30 pm Thurs women only at Cariboo Friendship Centre. Call 1-888-543-2499 for more information. Elks & Royal Purple Bingo - first Sun. of every month. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. Bingo starts at 1:00 p.m. Call Gloria 250-392-3497. Tops BC 4145 in Williams Lake meets Thursday at the Jubilee House 1756 Fourth Ave. N. from 9 am - 10:30 am. Phone Ada at 250-398-5757 or Corinne at 250-267-5655. Carpet Bowling every Mon. & Wed. @ 1 p.m. basement of Seniors Activity Center. Adventist Community Services, helping those in need, clothing (adults & children), household items. Seventh Day Church 782 North 9th Ave. 1-4 p.m. Tues. Crib night at the Legion Thurs. at 7 p.m. TOPS BC 3606 Wildwood. Meets Tues. Weigh In, 9:30 a.m. Meeting 10-11 a.m. at the Fire Hall. Dana 250-392-3066 or Christina 250989-4361. O.A.P.O. meets every 2nd Thurs. of the month @ 1 p.m. in the Seniors Activity Centre, 176 N. 4th Ave. Drop-In Centre of Jubilee Care Society @ WL Clubhouse every Fri. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 48 Oliver St. 250-392-4328 or 250-398-7736. Al-Anon Family Groups, have you been or are you now being affected by drinking? We can help at Al-Anon. Meetings Tues. 6-7 p.m. @ 175 4th Ave. North and Fri. 10-11 a.m. @ 51A 4th Ave. South. Elks meet at the Seniors Activity Centre at 12 noon the 1st Tues. of the month & at the Elks Hall the 3rd Tues. of the month @ 7:30 p.m. Guests welcome. Ladies of the Royal Purple meet 2nd & 4th Thurs. @ Elks Hall 12:00 p.m. Guests welcome.

TOPS BC 1286 Mon. 6-7:30 p.m. at Saint Andrews Church. Call Flo 250-296-4124. Canadian Cancer Society @ Seniors Activity Center, 176 N. 4th. Office hours - Mon. to Fri. from 10:30-2:00 p.m. Pamphlets, books, wigs, emergency aid. Call 250-392-3442. WL Parkinson’s support Phyllis 250-392-9472. Legion Ladies Auxiliary Senior’s lunch is the 3rd Thurs. of each month. Upstairs @ noon. Canadian Parents for French meet the 1st Mon. of the month at 7:00 p.m. at Marie Sharpe Library. Call Sheila 250-398-7589. If you or someone you know is experiencing an unplanned pregnancy or suffering the pain of a past abortion, there is compassionate, nonjudgemental confidential support available. E-mail rvkamloops@yahoo.ca or phone/text 250-267-5081. Are you a Senior who needs help with government forms or other issues? Senior Advocate available at Senior’s Activity Center, Tues. 1-3:00 p.m. drop by on Tues. or call 250-392-7946. MADD (Mother’s Against Drunk Driving) meets the first Tuesday of each month - 1-800665-6233 ext. 305 for information. Everyone is welcome. The W.L. Toastmasters Club meets every Wed., from 7-8 p.m. Sept. to June, now located at the Salvation Army building on Borland Street, Williams Lake. For more information call Carson at 250-398-4443. Cariboo Piecemakers Quilt Club meets the 1st & 3rd Tues. (Sept. through to May) at 7 p.m. at the Cariboo Arts Centre 90 N. 4th Ave. New members welcome. Contact Rilla @ 250-3923473. Join the WL Dart League at the Legion. Tuesday’s at 7:30 p.m. Beginners welcome. No minors. Support Group for Parents of Children with Developmental Disabilities, every 3rd Thurs. at 7 p.m. at CDC 4th Ave. Florence 250-398-7836. WL Pipe Band would like to invite anyone interested in learning to play drums or bagpipes to the basement of the Legion every Tues. at 4:30 p.m. Contact Joe 250-398-7210 or John 250-3987964. Ostomy Support Group 1st Wed. of every month 7pm. 280D Mackenzie Ave. (enter at back). Yvonne 250-398-2354 or yhauk@shaw.ca Seniors Village is looking for Volunteers to help with their programs. Call 250-305-3314. Women’s Contact Society FREE early childhood activities. For info. 250-392-4118. Divorced? Separated? Divorce Care is a weekly seminar and support group. Tues., 6:458:30p.m. at Youth For Christ “Hot Spot” 289 N. 3rd Ave. Meeting in room back of “Flavours”. Jim or Terry 250-398-9180 or Calvary Church 250-392-5324.

Deadline for WEEKLY AND MONTHLY CLIP AND SAVE postings is 5:00 p.m. on the first Tuesday of each month.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

A R T S

www.wltribune.com A11

Entertainment Culture

Musical evening complements Horsefly Salmon Festival Arts on the Fly is hosting a musical fundraiser in conjunction with this year’s Horsefly River Salmon Festival, says event organizer Brandon Hoffman. Taking place in the Horsefly Community Hall, Saturday, Sept. 26 the evening will feature Colin Easthope and Madeline Tasquin along with other musical guests. The evening will be a fundraiser for Horsefly’s annual July music festival Arts on the Fly. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the suggested donation for the evening is $15. “We’re super excited to feature a pair of Cariboo-folk-donegood, who have run off and made names for themselves on the West Coast scene and beyond,” Hoffman says. “We are extremely happy to have Colin

Colin Easthope Easthope and Madeline Tasquin, back in our neck of the woods for one night only!” He says Easthope fills a room with warm harmonic tones and a surprising sincerity. “His lyrics are a shoulder to lean on for everyone who’s ever had their heart stomped on, or en-

Photo submitted

Photo submitted

Madeline Tasquin ry Alan Isakov and Jurassic Five’s Chali 2na and has collaborated in-studio and on-stage with an eclectic mix of artists. He has graced the stage with Vancouver Afro-beat ensemble Miami Device and attended the Peak Performance Project’s 2011 Bootcamp with soul

dured a long-distance relationship.” Drawing inspiration from artists such as Ryan Adams, Royal Wood, and Bob Dylan, he delivers guitar-driven pop gems, with an alternate-country aesthetic. As an accompanist, Easthope has opened for acts such as Grego-

songstress Ashleigh Eymann; performed as part of Via Rail’s Performers On Board program three times; and at the Arts on the Fly festival, Cortes Island Music Festival, and at The Vancouver International Jazz Festival. In addition to consistent community and college radio airplay,

Easthope has been featured on CBC Radio One programs All Points West and Day Break. For more on his music visit www.colineasthope.com. Madeline Tasquin, singing in both English and French, is a C a n a d i a n - C a l i fo r nian song-crafter and multi-instrumentalist, who  weaves nimbly from jazz-tinged folk to odd-meter soul, from twisted pop ballad to delicately dark fairy-tale, delivering it all with a radiant stage presence. Raised in Quesnel, by her opera singer mother and Austrian gold-miner father, Tasquin began playing the piano as soon as she could reach the keys and developed her acute sense of harmony by singing on long car trips as a child with her mother and two

Entertainment and education at Horsefly River Salmon Festival Arts and crafts, salmon education demonstrations and interactive activites will all be part of the annual Horsefly River Salmon Festival coming up next week. Set on the banks of the Horsefly River in Horsefly, this family, friendly free event takes place Saturday, Sept. 26 and Sunday, Sept. 27 between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. each day. “The Horsefly River Roundtable hopes for positive salmon returns this year, though it’s not known how many will make it here,” says

event co-ordinator Erin Hitchcock. “However, many sockeye have already been showing up in the Horsefly spawning channels, so their numbers look promising.” Exhibits and activities will be set up along the banks of the Horsefly River across the bridge in downtown Horsefly on T’exelc (Williams Lake Indian Band) and Xat’sull (Soda Creek/Deep Creek) traditional territory. The festival will include crafts for kids

with Maureen Chappell’s Creative Hands. People of all ages can join in painting a wooden salmon for the Stream of Dreams Project, or make a Japanese Gyotaku fish print. This printing process was originall used by Japanese fishermen to count and record their catch. The Department of Fisheries and Oceans will be setting up a salmon education booth with demonstrations including explanations about the life cycle of salmon, and

salmon anatomy with fish dissection demonstrations. Representatives of Scout Island Nature Centre will be there with interactive activities and games for children about river invertebrates. There will also be information displays by the Northern Shuswap Tribal Council (NSTQ); the Cariboo Chilcotin Coast Invasive Plant Committee; and by Mount Polley Mine. On Saturday only interpretive walks will be offered on the Horsefly

River Riparian Trail. Food vendors will include Cody Williams with his freshly made bannock and Soul Food Deck One by Nadine will have their food trailer set up next to the community hall offering snacks and meals during the day and Saturday evening during the Arts on the Fly music event in the community hall. Meals will also be available down the road at the Anvil Pub. Saturday night the festival includes a musical concert in the Horsefly Community

Hall in support of the community’s annual Arts on the Fly event held in July.

younger sisters. In her teenage-hood, art rock bands Primus and Mr.Bungle played on repeat alongside Rachmaninoff, Satie and Chopin. After completing a degree in Architecture in Sydney Australia, she returned to her musical roots upon relocating to Berkeley in 2006 and has since added the concert ukulele and guitar to her quiver, next to her first love, the piano. The San Francisco Chronicle describes Tasquin as “…a creative tour de force,” Hoffman says. For more details on Tasquin and her captivating music, visit http://tasqu.in/home.

Public Bowling Fall Hours OPEN PLAY

Monday - Closed Tuesday - 1 pm to 9 pm Wednesday - 1 pm to 9 pm Thursday - 1 pm to 6 pm Friday - 3 pm to 10 pm Cosmic Bowling Friday Nights - 6 pm to 10 pm Saturday - 1 pm to 5 pm • 7 pm to 9 pm Sunday 1 pm to 4 pm

Cariboo Bowling Lanes 250-392-5526 204 1st Avenue N. www.cariboobowl.com

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A12 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

CHP candidate just 23 years old Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer A 23-year-old Quesnel man is running for the Christian Heritage Party in the upcoming federal election. “I think people are unhappy about the options we have, especially with the Conservative government we’ve had the last while,” Adam De Kroon told the Tribune. “I thought it was a good time to put my name in and give

Christian Heritage Party candidate Adam De Kroon people an option to support someone who supports small government, lower taxes

and less government intervention.” Last May the CHP determined De Kroon would be the Cariboo Prince George riding candidate and officially announced it early August. Prior to running he has been involved with the party for several years. “I was secretary of the provincial wing in 2013 and on the federal side, vice president as of this year.” The biggest issue this time around is Bill

C-51 and the Conservative government’s intrusion into people’s privacy in the last several years, De Kroon said. If elected De Kroon will provide a strong voice for the citizens of the riding making sure their needs are heard in parliament. “In our policy manual we say that an MP’s first duty should be to represent the needs of constituents, not a political party’s wishes.” The Christian Heri-

tage Party has candidates throughout Canada, but only three in B.C., which De Kroon said is an unusually low number. Growing up in Quesnel has seen him spending time throughout the Cariboo where he said he feels well connected. He is in his third year toward a bachelor of arts and computer science degree and works part-time at West Fraser sawmill in Quesnel on a maintenance shift.

Green Party candidate hopes for better First Nations relationships Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer As he hits the campaign trail Cariboo Prince George Green Party candidate Richard Jaques is hearing many concerns about the country being in another recession. “I am also hearing about the federal government’s failure to seek consent with First Nations,” Jaques said. “The government needs to meet with First Nations and figure out if they want to share the resources within their traditional territories.” First Nations want input, they want jobs and they want to participate in the process, he added. Formerly a Liberal supporter, Jaques said he was disappointed when leader Justin Trudeau voted in favour of Bill C-51. “I couldn’t in good conscience support someone who is in favour of tearing our charter to shreds,” Jaques said of his decision to run for the Green Party. Last month Jaques attended the Mount Polley Mine meeting held at Xat’sull. While he came away from the meeting thinking the company is working hard and put on a good presentation,

Green Party candidate Richard Jaques Jaques said more needs to be done to ensure any water released by

the mine is not contaminated. The Green Party is proposing reducing small business tax to nine per cent and increasing corporate tax to 19 per cent, Jaques said. Born in Winnipeg in 1965, he was part of the 1960s scoop. He didn’t learn that he was adopted until he was 24 years old. After training and working in corrections in Manitoba he became an RCMP officer in

1995. He was posted to B.C. where he spent the next 14 years in First Nations Community Policing. “I spent all my time on reserves and I understand the problems people are facing with housing, water quality, education and elder care,” he said. Jaques also said Highway 97 needs to be improved sooner than later to help with road safety issues. Shortly after his

retirement from the RCMP, he decided to return to school to finish his Bachelor of Education Degree and applied to the University of British Columbia in 2010 and was accepted into the B.Ed./NITEP (Native Indian Teachers Education Program) where he is currently in the fourth year of studies. Jaques is the father of six children and his wife Sherri Springle is originally from Williams Lake.

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SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE ON FINANCE AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES Chair: Wm. Scott Hamilton, MLA (Delta North) Deputy Chair: Carole James, MLA (Victoria-Beacon Hill)

What are your priorities for the next provincial budget? The all-party Select Standing Committee on Finance and Government Services will be holding province-wide public consultations on the next provincial budget. British Columbians are invited to participate by: • Attending a public hearing • Sending a written, audio or video submission • Completing an online survey The deadline for submissions is Thursday, October 15, 2015. For more information, visit our website at: www.leg.bc.ca/cmt/finance or contact: Parliamentary Committees Office, Room 224, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, BC V8V 1X4; tel: 250.356.2933, or toll-free in BC: 1.877.428.8337; fax: 250.356.8172; e-mail: FinanceCommittee@leg.bc.ca Susan Sourial, Committee Clerk


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A13

LOCAL NEWS

Xat’sull powwow welcomes salmon to Horsefly River Erin Hitchcock Special to Tribune/Advisor Salmon returning to the Horsefly River were welcomed with a traditional powwow on the weekend of Sept. 12/13. The Xat’sull Savethe-Salmon Traditional Powwow on the banks of the Horsefly River in Horsefly included traditional dancing, grand entries, Xat’sull Princess and Tiny Tot Princess Pageants, a lehal tour-

nament, concessions, arts and crafts, plus a traditional feast. Cal-Leigh Chelsea, 6, from Canoe Creek, was crowned Tiny Tot Princess and Larissa Munch, 13, from Quesnel was crowned Princess. Haileigh Archie, 12, the Chief WillYum Father’s Day Pow-wow Princess from Canim Lake was among the dancers who were accompanied by the powwow drum group.

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Canoe Creek’s Cal-Leigh Chelsea, 6, dances after receiving the Tiny Tot Princess crown. Erin Hitchcock photos

Above left, Sugar Cane elder Virginia Gilbert (left) carries the flag alongside men’s traditional dancer Steven Narcisse. Above right, Larissa Munch, 13, of Quesnel dances after receiving her princess crown at the Xats’ull Save-the-Salmon Traditional Powwow.

Jill Berry 250-398-0571

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A14 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

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Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer A group of local woman are working hard to provide relief for Syrian refugees. Miriam Silveira held a fundraiser at her home Wednesday, selling new and gently used clothing to help Syrian refugees who are arriving in her home city of Sao Paulo, Brazil and her friends supported her efforts.

“Ten families a day are arriving and being helped by churches,” Silveira said. “One of my friends there posted on the internet asking for help.” In the first week of October she is going to Brazil for two months and plans to take money there to help buy things for the refugees. “There are lots of children there without parents because the parents are sending the

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children on without them for a better life. They need diapers, food, clothes and everything,” she said. Sao Paulo is a multicultural city and growing up Silveira said there was a small Syrian community. However, in the last month, that community has being growing. Anyone interested in donating funds can contact Silveira at 250-398-5322. A Walk for Harmony and Rally for Refugees will be held in Williams Lake on Monday, Sept. 21. The event takes place in Spirit Square at noon with the short walk starting at 12:15 p.m., followed by a light lunch at 12:40 p.m. The walk coincides with the United Nations International Day of Peace and is being organized by the Canadian Mental Health Association, Cariboo-Chilcotin Branch. There are about 20 million refugees in the world today displaced by war and violence, says CMHA’s Margaret-Anne Enders.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A15

NATIONAL FOREST WEEK Celebrating Forestry Sept. 20-26, 2015

Angie Mindus photo One way to celebrate National Forest Week would be to take a walk on the Slate Bay/Suey Bay Trail (pictured), which provides a scenic pathway through an old growth cedar forest connecting Horsefly Lake and Quesnel Lake. The trailheads are only accessible by boat.

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A16 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Celebrating Forestry

Celebrating our forests Steve Thomson Celebrating Forestry 2015 As Minister of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, I always look forward to celebrating National Forest Week. Forestry is a key economic driver supporting families all across B.C. In 2014, forestry provided 60,700 direct jobs, and generated $12.4 billion in exports — accounting for 35 per cent of all B.C. goods exported. One of the risks to our forests and its economic benefits is wildfire. Fire is a normal, natural process in many of British Columbia’s ecosystems. Many species of plants, birds, insects and other animals depend on fire for its regenerative properties. Fire also helps control insects and spread of disease in forests. It also creates forest regeneration, as younger trees re-

Steve Thomson place older trees. Land managers also use prescribed or control burns to restore ecosystems, to enhance habitat and improve forage, or to reduce the wildfire risk around communities. In 2004, we introduced the Strategic Wildfire Prevention Initiative to help local governments and First Nations reduce wildfire risks around their communities. We’ve provided more than $67 million. To date, 286 communities have completed community wildfire protection plans and the fuel build-up on

over 78,000 hectares of land has been reduced. To complement those efforts, working with the Union of British Columbia Municipalities we have introduced the 2016 FireSmart Grant Program. Fifty grants of up to $10,000 each will be made available to local governments and First Nations to help communities identify and reduce wildfire risks on private land. And in keeping with this year’s theme for National Forest Week, Wildland Fire — you can make a difference. I’d like to remind property owners that they can reduce the wildfire risk on their properties through landscaping and following the tips in the FireSmart Homeowner’s manual (http:// www.bcwildfire.ca/Prevention/firesmart.html). I’d also like to remind British Columbians that the number of humancaused fires remains too

high. Of the 1,805 wildfires this summer, 545 were caused by humans. Because of the high percentage of humancaused fires that persists year after year, I asked parliamentary secretary to review the fines and penalties in place under the Wildfire Act for human-caused fires — and human interference in firefighting. Twice in August, firefighting operations were shut down because of drones, or unmanned aerial vehicles, flying in restricted airspace. Drones put lives and public safety at risk. In addition to asking Transport Canada to strengthen its regulations, we’re looking to see how we can strengthen the Wildfire Act. I hope during National Forest Week you take the time to enjoy the great outdoors and appreciate the beauty of our forests.

2015

Community forest puts emphasis on bark beetles Ken Day Celebrating Forestry 2015 Williams Lake Community Forest Limited Partnership  is a partnership between the Williams Lake Indian Band and the City of Williams Lake which received a Community Forest Agreement in 2014.     To date, the Community Forest has been focused on engaging the Standing Committee  on Resource Interests and Values, holding public meetings to take input on the Forest Stewardship Plan, and beginning operational planning for harvesting in 2015/16.   So far, the emphasis is on Douglas-fir bark beetles.  The Douglas-fir

Photo submitted New Douglas-fir bark beetles are ready to emerge. Note the black fungus on the bark, which the beetles’ parents introduced into the tree. bark beetle is related  to the Mountain Pine beetle, but it differs in some signifi-

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www.wltribune.com A17

Celebrating Forestry

2015

Plans underway to harvest infested trees Continued From Page A16 While they generally don’t attack healthy living trees, fir beetles breed up in trees recently killed, so events such as the fires of 2010 and the wind storm of April 2015 give them lots of host material to attack and develop a strong brood that can go on to kill standing green trees. Citizens have undoubtedly noticed many red trees apparent on the hillsides around the Cariboo. These are trees attacked and killed in 2014, from which a new generation of beetles emerged this past April and May. Like pine beetles, fir beetles kill their host by introducing a fungus into the tree that plugs up the water-conducting tissues of the stem

and trees turn red because they can’t get water to their needles. Forest managers in the local resource district office, forest companies, woodlots, and community forests are making plans to harvest infested trees and suppress the development of the infestation before the current brood emerges next spring.   There are several tools available to manage the infestation, and all of them are in use in the WL Community Forest: Prompt sanitation harvesting — find the infested trees that are still green because those are the ones attacked this summer.   Harvest those trees and send them through the mill before the end of winter. Trap trees — fall trees to cause the bark bee-

tles to attack these recently killed trees, and then remove the trap trees in concert with sanitation harvesting. The community forest has felled more than 300 trap trees in the spring of 2015. Funnel traps — set out traps baited with the bark beetles’ aggregation pheromones (the scent that beetles use to bring other beetles into an attack centre). Beetles enter the trap and cannot get out again. People may be used to seeing these hanging around the local log yards in the summer. Anti-aggregation pheromones (the scent beetles use to send the message that “this tree is full”) — used to push attacking beetles away from an important area (e.g. bike trails).   These are particularly helpful in a push-

Photo submitted Hillsides around Williams Lake, such as the north slope of the Community Forest pictured here, are showing many red trees resulting from Douglas-fir bark beetles. pull approach where trap trees are the pull while the anti-aggregation pheromone pushes the beetles away. Salvage — harvest windthrown trees and those previously killed by bark beetles to salvage the timber value while carrying out the other strategies. Douglas-fir beetle sani-

tation occurs within the land where other management objectives apply. On the community forest, bark beetles are being managed within mule deer habitat, recreation developments, cattle range areas, and visual quality areas.   The occurrence of bark beetles doesn’t

suspend the other land management objectives. Managing those objectives includes sanitation of bark beetles, and those of us that live in the area should expect to see logging trucks loaded with Douglas-fir coming out of the forests near our homes this fall and

winter. For more information on WL Community Forest LP, please refer to our website: https://williamslakecommunityforest. wordpress.com/. Ken Day is a registered professional forester and is the manager of the UBC Alex Fraser Research Forest. 

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Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Celebrating Forestry

2015

West Fraser celebrates 60 years Monica-Lamb Yorski Celebrating Forestry 2015 West Fraser Mills has been marking its 60th anniversary in various communities, including Williams Lake. In advance of the company’s celebration held Sept. 12, Williams Lake Plywood Plant general manager Dave Walgren credited the company’s ongoing success to maintaining the same operating philosophy first established by the company in 1955. “We focus on people, safety and our operating metrics and those metrics haven’t changed,” said Walgren who has been with the company for 25 years. Pointing to a poster on the coffee room wall that outlined a simple set of goals established in the 1970s, Walgren said those goals haven’t changed. They include excellence in performance

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo West Fraser Plywood plant general manager Dave Walgren (left) and sawmill manager Jordan Townsend (right) say as the company celebrates its 60th anniversary it’s the goals established in 1955 that have kept the company moving forward. and people, leadership in the field, challenge and satisfaction, responsibility in the communities in which they work, profitability and growth. West Fraser first started in Quesnel in 1955 with the purchase of Two Mile Planer.   In 1957 West Fraser purchased a sawmill and planer from Wright Lumber Company in Williams Lake which

tied into their plans for harvesting operations in an area west of the Fraser River in the Chilcotin.   On May 15, 1958 the name was changed to West Fraser to reflect the operations it had west of the Fraser River. In 2005, West Fraser purchased Weldwood and acquired the plywood plant, which was built in 1978.

Eventually the plywood plant was upgraded from two lathes to one that does more veneer because of the scanning. The present day sawmill was built in 1971 and fired up in 1972, said general manager Jordan Townsend. Then in 2013, a new planer at the mill went into operation. Townsend who has

been the sawmill general manager for just over a year said technology in the mill has changed considerably. “We use a lot of lasers and things now to maximize every little bit of the log we can. We don’t waste anything.” The new planer has a lineal high grader that uses lasers, x-rays and LED lights. “It is quite amazing really,” Townsend said, noting the canter line, installed in 2003, also has new scanners. “It scans the log and then we rotate the log to the position that’s going to give us the most out of that log. Then we basically shave it on all four sides to make squares or cants and run it through the saws.” Celebrating 60 years is also about celebrating a collection of a number of different companies, Walgren said. “We were a whole bunch of different com-

panies that are all now part of West Fraser. We all have the same simple focus that started on Two Mile Flat in Quesnel in the 50s.” West Fraser has a different decision making structure and management style and when it comes to making decisions there are many people involved, Walgren added. “Sometimes it seems we spend an inordinate amount of time talking about it but we believe if we do that, whether it’s a small decision or a big decision, once the decision is made everybody has bought into it.”  The company expects to be in Williams Lake for another 60 years at least although Walgren agreed it will be a different looking forest industry in the future. “There is a lot of employment and opportunity and in our lifetime it will look different because of what the pine

beetle has done, but talking long term, it’s a really good industry to be in.” At the plywood plant there are presently 350 employees who keep the mill running 24 hours, five days a week with a 32-hour weekend shift. In the sawmill, there are 175 employees also running the mill 24 hours, five days a week. Crews on the weekend shifts continue to clean both sites, with dust control being a main focus.  “We make sure we educate everybody at the site on how much dust is too much,” Townsend said. There has been a huge change in the last two years when it comes to dust, Walgren said.  “It’s part of our indoctrination, it’s part of our training and practices,” he said, noting when he started working 25 years ago it was normal to walk through a half inch of dust on site.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor, Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A19

Celebrating Forestry

2015

Tsi Del Del Enterprises continues to grow Monica-Lamb Yorski Celebrating Forestry 2015 The logging venture Tsi Del Del Enterprises has been making leaps and bounds in terms of the amount of logs harvested, said Tsi Del Del (Redstone) Chief Percy Guichon. In 2010 the company harvested 75,000 cubic metres and in 2014 harvested 225,000 cubic metres. “We have tripled the amount of wood and greatly increased the amount of employees within our company,” Guichon said, noting there are 55 people presently employed. The enterprise is a joint venture between Tolko and Tsi Del Del that has been in operation for 23 years. More and more timber is being harvested within Tsi Del Del’s traditional territory, generating economic development for the community, neighbours and people from other communities — First Nations and non-First Nations. A governing board for the enterprise is made up of three members from Tolko — Tom Hoffman, Rick Mumford and Earl Corsi — and three from Tsi Del Del including Guichon, and band councillors Otis Guichon and Clayton Charleyboy. The increase in harvest amount has been possible, Guichon said, because the band took advantage of an offer by the provincial government for a mountain pine beetle kill uplift license. As well, the government’s Forest Resource Opportunities (FRO) program has also provided timber. “We took full advantage so the band owns the forest licenses and Tsi Del Del Enterprises, the joint venture, is the contractor,” Guichon said, noting the band retains 100 per cent profit on its own licenses and the logging company is a separate entity. Additionally the band is part of a community forest license which is a joint venture between the Tsi Del Del Band and Tatla Lake Re-

sources Association. “We have gone into buying high tech equipment, such as a multistem processor and are one of the few companies that have tried it and succeeded,” Guichon said, noting the machine processes two or three trees at a time, a necessity because the wood is getting smaller and smaller. “You have to be innovative,” he chuckled. Wood from the band’s licenses is sold 50/50 to West Fraser and Tolko in Williams Lake. “We have many First Nations that work in the mills so we are supporting the local economy,” Guichon added. Tsi Del Del Enterprises manager Philippe Theriault who started with the company in 1999 said everyone is proud of the fact that they are the biggest employer of Tsilhqot’in people in the logging industry. “We are also very proud to be working with other bands,” Theriault said. “As we grew we reached out to other First Nation communities for equipment and potential employees. That’s part of our growth model.” The enterprise also works with neighbouring Shuswap and Carrier bands as well, he noted. A forest technician by trade, Guichon said everyone is aware the Allowable Annual Cut will be drastically reduced and the harvesting won’t be at the present levels, but he believes they will be in operation decades into the future. In anticipation of the cut, they have switched the focus and branched out to Douglas Fir salvage in the Chilcotin, Theriault said. That belief in the future of the industry is also apparent in an education trust fund where 50 cents per cubic metre of harvested timber is invested to help band members access training and courses in whatever field they want. “We only get so much money to help students with post-secondary education so the trust fund is geared for short-term

Photo submitted Chilcotin-based Tsi Del Del Enterprises continues to see steady growth.

programs,” Guichon said. During the last year, 30 community members have been funded for training, Guichon said. As other people try and exit the forest industry, Tsi Del Del Enterprises is hoping for a bigger piece of the pie. “We are proud to be here in the Chilcotin and we want to stay,” Theriault said.

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A20 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Celebrating Forestry

2015

Tough markets inspire ingenuity and focus If you’re paying attention to recent forest industry news, you know times are uncertain as National Forest Week 2015 approaches. In an industry that is used to going through challenging times, recent market conditions are proving to be challenging, leaving many to wonder about the future of the industry in B.C. But at Tolko’s Williams Lake mills — Soda Creek and Lakeview — the challenges and changes are doing more than make people worry, they’re inspiring creativity and focus, a drive to make sure that these mills will still be here, contributing the industry and the community for years to come, as they always have. “It’s easy to say ‘times are challenging’ and throw up your

hands,” says Mike Dextrase, Plant Manager at Soda Creek. “But we haven’t done that, instead we’ve chosen to focus on controlling the things we can control such as safety, productivity, and quality to ensure we remain viable in this market.” His comments are echoed by Randy Chadney, Plant Manager at Tolko’s Lakeview mill. “We understand that we are in tough market conditions and we know what we have to do to stay in the game. As a result of our efforts, we are competitive within the industry.” Both Dextrase and Chadney contribute their continued success to a number of things — there have been some necessary capital upgrades in recent years as well as a focus on improving

Tribune file photo Challenges in the forest industry are inspiring creativity and focus at both Tolko’s Soda Creek and Lakeview mills. product quality and consistency — but both acknowledge that it’s the people they work with on a daily basis who keep the mill moving in the right direction. “Our teams know the industry, they are savvy and know what’s going on,” says Chadney. “Instead of being negative, they’ve

joined us in seeing this as an opportunity to focus in on what we have to do to be competitive. They have done an exceptional job of moving us in the right direction. Every day I come to work and I am beyond impressed by the quality of employee and the level of dedication that we have here in

Williams Lake.” Dextrase and Chadney also had high praise for their Woodlands group as well noting that their ability to get the right log to the right place at the right time has played a key role in the continued success. “I don’t believe most people understand the complex-

ity of log delivery,” says Dextrase. “Our Woodlands team has to make sure the fibre we have at the mill allows us to produce the quality and quantity needed for the market. It isn’t as simple as loading a truck full of logs and sending it off to the mill, it’s a science and we’re very appreciative that our Woodlands team is one of the best in the industry.” When we ask Dextrase and Chadney if there is more that can be done to improve the position of the mill they tell us that outside of doing what they’re doing, government intervention can help change the future of forestry in B.C. “We are a green, sustainable, renewable industry that provides jobs to local communities over multiple generations,” says Dextrase.

“We have been recognized the world over for our renewability practices; positive changes in our forestry practices would go a long way toward ensuring the continued success of the industry. We are doing everything we can from our side, now we just need to strengthen the policy side of things to make sure we’re in the best place possible going forward.” Soda Creek and Lakeview employ more than 450 people between them and numerous contractors and truckers. Their footprint in the community is large and the company contributes significantly to the local economy. For more information on Soda Creek or Lakeview or on Tolko Industries, visit their website at www.tolko. com.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A21

Celebrating Forestry

2015

National Forest Week contests for adults and kids To celebrate National Forest Week, the Association of BC Forest Professionals and the Truck Loggers Association have partnered to offer two exciting contests. The first is an opportunity for kids ages four to 12 to show what the forest means to them in an art contest. The winner in each age group (4-5,

Images submitted Last year’s National Forest Week Art Contest winner Cedric Chewter, 5, of Nelson.

6-8, 9-12) who will receive a $50 Chapters gift card. To teachers, the ABCFP encourages you to incorporate the contest into an art or forestry class. Teachers can submit an entire class’s pictures in one package. If you would like to have a forest professional come speak to your classroom, contact Amanda Brittain, director of communication at abrittain@abcfp.ca. The National Forest Week Art Contest form is available by visiting http://member.abcfp.ca/WEB/ABCFP/About_Us/ National_Forest_Week_Contests.aspx. Entries must be received by Oct. 19, 2015. Mail your entries to 602-1281 West Georgia St., Vancouver, B.C., V6E 3J7. Additionally, the ABCFP is offering a photo contest for members and are asking members to send original photos to prove B.C.’s natural beauty. Enter the member photo contest for a chance to have your photo featured on the cover of the January/February 2016 issue of the BC Forest Professional magazine. The winning image and those of the runner-ups will be posted on the website.

You can send your original photo taken in BC (high resolution images only) to Brittain at abrittain@abcfp.ca. There is no limit on the number of photos you can submit. All photos must be received by Oct. 19, 2015. Photo contest winner: Kim Lefebvre, RPF.

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A22 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL VIEWPOINTS

Healthy schools grow healthy kids Any gardener will tell you that watching plants flourish through the summer is a rewarding experience and gives a great sense of accomplishment. Healthy plants require a good foundation, strong roots, and regular tending. Children are very similar — for them to flourish they need healthy environments, strong connections to family, and adults in their lives who

show they care! Classrooms and school grounds, where students spend at least 25 hours a week, are a great environment for nourishing our children. Along with learning the basics like reading and mathematics, schools provide lessons about respecting the differences in others, acting in a responsible and caring fashion, and they

teach strategies to help children thrive in our ever-changing world. Schools that promote a sense of belonging see both positive academic and health-related outcomes. The good news is presently the majority of B.C. students are happy to be at school and feel safe there. According to the BC Adolescent Health Survey, students who reported feeling con-

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

Salvation Army

Williams Lake Corps

Family Worship Centre 267 Borland Street, Williams Lake 250-392-2423 Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 am Captains Ben & Isobel Lippers

St. John Lutheran Church 377 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake

250-392-4421 9:30 am - Worship Service 9:30 am - Sunday School 10:00 am - Adult Bible Study 95.1 FM Listen Online www.voar.org

Brought to Williams Lake by the Seventh-day Adventist Church Full Info On Worship Services Only

www.caribooadventist.ca or Call 250-392-1905

Cariboo Bethel Church Sunday Worship - 10:00am with Nursery, Kids Club & Coffee Time Youth - Wednesday Nights & Events

Check out our website @ cariboobethel.com 833 Western Ave., Williams Lake 250-398-6731

Evangelical Free Church

Sunday Morning Service 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. AWANA Thursdays at 5:30 p.m.

at Maranatha Christian School above McDonalds

Pastor John Nicholson

1100-11th Ave. North, Williams Lake 250-392-2843 www.wlefc.org

nected at school were more likely to describe their mental health as good or excellent and were more likely to see themselves continuing their education beyond high school. Students who had an adult in their family they trusted if faced with a serious problem were also more likely to describe their mental health as good or excellent and were more likely to have post-second-

ary education plans. Approachable adults contribute to a healthy environment! Healthy Schools BC encourages schools to use a multi-pronged approach to create a healthy school environment. These include: creating school environments that are safe and caring, teaching and learning that encourages information seeking and problem solving,

creating and enforcing school policies that encourage appropriate behavior, and connecting with community. Supportive school environments encourage youth to stay in school, graduate from high school, and they give them a better chance at post-secondary education. Healthy schools are like a nutrient rich garden for growing healthy children. With a good

foundation, strong roots and regular tending kids can flourish. To learn more about Healthy Schools BC visit http://healthyschoolsbc.ca or more information on the BC Adolescent Health Survey visit http://www. mcs.bc.ca/pdf/From_ Hastings_Street_To_ Haida_Gwaii.pdf. Valerie Pitman is a healthy schools regional knowledge co-ordinator with Interior Health.

Find a Church... ...Sponsored by the Williams Lake Pastors Fellowship

You’re Blessed If I were to tell you that you have been blessed today, some of you would agree; some would wonder what I am talking about, and some would think that I had two heads! That’s because we associate blessings with material wealth like a house, or a car, or a boat, and of course money. We tend to overlook things like seeing, walking, talking, and reasoning - which are all blessings. God has blessed us in so many ways, but we don’t even notice them or better yet we take them for granted. Did you know that God created rest? Look at Genesis 2:3 it says, “God blessed the seventh day and made it holy, because on it he rested from all the work of creating that he had done.” Even nature rests. Plants go dormant and animals hibernate. So take our sleep for an example. Specialists say: “When we’ve gotten good sleep, we are happier, nicer and healthier.” So why is it that we have decreased from nine hours (what most people

made women (Genesis 2:22). God blessed man with a wife (lifelong companion). This is one of our great blessings in life (companionship). God did not intend for you to be alone. His intention was for man to have companionship. Did you know that God also blessed us with the church? That’s right the church, a place where you can experience companionship. The church only wants you to know that God blesses you, PARSONS PEN even when you didn’t know it. BY CAPT. BEN LIPPERS Just look at how Jesus began his Sermon on the Mount with require)(before electricity) to “God blesses those who realize six hours and 58 minutes sleep their need for him; those who per night? Maybe that explains morn; those who are gentle and why many of us are freaked out, lowly; those who are hungry miserable, depressed, anxious, and thirsty for justice; those over stressed and just cranky all who are merciful; those who the time. are pure; those who work for Folks, God wants us to be peace; those who are persecuted happy! He took extra special because they live for God.” care when he created man and See, what really matters is women. He crafted us with his that you know that God has own hands and then He put given you grace, forgiveness, and his lips on man and breathed salvation through His son Jesus into him (Genesis 2:7). He Christ. And if you have Jesus took the rib from man and Christ you are never alone.

If you have questions please call or e-mail Captain Ben Lippers, who serves with The Salvation Army Church. 250-392-2423, ben_lippers@can.salvationarmy.org The views expressed in this column are not necessarily the views of all the churches in the Pastor’s Fellowship.

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

www.williamslakealliance.com

625 Carson Drive 250-392-5324 Affiliated with PAOC

Sunday Morning Service 10:00 am Programs for all ages www.calvarychurchwl.com


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A23

LOCAL NEWS

City cultural map now in circulation Art Walk awards presented

BIA members Elaine Winslow (left) and Jan Hermiston with copies of the new cultural map which is now available.

The city has a brand new map to guide visitors and locals alike on a walking or driving tour around downtown Williams Lake to visit the city’s murals, sculptures, gardens, and heritage sites. With the addition of the city’s latest mural unveiled Saturday on the Spirit Square side of the Crosina Realty building, the city now has 17 beautiful murals to visit. With the exception of the Crosina Realty mural which was not completed by printing time, all of the other murals are indicated on the cultural map. The new map, which was almost three years in the making by the

BIA with help from lakecity artists Dwayne Davis and Dave Abbott, also outlines some of the major cultural events in the city such as Art Walk and the Winter Lights and Santa Claus Parade. The map is being distributed to businesses and tourism information centres in Williams Lake, 100 Mile House and Quesnel for the public to pick up and enjoy. The map also includes information about the collaborative Alley Art Mural Mentorship Project, an ongoing, provincial program providing an educational component for budding mural artists.

Artists and business representatives hosting the 2015 Art Walk and Sale gathered at the Seniors’ Activity Centre Saturday evening for a wrap-up party and announcement of the various art walk prize winners. A total of 209 art walk passports were turned in to qualify for the grand prize draw of a necklace valued at $550 designed and created by Geoff Bourdon for the BIA’s art walk project. “It is a very big number for a small town,” said Arty the Art Walker Willie Dye in announcing that 10 per cent more people participated in art walk this year than last year.

Gaeil Farrar photo

Willie Dye (right) presents artist Bobbie Crane with the People’s Choice Award. More than 70 artists were hosted on the walk by 54 businesses. Bourdon made the draw for the pendant and called Gail Lucier to tell her she was the winner. People’s Choice Merchant Award went to J&E Gifts in first

place; Laketown Furnishings in second place; and The Bean Counter in Third Place. People’s Choice Artist Awards went to Bobby Crane in first place; Marlene Pegg in Second place and Brian Garten in third place.

Carriers Required for

Moved recently? Make sure you’re ready to vote. Federal election day is Monday, October 19. Are you registered to vote? Most voters are already registered. But if you’ve moved recently or are planning a move before election day, you may need to update your address. With an up-to-date registration, you’ll get: • a personalized voter information card that tells you when and where to vote • faster service at the polls Check and update your registration at elections.ca today, or call 1-800-463-6868 ( TTY 1-800-361-8935). Elections Canada has all the information you need to be ready to vote.

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

1108 - Pinchbeck St (424-699) & 7th Ave S (315) 45 papers** 1109 - Barnard St (195-599) & Yorston St (33-597) 41 papers** 1121 - Dodwell St (200-545) & Smith St (301-791) 70 papers 1129 - Mackenzie Ave N. (1010-1605) 42 papers 1144 - Albert Pl (1113-1123), Balsam St (913-1015), Conrad Cres (102-116 & 1000-1012) & Mountview Dr (217-231) 38 papers 1147 - Dog Creek Rd (708) 16 papers 1158 - Broadway Ave N. (4-282) 36 papers 1161 - Broadway Ave N. (402), Centennial Dr (290-693) & Hubble Rd (900-1019) 52 papers 1178 - Hull Rd (605-635) & Roberts Dr (613-874) 33 papers **Starting October 7th

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


A24 www.wltribune.com

LOCAL NEWS

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Photos submitted

Lt. Col. Awtar Singh Rathor (retired left), who put in more than 38 years in the Navy in India and earned 13 different medals during his honourable service reviewed the Chilcotin 202 Sea Cadets in June.

Student of the Week The Williams Lake Tribune and Lake City Secondary will be acknowledging students that have gone Above and Beyond each week.

Our youth are our future leaders!! Lake City Secondary

Lake City Secondary

STUDENT OF THE WEEK

STUDENT OF THE WEEK

Louis Lawrence

Sabryn Alphonse

Ms. Wright chose Louis as Student of the Week because he was really helpful and outgoing when we were playing icebreaker games with the class. He sat with other kids he didn’t know and found things in common with them. He helped intorduce his friends to the rest of the class when they did not feel comfortable doing it themselves.

Ms. Mason chose Sabryn as Student of the Week because she was really helpful to the teacher, prepared for class and maintains a positive attitude. Congratulations Sabryn!

WL Campus September 8-11

Columneetza Campus September 8-11

Sea Cadets invite youth to challenge themselves The Royal Canadian 202 Sea Cadets in Williams Lake are starting a new season and invite youth ages 12 to 18 to join them. Sea cadets learn all sorts of skills and during the summer many of the cadets have attended camps to hone those skills, says Sharon Haynes, Navy League of Canada Chilcotin Branch 202 branch president. “Their year was full of training,” Haynes says. “Marksmanship, sailing in Kamloops, fundraisers, a Halloween dance, ceremonial Christmas Dinner, and a Bond Lake Breakout retreat are just some of the interesting activities Sea Cadets do,” Haynes said.

Events and activities held on Thursday evenings are provided free of charge. Part of the sea cadet training involves learning to sail the Whaler, which was part of the exhibits on display during the sea cadets annual ceremonial review in Spirit Square in June, which is a highlight of the Cadet year. “The review shows the development of the cadets throughout the year,” Haynes says. “The Sea Cadets provided the audience with manoeuvres that they perform when they are using the Whaler.” See ACHIEVEMENT Page A25

LOCAL NEWS AS IT HAPPENS!

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If your business would like to support our student of the week feature call Tracy Freeman at 250-392-2331.

S/Lt. David Frey (left) is presented with the Commanding Officer’s Achievement Award by Cpt. Bob Harker.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A25

LOCAL NEWS Photos submitted

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Lt. Col. Awtar Singh Rathor (retired centre), presents Chilcotin 202 Sea Cadet Chief Petty Officer First Class Dana Rook with the Sue Prestwich Memorial Trophy, as Cpt. Bob Harker stands by.

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Achievement recognized The reviewing officer was Lt. Col. Awtar Singh Rathor (retired) who put in more than 38 years in the Indian Navy and earned 13 different medals during his honourable service, Haynes says. Numerous awards were presented during the June review. Chief Petty officer First Class Dana Rook was presented with the Lord Strathcona Medal which recognizes high performance in physical and military training; with the Sue Prestwich Memorial Trophy which is presented to the cadet who displays leadership skills, dress and deportment, has a good knowledge of seamanship and is motivated; and with her four-year service medal. The Strathcona and service medals were

Navy League of Canada Chilcotin Branch 202 president Sharon Haynes (left) presents past-president Fred Van Kuipers with the Distinguished Service Award recognizing 15 years of service with the league. presented by Suzanne Isabelle, vice-president, North District Navy League BCMD. Lt. Col. Rathor (Retired) presented Rook with the Sue Prestwich Memorial Trophy. S/Lt. David Frey was presented with the

Commanding Officer’s Achievement Award by Cpt. Bob Harker. This award recognizes personal dedication and commitment that promotes the RCSCC Chilcotin’s goals as a Sea Cadet Corp. Past-president Fred

Van Kuipers was presented with the Distinguished Service Award, by Haynes. This award recognized 15 years of volunteer service with the Navy League of Canada Chilcotin Branch 202. Numerous other awards were presented as follows: best first year, LS, Magnell; best dressed, MS Parkins; most improved, MS Bazinet; marksmanship, LS Brunsch; attendance, LS Miller and LS Vankuipers; sailing MS Parkins and PO1 Rook; best leading seaman, MS Johnson; proficiency award, MS Bazinet and PO1 Rook; unsung hero award, LS Magnell; Proficiency, PO1 Rook; top cadet, MS Parkins; top senior cadet, PO1 Rook. To find out about join Sea Cadets call 250392-2834 or Capt. Bob Harker 778-267-7946 for more information.

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COME OUT FOR A GREAT TIME Bring along your pooch to the beautiful Boitanio Park Picnic Shelter, for a day of family fun at the Scotiabank and BC SPCA Paws for a Cause Walk. Registration: 9 am. Walk at 10 am. Walk: Every 1 km park loop will earn an entry for our prize giveaways. Event Highlights: New Walk Route, Silent Auction, BC SPCA Merchandise, Concession, Fun Activities, Games and Entertainment, Music - Oren Barter & Padova.

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We are in search of anyone

who our readers feel have gone above and beyond their job duties or responsibilities in everyday life. It could be a neighbour, Doctor, Vet., family member or even a complete stranger. Have you been fortunate to have witnessed or been part of something that was beyond amazing? We are looking for that story. Please send a brief outline along with contact names and they may be recognized in this wonderful magazine. Please email kathy@wltribune.com or call 250-392-2331.


A26 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

Anna Roberts mentors potters in use of local clays Sage Birchwater Special to Tribune/Advisor In case you are looking for something special to do around Williams Lake at the end of September, consider checking out Anna Roberts’ annual pottery show and sale the last Friday and Saturday of the month. Anna has been producing pottery from local clay for more than 50 years. “Once again I have

a studio full of handbuilt pottery that will be displayed outside my studio at 2202 Grebe Drive,” she says. Shortly after arriving in the Cariboo in 1958, Anna discovered that the area has good clay for making pottery. Five decades later, she still digs her own clay around the Cariboo. Preparation of the clay she has collected is quite labour-intensive. First it must be washed

and screened to remove organic material and stones. Then each batch must be tested for its colour. When she first started working with clay, Anna used a wheel for her bowls, pots and cups. Now she hand-builds all her creations. For some of her pots or bowls she only glazes the interior to make them waterproof, leaving the outsides unglazed to show the

interesting colours of local iron-bearing clays. One of Anna’s trademarks is to decorate the outsides of her pots with designs made from nature. She imprints them with pieces of weathered wood or bark chewed by insects. She also makes burnished ware, finishing them off in an outside fire to give colour variations. These signature Anna pieces are highly prized by art collectors.

The Church on 11th (Evangelical Free Church) is thrilled to announce that they have a new lead pastor, John Nicholson, who started his ministry here in Williams Lake just this month. John and Lynn Nicholson were married in November 1986 and have been enjoying serving the Lord in three previous pastorates, Bow Island, Three Hills, and Quesnel. The Lord has blessed John and Lynn with two boys, who are both in university.

Sage Birchwater photo

Anna Roberts (right) shows budding potter Caterina Geuer how to prepare local clay to make a pottery sculpture by hand. Roberts will hold her annual open studio show and sale Friday, Sept. 25 and Saturday, Sept. 26 at her studio located at 2202 Grebe Drive at the end of South Lakeside.

John and Lynn like going on evening walks with their Golden Retriever,Piper,and hanging out with friends around the campfire. They have thoroughly enjoyed pastoring and growing with the congregations they have served and they look forward with joy to the days ahead in ministry in Williams Lake.

Evangelical Free Church 1100 - 11th Avenue N. • 250-392-2843 www.wlefc.org

CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE - NOTICE OF TAX SALE Pursuant to Section 403 of the Local Government Act, the following properties will be offered for sale by public auction to be held on Monday, September 28, 2015 at 10:00 a.m. in the Council Chambers at 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC, unless the delinquent taxes plus interest are paid before that time. FOLIO NUMBER

P.I.D.

369000 1103000 1803000 1954380 2259035 6462092

013-321-781 005-478-910 009-136-525 004-937-104 026-479-745 012-350-249

LEGAL DESCRIPTION Lot 2, Block C, Plan 7977, DL 71 Lot 4, Plan 18198, DL 71 Lot 54, Plan 22003, DL 71 Lot SL38, Plan PGS20, DL 71 Lot 4, Plan BCP20649, DL 8840 Lot 9, Plan 13518, DL 8834

CIVIC ADDRESS 517 Pinchbeck Street 779 Pigeon Avenue 320 Dodwell Street 8-800 Second Avenue North 192 Foster Way 1702 South Lakeside Drive

Any person upon being declared the successful bidder must tender payment for properties purchased at the tax sale in cash or certified cheque within one hour after the closure of the auction. The City of Williams Lake makes no representation express or implied as to the condition or quality of the properties being offered for sale. Prospective purchasers are urged to inspect the properties and make all inquiries to municipal and other government departments and in the case of strata lots to the strata corporation, to determine the existence of any bylaws, restrictions, charges or other conditions which may affect the value or suitability of the property. All sales are subject to the provisions of the Local Government Act and are subject to tax under the Property Transfer Tax Act on the fair market value of the property. This is the second of two publications of this notice. Dated in Williams Lake this 16th day of September, 2015. Darrell Garceau, City Manager, Collector

“I took numerous workshops that were brought to the area by the Cariboo Potters Guild, and I developed my own techniques through experimentation, trial and error,” she says. Anna helped found the Cariboo Potters Guild in the 1967 with a group of other potters, and served as the Guild’s first president. The Guild started after renowned Cariboo artist Vivien Cowan invited acclaimed potter, Zelko Kujundzic, to give pottery workshops to members of the Sugar Cane community. She asked Anna to be Ku-

jundzic’s assistant. “One of my responsibilities was to bring the participants from the Sugar Cane village to the Onward Ranch where Vivien lived,” Anna remembers. After success with the residents of Sugar Cane, Anna turned her attention to the community of Williams Lake and struck fertile ground. The response was overwhelming and 30 people signed up for a workshop with Kujundzic. Two workshops were required to accommodate all the people. Anna continues to work steadily in her

studio overlooking Williams Lake, sharing her time and passing on her skills to a select group of apprentices. Her one-of-a-kind show and sale will take place during the daylight hours on Friday, Sept. 25 and Saturday, Sept. 26. As in past years her work will be displayed outdoors near her studio. overlooking Williams Lake. Anna’s place at 2202 Grebe Drive, is seven kilometres down South Lakeside Drive from the Highway 20 intersection. It’s the first driveway to the left after crossing the railway tracks.

A-Pork-Alypse helps to end polio Every dollar raised at Saturday’s A-PorkAlypse dinner, dance, auction fundraiser will bring in four additional dollars for the fight to end polio around the globe. “Every dollar people donate to Polio Plus turns into $5,” says Daybreak Rotary president Lori Macala. “For every dollar raised the federal government donates $2 and the Bill and Melinda Gates Founda-

tion donates $2.” The Daybreak Rotary’s A-Pork-Alypse fundraising dinner, auction and dance takes place this Saturday evening, Sept. 21 in the Let R Buck Saloon behind the Stampede Grandstand. The hot menu for what could be a cool evening includes roast pork, corn on the cob, potato salad, coleslaw, baked beans, bannock, pie and ice cream. After the auction of

Daybreak Rotary Club services at 7:45 p.m. dancing begins to the music of Nite Hawk. With a cash bar on site this is an adult only event. Only 125 tickets are available at $50 each at The Williams Lake Tribune and Sandtronic or by calling Lori Macala at 240-305-8559. Proceeds will go toward the Rotary International Polio Plus project and for local projects.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A27

LOCAL NEWS

CRD board highlights: Online banking soon The Cariboo Regional District board of directors endorsed a resolution to allow for the option of online banking for residents. This new process will improve bill payment options for homeowners and will add efficiencies in CRD financial processes. Watch the CRD website for updates regarding when these options will be available.

Event Environmental Impact Assessment — Key Findings Report prepared by Golder Associates Limited. The report focused on The Mount Polley Mining Corporation’s approach to the restoration and remediation of the area impacted by the tailings facility breach. The full text of the report can be viewed on the CRD website at cariboord.ca on the Sept. 11, 2015 agenda.

Support for Quesnel Economic Development Project

Wells pilot recycling depot

The CRD endorsed a resolution to provide a letter of support for the Quesnel Economic Development Association’s application to the Cariboo Chilcotin Beetle Action Coalition for funding to undertake an agricultural feasibility study. The study will examine opportunities such as processing facilities, canning apparatus, and a test kitchen for nutritional labelling. Facility opportunities include a food hub, a wool mill, cold storage facilities and more. More information about the Quesnel Economic Development Corporation can be found online at quesnelinfo.com.

The CRD and the District of Wells will be providing residential packaging and printed paper recycling access to residents in Wells and the surrounding areas this fall. This pilot project will collect recyclables on behalf of Multi Material BC (MMBC), the stewardship agency responsible for the packaging and printed paper (PPP) program. The CRD is currently conducting a survey of Wells and area residents regarding the hours of operation for the pilot project.

Short-term water discharge permit applications The board will be sending letters in support of the Taseko and Imperial Metals applications for shortterm water discharge permits as a means of reducing the onsite water. The board will also be calling on the federal and provincial governments to engage in a process to find best practice methods of dealing with the excess water.

2016 and 2017 board on the road schedule The CRD board of Directors announced the locations for the 2016 and 2017 board on the Road schedule. In 2016 the board will be travelling to Electoral Area B and to the District of Wells. The schedule for 2017 will include the District of 100 Mile House and Electoral Area J. Electoral Area D discretionary funds approved The Cariboo Regional District authorized up to $500 of Electoral Area D Discretionary Funds to be used in support of the Xat’sull Save-theSalmon Traditional Pow Wow on Sept. 1113 in Horsefly. On the road again On Thursday, Sept. 10, the CRD Board of Directors and staff met with the Canim Lake Indian Band Council and staff for a community to com-

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Forest Grove residents enjoy barbecue On Thursday evening at the Forest Grove Community Hall, approximately 120 residents enjoyed a CRD barbecue with proceeds going to the Forest Grove Community Association. The funds will be used to aid in the repairs to the Community Hall roof. On Friday, Sept. 11, the board of directors convened at the Forest Grove Community Hall to hold its regularly scheduled Cariboo Chilcotin Regional Hospital District and Cariboo Regional District meetings. The next CRD board meeting is scheduled for Friday, Oct. 2.

by Anna Roberts

Outdoor Display September 25th & 26th Daylight Hours 2202 Grebe Drive South Lakeside Williams Lake

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Mount Polley Impact Assessment Report The CRD board of directors reviewed the Mount Polley Post-

The depot will be located on the ball fields in Wells and there will be 12 hours of access per week, with the hours spread between two or four days depending on the selected schedule. The survey is available online at cariboord.ca and is open until Sept. 15, 2015. The depot should be in place and operational by the end of September. Based on the success level of this pilot project, similar types of depots will be considered for other rural communities in the Cariboo Chilcotin.

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A28 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Cariboo Chilcotin Wilderness HUNTING GUIDE

Visitors welcome to Tsilhqot’in Title Lands Informatioin Bulletin Moving forward with transitioning Tsilhqot’in Title Lands from Provincial to Tsilhqot’in management, the Xeni Gwet’in First Nations Government, one of six Tsilhqot’in communities and caretakers of the Tsilhqot’in Title Lands, have developed rules and regulations for visitors to the area. All visitors must adhere to the Visitor Protocol and Nemiah Declaration. At this time, hunting remains closed

on Tsilhqot’in Title Lands for all species. Access through Tsilhqot’in Title Lands for hunting purposes

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be followed. The Xeni Gwet’in First Nations Government will have monitors on the ground and are working jointly with provincial Conservation Officers to ensure rules and regulations are adhered to. Through a joint effort between the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations and the Tsilhqot’in National Government, information signs marking en-

try points to the Title Lands have also been erected to assist with orientation. The Supreme Court of Canada recognized Aboriginal title held by the Tsilhqot’in Nation on June 26, 2014. Aboriginal title includes the right to exclusive use and occupation of the land, the right to the economic benefits of the land, and the ability to determine how the land is used.

This case is preceded by the judgment of the BC Court of Appeal confirming that the Tsilhqot’in hold Aboriginal rights to hunt, trap and trade throughout the entire claim area. Xeni Gwet’in and the Tsilhqot’in Nation continue to engage with the Province of British Columbia and local owners and operators to support good governance of the Tsilhqot’in Title Lands for

the benefit and enjoyment of all. Learn More: • For a map of the Title Area and more information on Tsilhqot’in Nation v. British Columbia: visit www. tsilhqotin.ca/Lands/ RightsTitle.htm • For access to the Nemiah Declaration: visit http://www.tsilhqotin.ca/About/Governance.htm • For visitor information within Title land and access to the Xeni Gwet’in Visitor Protocol: visit www. xeni.ca • For more information about the Tsilhqot’in National Government: visit www. tsilhqotin.ca • Those seeking more information can phone the Xeni Gwet’in Government Office at 250-3947023. The office hours are 8:00 am to 5:00 pm, Monday through Thursday.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A29

Cariboo Chilcotin Wilderness

HUNTING GUIDE

Hunting licences for youth and beginners The youth licence is issued on behalf of the youth, but held by the parent or guardian. As always, any youth 10 years of age or older who wants to take CORE and get their own regular hunting licence and bag limit entitlement can still do so. All youth under 18 years of age must be accompanied by an experienced supervising hunter. The cost of the youth licence is $7.00. INITIATION HUNTING LICENCE An initiation hunting licence is available to allow a person 18 years or older who has

never previously held a hunting licence in B.C. to try hunting for a period of time. It is a onetime-only licence and requires that the person be accompanied by an experienced supervising hunter. The cost of the initiation licence is $19.00. SUPERVISING YOUTH OR INITIATION HUNTERS Hunters under the age of 18, or hunters hunting under the authority of an Initiation Hunting Licence, must be accompanied and closely supervised while hunting by a person who meets the pre-

scribed qualifications. To be eligible to supervise a Youth or Initiation Licensed hunter, the supervising person must: • If a resident, hold a resident hunter number card. • If not a resident, must have passed a hunter safety training course in another jurisdiction in North America to supervise youth. • To supervise an Initiation Licensed Hunter a basic hunting licence (unless exempt) is required. • Have held a hunting licence (or be exempted from holding a licence), other than an Initia-

tion Hunting Licence, in British Columbia, or a licence to hunt in another jurisdiction, in not fewer than 3 of any of the licence years preceding the current licence year. This qualification does not apply to a guide outfitter supervising the holder of an Initiation Hunting Licence. • If an Indian residing in BC, have received training in hunting and previously hunted lawfully without supervision. • Not be prohibited from carrying or p o s sessing a firearm. • Not accompany or supervise more than

two youth hunters, two Initiation Licensed Hunters, or one youth and one Initiation Licensed Hunter at one time. • Persons hunting under the youth licence

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be implemented if there is a conflict with an important wetland. Federal regulations currently identify steel shot, bismuth shot, tungsten-iron shot, tungsten-bronze-iron shot, tin shot, tungsten - matrixshot, and tungsten-polymer shot as the only non-toxic shot permitted for use on waterfowl, coot and snipe. Hunters are advised to contact the CWS Canadian Wildlife Service in Delta (604-940-4700) for more details.

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A30 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Cariboo Chilcotin Wilderness

HUNTING GUIDE

Venison makes delicious hunting camp supper Now that we are officially into fall and hunting season, it’s a good time for a venison recipe. We were fortunate to have some nice venison given to us last fall and if the hunter is lucky this season, perhaps we will have more passed to us. When I was growing up in the prairies, my grandfather and fa-

ther hunted a lot, and so I ate venison that was cooked practically every way possible. There was lots of venison stew, great steaks and some tasty roasts. I enjoy venison especially that meat from a young deer. Older animals and mature cuts can be marinated for up to three days to help break down the

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taste to the venison. For every venison recipe you could substitute the word deer and add ‘moose’ …it mostly will taste pretty good. You could change that to ‘beef’ also. Beef that is older and needs a little help in the taste department. VENISON 2 pounds of Venison steak cut in strips 1/2 cup flour 3/4 tsp salt 1/4 tsp pepper 1/2 cup shortening 1 can stewed tomatoes; save juice 3/4 cup chopped onion 2 cups water 1 tsp garlic powder

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1 1/2 -2 hrs. Uncover, stir in Worcestershire sauce, add pepper strips, cover & cook 10 minutes more. Add the tomatoes; cook until they are hot (about 5 minutes). Serve over

CARIBOO geneRAl Open seAsOns speCIes

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ClAss

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5-4, 5-5, 5-6, 5-15 Sept 1 - Sept 9 ★4 point Bucks 5-1 to 5-6, 5-10 to 5-15 Sept 10 - Sept 30 ★4 point Bucks 5-1 to 5-6, 5-10 to 5-15 nov 1 - nov 10 ★4 point Bucks nov 21 - nov 30 5-1 to 5-6, 5-10 to 5-15 ★4 point Bucks 5-7 to 5-9 Bucks sept 10 - nov 30 5-1 to 5-15 Bucks Oct 1 - Oct 31 Bow Only season 5-1 to 5-3, 5-7 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-14 Bucks sept 1 - sept 9 Bow Only season 5-1 to 5-6, 5-13 and 5-14 Bucks Dec 1 - Dec 10 Bow Only season Bucks Dec 1 - Dec 24 5-8, 5-11▲ ★ See Definitions section: Mule (Black-tailed) Deer. The antlers must accompany the species licence. ▲ A portion of 5-11 only. See Map E16. WHIte-tAIleD DeeR 5-1 to 5-6, 5-12 to 5-15 Bucks sept 10 - nov 30 Youth Only season* 5-1 to 5-6, 5-12 to 5-15 Bucks sept 1 - sept 9 Bow Only season 5-1 to 5-6, 5-12 to 5-15 Bucks sept 1 - sept 9 Bow Only season 5-1, 5-2, 5-13, 5-14 Bucks Dec 1 - Dec 10 * Restricted to hunters under the age of 18. BIgHORn MOUntAIn sHeep Full Curl Bighorn Rams sept 10 - Oct 20 5-2, 5-4★ ★ See Map E10 MOUntAIn gOAt *5-5 to 5-9, 5-11, 5-15 sept 1 - Oct 31 * See Maps E11, E15, E24, E25. See LEH Synopsis for LEH goat only areas in MUs 5-5 & 5-6. Mountain goat populations are sensitive to harvest. Hunters are requested to select male mountain goat. CARIBOU 5-12 sept 1 - Oct 15 ★5 point Bulls ★ See Definitions section: Caribou. The antlers must accompany the species licence. BlACK BeAR 5-1 to 5-10, 5-12 to 5-15 sept 1 - nov 30 5-1 to 5-10, 5-12 to 5-15 Apr 1 - June 30 5-11 sept 10 - nov 30 5-11 Apr 1 - May 31 WOlF 5-7, 5-8, 5-9 Apr 1 - June 15 5-7, 5-8, 5-9 Aug 1 - Mar 31 5-10, 5-11 sept 1 - Mar 31 5-1 to 5-6, 5-12 to 5-15 no Closed season COYOte 5-1 to 5-15 sept 1 - Mar 31 lYnX 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 nov 15 - Feb 15 COUgAR 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 sept 10 - Apr 30 5-11 nov 15 - Mar 31 Hunters may not hunt a cougar kitten or any cougar in its company. See Definitions section: cougar kitten. BOBCAt 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 Dec 1 - Dec 31 snOWsHOe HARe 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 Aug 1 - Apr 30 COlUMBIAn gROUnD sQUIRRel 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 no Closed season The open season for Columbian Ground Squirrel is restricted to private land only. Hunters must obtain permission from landowners before hunting on private land. gROUse: sOOtY/DUsKY (Blue), RUFFeD & spRUCe 5-1 to 5-15 sept 10 - nov 30 For Sooty/Dusky, Spruce and Ruffed grouse, the daily aggregate bag limit is 10; the aggregate possession limit is 30. sHARp-tAIleD gROUse 5-2 to 5-6, 5-12 to 5-14 sept 10 - nov 30 See closed areas in MUs 5-3 and 5-14, Maps E8 and E27. ptARMIgAn 5-3 to 5-6, 5-10 to 5-12, 5-15 sept 1 - nov 1 CHUKAR pARtRIDge 5-3 sept 10 - nov 20 RAVen 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 Mar 1 - Mar 31 5-1 to 5-9, 5-12 to 5-15 Apr 1 - May 31 Hunting of raven is limited to private land only. COOts,COMMOn snIpe 5-1 to 5-15 sept 15 - Dec 25 DUCKs 5-1 to 5-15 sept 15 - Dec 25 Restricted daily bag limits of 4 Pintails, 4 Canvasbacks, 2 Goldeneye and 2 Harlequin are in effect - see page 17. geese: snOW and ROss’s, 5-1 to 5-15 sept 15 - Dec 25 geese: WHIte-FROnteD 5-1 to 5-15 sept 15 - Dec 25 geese: CAnADA & CACKlIng 5-1 to 5-15 sept 15 - Dec 25 WAteRFOWleR HeRItAge DAYs: (Waterfowler Heritage Days are restricted to hunters under the age of 18. See Waterfowler Heritage Days section.) MULE DEER (Black-tailed)

DUCKs and geese 5-1 to 5-15 sept 13, 2014 - sept 14, 2014 ★ Daily bag and possession limits are same as general open seasons described above. See page 17 for more details.

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hot cooked rice. This makes a delicious hunting camp supper, served with tossed salad, hot garlic bread, & fruit for dessert.. Bye for now and GOOOD COOKING.

If the season during which you want to hunt takes place within a provincial park, certain park regulations may apply (specifically with regards to access). Please contact the BC Parks office in the area in which you want to hunt to determine if any special conditions apply. For a list of BC Parks where hunting is permitted visit www.env.gov.bc.ca/fw/wildlife/hunting/regulations/

60

@HondaPowerCA

drivers 16 years of age and older, and tall enough to wear the seat belt properly and reach all the controls. The passenger should also be tall enough for the seat belt to fit eded, by placing both feet firmly on the floor while grasping the hand hold. Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. Model images and specifications subject to change without notice. Visit honda.ca for additional safety information.

Cariboo

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ison in flour mixture with pepper and salt. Brown meat in hot shortening; add the liquid from tomatoes, water, onion, garlic powder & bouillon cubes. Cover & simmer

Hunting in Provincial Parks

with Ken Wilson

Winterizing Packages

starting from

2 beef bouillon cubes 3 green peppers; cut in strips 2 tsp Worcestershire sauce Melt shortening in large skillet. Roll ven-

Honda Pioneer is recommended for drivers 16 years of age and older, and tall enough to wear the seat belt properly and reach all the controls. The passenger should also be tall enough for the seat belt to fit properly and brace themselves, if needed, by placing both feet firmly on the floor while grasping the hand hold. Always wear protective clothing when operating your Honda product. Please respect the environment. Obey the law and read your owner’s manual thoroughly before operating your Honda Product. Model images and specifications subject to change without notice. Visit honda.ca for additional safety information.

*Pioneer 700-4 shown with accessories.

Introducing the all-new and innovative Pioneer side-by-side lineup from Honda. The Pioneer 700 carries two people, and the Pioneer 700-4 features the Introducing the all-new and innovative Pioneer side-by-side lineupHonda from Honda. Powersports Canada Industry’s first convertible seating designed for two, three or four. TheLearn Pioneer 700 carries two people, and the Pioneer 700-4 features the more about Pioneer and the full lineup of accessories at honda.ca Industry’s first convertible seating designed for two, three or four. Learn more about Pioneer and the full lineup of accessories at honda.ca

*Pioneer 700-4 shown with accessories.

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BAg lIMIt 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 nBl nBl 1 2 2 1 10 (daily) nBl 10 (30) 5 (10) 5 (15) 5 (15) 5 5 10 each (30 each) 8 (24) 5 (15) 5 (15) 10 (30)

Introducing the allnew and innovative Pioneer side-by-side lineup from Honda. The Pioneer 700 carries two people, and the Pioneer 700-4 features the Industry’s first convertible seating designed for two, three or four. Learn more about Pioneer and the full lineup of accessories at honda.ca


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

www.wltribune.com A31

Cariboo Chilcotin Wilderness

Elk population makes a comeback A natural unassisted elk recovery is underway in the Cariboo, and has the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, in collaboration with the Ministry of Agriculture, trying to develop an Elk Management Plan for the region.

In the spring of 2014, members of the public were invited to submit their feedback on a bulletin summarizing elk ecology, population status and management options which are all now under review. Once the dominant large ungulate species

in Cariboo-Chilcotin ecosystems, the elk population declined precipitously about 125 years ago. Historically, elk ranged across much of the grasslands and forests of the Cariboo Region from the Fraser River west to Choelquio Lake and

Anahim Lake, south to the Chilcotin River and Meldrum Creek areas, and east to Canim Lake and Mahood Lake. First Nations oral history and reports from early explorers indicate the presence of elk in the 1800s and 1900s, while archaeo-

This bull elk was spotted with a herd of cattle in the 100 Mile House area in recent years. Elk are making a slow recovery in the Cariboo.

logical evidence supports the presence of elk as far back as 500 BC. Although primarily a grazing species, elk eat a wide variety of plants, shrubs and trees. Their adaptable diet enables them to occupy a range of habitats, including forested stands, grasslands and mountainous alpine and sub-alpine areas. As in other parts of the province, elk populations in the Cariboo-Chilcotin declined from the mid1800s through the mid-1900s. It is estimated that currently the elk population has increased to about 300, with the majority of these elk now located in the Quesnel area. A dozen or so are in the Horsefly area. Elk hunting in the Horsefly/Wells area is currently closed for conservation and range extension.

HUNTING GUIDE

Conservation Officer Service warns of scam The Conservation Officer Service is warning Williams Lake and area residents of a scam involving the illegal sale of elk and moose meat. Sgt. Len Butler said the scam sees the suspects going door-to-door in neighbourhoods collecting money and orders for wild

game. The suspects then take the money and never return with the meat. Butler wants to remind the public it is illegal to buy or sell wild game. He said the COS is investigating these individuals from complaints in the Quesnel area last year as well.

NOTICE TO HUNTERS BADGER SIGHTINGS Hunters and trappers should be aware that the BC subspecies of Badger is federally endangered and on the BC Red List. There are no hunting or trapping seasons for badgers. The estimated population is less than 300 animals. Badgers still occur in the Cariboo, Thompson, Nicola, Okanagan, Boundary and East Kootenay. Please report sightings of Badgers in BC to 1-888-223-4376. Badger information can be found at ww.badgers. bc.ca

GET READY FOR HUNTING AND FISHING

Coming soon, our newly expanded hunting and fishing departments. 250-392-3303 • 1050 S. LAKESIDE DRIVE


A32 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

the

www.wltribune.com B1

weekend advisor

sports

TO THE SKY AND BACK

Greg Sabatino photo

West Coast Lumberjack Show stars Sean Yokoyama (left) and Matt Spink tree climb during the Williams Lake Harvest Fair Sunday.

BCRA champions crowned A local saddle bronc rider, junior steer rider and steer wrestler were among the champions crowned this past weekend at Quesnel’s Alex Fraser Park when the B.C. Rodeo Association Finals rode into town. BCRA representatives said the finals were extremely successful and, despite rain on Saturday, all 101 contestants from around the province were competing hard for the sudden death win of a championship buckle. The 2015 Championship winners and average winners are as follows: The top saddle bronc rider of the championship buckle was Cliff Schuk of Tatla Lake, bringing home $1,031.25 with round and average. Kaila Mussell of Chilliwack took second for $937.50 and Christoph Muigg of Hazelton was third with $843.75. Mussell, however, was the saddle bronc season leader for the saddle. Kamloops’ Ty Hamill was the season leader to win the saddle, but the championship finals buckle went to Quesnel’s Lane Cork, who had 150 points in the average at the end of the day. Cork won $562.50 with a first-round score of 80 and had a second-round score of 82 to win $687.50. He went on to win the third round with a score of 77 to win $1,250. Quesnel’s Matt O’Flynn won the first round with an 83 to win $687.50 and was second in the average for $375.50.

Are you new to the community? Do you want to learn English? Do you need assistance to navigate and access the social and economic system of BC? Do you need information about the Canadian law, cultural issues and life in Canada? Do you want to make connections with other newcomers to the community? Do you want to improve your sense of empowerment and belonging? Immigrant and Multicultural Services Society IMSS of Prince George (Williams Lake Branch) 118C N. First Ave., Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8 Phone: 778-412-2999 Website: www.imss.ca

See CARIBOO Page B2

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Sunday, Sept. 20 Terry Fox Run

The 35th Annual Terry Fox Run for cancer research takes place in Williams Lake Sept. 20. There is no entry fee, no minimum pledge and no minimum donation. Participants can choose to walk, run, wheel or ride. Teams are welcome. The run takes place at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex parking lot beginning at 10 a.m. For more information or to register visit www.terryfox.ca/ terryfoxrun/williamslake.

Wednesday, Sept. 16 to Wednesday, Sept. 30 Williams Lake Curling Club registration

The Williams Lake Curling Club is hosting registration for all of its regular leagues throughout the month of September. Register now in mens, ladies, mixed, junior, senior and business leagues as either an individual or a team. Leagues start on Oct. 19. For more information contact the WLCC at 250-392-4636.

Tuesday, Sept. 29 and Thursday, Oct. 1

Speed skating registration The Williams Lake Speed Skating Club is slipping on the skates for another season in the lakecity. Speed skating registration will be from 3 to 5 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 29 and on Thursday, Oct. 1 in the lobby at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex.

Make an appointment now!

Phone 778-412-2999 IMSS (WL Branch) offers all these services for FREE to all Permanent Residents, Individuals who have been selected to become PR and Live-In Caregiver. Funded by:

Financé par:


B2 www.wltribune.com

LOCAL SPORTS

Rodeo athletes do well at finals

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Want to make new friends and have some fun while doing it?

Join a Bowling League today! Adult Leagues start mid September to April! We provide various leagues throughout the week!

YOUTH BOWLING (ages 3-19) Monday at 3:45pm! Starts Sept 14! MIXED ADULT LEAGUES: Sunday nights at 5pm, Tuesday

Commerical League at 7pm, Wednesday Ladies at 1pm, Wednesday Fun Night 4 player teams at 7pm & Thursday nights at 7pm! CLUB 55+: Tuesday Drop-In League at 1pm, Friday 55+ League at 1pm!

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WLTRIBUNE.COM

Continued From Page B2 In tie-down roping Steve Pozzobon of Cawston proved to be the fast hand winning the first round with a 9.8-second time and the second round with a 10.5-second score. He then shared a two and three spot in the third go round with Alkali Lake’s Willee Twan with a score of 11.1 seconds. Pozzobon picked up the gold buckle with 145 points. The season leader saddle winner for the year was Steve Lloyd of Quesnel. Steer wrestling proved to be difficult with the

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weather on Saturday, but 150 Mile House’s Wade McNolty made the best of it with all 160 points in the average to win the championship buckle. He won round one with a 4.9-second time, won round two with a 6.4-second time and took round three with a 6.6-second run. McNolty was also the season leader in steer wrestling. The top breakaway roper for 2015 was Rika Wieth of Cache Creek, who was a consistent roper all year and took the BCRA season leader saddle and the finals championship buckle, winning it all with a 160 point average. Charlie Soffel of Vanderhoof was second, while Williams Lake’s Denise Swampy was third with 50 points to win $625. Ladies barrel racing proved to be extremely competitive as competitors vied for the championship buckle. Joleen Seitz of Savona was the season leader heading into the finals and won the first round in 16.058 seconds, was second in the second go in 16.364 seconds, following Lone Butte’s Claire Myers, who was first in the second go with a fast time of 15.957 seconds. The third go changed drastically with an ex-

Ryan Graham/Quesnel Observer photo

Quesnel barrel racer Jody Gilson and her horse trudge through the muck Saturday during a rainy B.C. Rodeo Association Championship Finals day at Alex Fraser Park last weekend. tremely fast run from Steve Lloyd of Quesnel. Williams Lake’s Rayel In junior steer riding Ilnicki at 16.197 sec- it was 150 Mile House’s onds. The average was Blaine Manuel bringing won by Myers and Seitz home the season leader both having a tied aver- saddle, while junior steer age score of 100 points riding finals champion causing a run-off for was Elijah Gordon of average winner. Myers Quesnel. was just a little faster to Junior barrel racer win the championship Taylor Cherry of Quesbuckle. nel was the season leader The team roping sea- saddle winner, while son leader saddle win- Savona’s Tosha Seitz ners were Ryan Mac- won the championship Naughton of Quesnel buckle. All you need is a bike and Dustin Shields of Of the youngest racand the passion to end MS! Vanderhoof. The cham- ers — the pee wee barrel pionship Thompson finals header racers — Riley Beier of River Ride and heeler of team rop- Vanderhoof won the seaSeptember 20, 2015 ing were Russell Glass- son leader saddle, with ford of Quesnel and Cache Creek’s Taylan

In addition to the 21,000 newspapers that hit the streets of Williams Lake and surrounding areas every Wednesday and Friday, The Williams Lake Tribune provides free access to past and present digital e-Editions of the newspaper on wltribune.com. Not only can you view up to 3 year’s worth of newspapers, you can also read all the special features and supplements that have been produced right here at The Williams Lake Tribune. Always know what’s happening and get local breaking news. Read us on-line ANYWHERE! ANYTIME!

LOCALWORKBC.CA

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

All you need is a bike and the passion to end MS!

Thompson River Ride September 20, 2015

For users of Facebook, we also provide breaking news stories and up-to-date event information for activities in and around the Cariboo Chilcotin area. ‘Like’ our Facebook page and be in the know... ALWAYS! For those looking for employment or employers searching for new employees localworkbc.ca is your local destination for job opportunities in Williams Lake and across B.C. Our Newspapers are delivered NORTH to McLeese Lake, SOUTH to Lac la Hache, WEST to Bella Coola and EAST to Horsefly/Likely.

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James picking up the BCRA finals championship. Lastly, in junior breakaway roping, Dyson Leneve of Quesnel roped to the season leader saddle and dominated the junior breakaway roping event to claim the BCRA championship. During the first go Tatla Lake’s Sydney Schuk was second with a time of 9.1 seconds. 150 Mile House’s Brock Evertt was second during the second go with a time of 9.8 seconds, while Williams Lake’s Brianna Billy was third on go three in 6.2 seconds.

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LOCAL SPORTS

Tour de Cariboo raises more than $37,000 Greg Sabatino Staff Writer Big Brothers Big Sisters of Williams Lake executive director Melissa Newberry said she was floored by the amount of money raised by riders during Saturday’s 23rd Annual Tour de Cariboo. While numbers were slightly down for this year’s tour — a 75-kilometre bike trek from Williams Lake to Gavin Lake — 56 riders helped raise more than $37,000 for the local organization — funds that will be used to support its various programs such as in-school mentoring and community-based matching. “Those riders raised a lot of money,” Newberry said, noting the effort from all is appreciated. “Also, the board, staff and volunteers at all the rest stops along the way did an amazing job.” She said the weather was good, for the most part, and added the course was in good shape. “One thing I heard this year is everyone’s always a little nervous of the gravel section between the main road and Gavin Lake and it was in the best condition they’d ever experienced, so that was really good,” she said. This year’s fastest male rider was Paul

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Riders gathered just before kicking off the 23rd Annual Tour de Cariboo Saturday — a 75-kilometre bike ride from Williams Lake to Gavin Lake for Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Rohner, who completed the course in two hours, 27 minutes and 39 seconds. The fastest female, meanwhile, was Jenny Howell in three hours, 15 minutes and 31 seconds. Runner ups in the male and female categories were Clint Ellis (2:30.06), Darron Campbell (2:34.55), Deena Williamson (3:26.54) and Cindy Moore (3:39.23), respectively. In the plus-50 division it was Quesnel’s Bob Simpson bringing home the fastest time in two hours, 30 minutes and 51 seconds, while Williams Lake’s Ann Carter was first in the female category in three hours, 10 minutes and 34 seconds. Runner ups in the 50-plus division were Dave Dickson (3:36.44), George Cornett (3:39.23), Cheri Wiebe (3:19.25) and Patsy

DISPLAY KITCHENS

October 19, 2015 • 7:00 pm in the City Council Chambers Looking for New Directors... we welcome fresh new ideas, energy and enthusiasm! If you’re interested please contact Sherry Bullock.

To qualify for voting priviledges you must pay your membership 30 days or more prior to the AGM.

For more information please call Sherry Bullock at 250-392-3991 or the Stampede Office at 250-392-6585 or email: info@williamslakestampede.com Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Mike Boehm (from right), Dave Dickson and Sergio Stutzre ride along the Horsefly/Likely Road during this year’s Tour de Cariboo. Kohnke (3:39.35). Ellis, the highest fundraiser with $4,675, won a two-night stay at Chaunigan Lake Lodge and a $50 travel card and three-piece luggage set from All-Ways Travel.

Gerald Ryan was closely behind with $4,400 to win a flight for two from Pacific Coastal and Massey Theatre tickets. The event’s third-highest fundraiser was Kohn-

ke with $3,600 to win a two-night stay at Bella Coola Mountain Lodge. Following the ride participants spent a relaxing day at Gavin Lake, before dinner and awards were presented.

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LOCAL SPORTS

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Storm dominant at Little Bear tourney Greg Sabatino Staff Writer

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CLUES ACROSS 1. Recesses 6. Slanderous defamation 12. Fruit phrase: Life is just .... 16. Undergraduate degree 17. A way of damaging 18. Indicates position 19. Equally 20. Manuscript (abbr.) 21. ___ Lanka 22. Thus 23. 4th tone of scale 24. Town or commune in France 26. Sharp inclination 28. Watering holes 30. 1st state (abbr.) 59. Soak flax 31. Cattle genus 60. Atomic #73 32. Type of American 61. Exist Indian 62. Megabyte 34. Before 63. Energy in the 35. Hairless form of waves or 37. Hosts film fesparticles tival 66. Farm state 39. African tribe (abbr.) 40. Loud crowd noise 67. WWII flyer’s 41. Quarter phrase: On ........ 43. Swiss capital 70. Store fodder for 44. Sandhurst (abbr.) preservation 45. Golfer Snead 71. Lubed 47. Bachelor’s of Applied Science CLUES DOWN 48. A radio band 1. Lowered in pres50. Assist in some tige wrongdoing 2. Turin river 52. SW German 3. Moves through state ___: Württemwater berg 4. Disappearing 54. Rosary composhade trees nent 5. Standard operat56. Expresses suring procedure prise 6. A shrill cry 57. Hot Springs state 7. Japanese apricot (abbr.) 8. Emergency ReLAST WEEKS ANSWER

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Williams Lake Storm and the girls U14 Storm both claimed gold medals, while the boys U14/ U15 Storm took home fourth and the boys U12/ U13 Storm finished with two losses and a tie. For the boys U17/U18 Storm, head coach Brian Hansen said it was a great weekend. The Storm downed the Shuswap, 3-0, Vernon 3-0, tied Columbia Valley 0-0, then hammered Golden in their final game, 8-0. “The Shuswap game was fast and physical but we were able to take advantage of our chances, while our back line remained solid,” Hansen said. “The team from Vernon played very good soccer moving the ball quickly and continually changing direction and angle of attack. “We were pushed into our end for the first 15 minutes of the game but as [we] adjusted to the style of play, the game changed into an exciting end to end game.” He said taking advantage of opportunities while the defensive end and goalkeeping remained solid played a key role in the team’s success. The Columbia Valley game was another fast-paced affair, Hansen said, with both teams attempting to control the midfield. “There were lots of chances at both ends that both teams wish they had finished,” he said. “In the end, a tie was appropriate.” The team travelled with 14 players from Quesnel and Williams Lake. Goal scoring came from nine different players — something Hansen said was a positive result. “Every player was focused and contributed 100 per cent every game,” he said. “We started with a high level of intensity and maintained this work rate throughout the weekend which was the key. It was really enjoyable to watch the boys during the weekend and they deserved the win in the end.” The girls U14 Storm, meanwhile, dominated their division, allowing just one goal in four games. The Storm clobbered Canmore 10-0, defeated

Photos submitted

The Williams Lake Storm U17/U18 boys soccer team are all smiles posing with the Revelstoke Little Bear Tournament championship trophy.

Williams Lake U14 Storm: Vanessa Hansen (back left, coach), Jaymie Grove, Tatiana Hill, Taylor Wessels, Amanda Lane, Katarina Price, Tiana Brenner, Jaydan Taylor, Taylor Brink (front left), Maria DiMarco, Morgan Worthington, Jessica Rowley, Paige Call and Violet Kritz were gold medalists at the Revelstoke Little Bear Tournament.

The Williams Lake Storm U14/U15 boys finished fourth, after falling in a shootout in the bronze-medal match. Columbia Valley 6-1, shutout Kootenay South 7-0, then blanked the Shuswap, 2-0, to win gold. The win adds to an impressive resumé the team has amassed throughout the summer. The Storm won gold at the Shore ‘n’ Score Cup in Salmon Arm late August, and finished with a silver medal at the Kelowna Summer Heat tournament in Kelowna early August. On the U14/U15 boys side, the Storm came within a hair of playing in the championship.

The team began with a 3-3 tie against Kootenay East, with Jack Zavitz and Ethan Alexander helping the team to within a goal, before Jacob Helminger buried a free kick buzzer beater to end the contest in a draw. Next, they fell 2-1 to Nelson. Mokam Mahil was the lone goal scorer for Williams Lake. After two games, the team found itself tied with Kootenay East for second place, sending the two teams to a shootout tiebreaker. Goalkeeper Melkum Pitt was solid to give the Storm

the win, sending them to the bronze-medal match, however, lost to finish fourth. In the U13/U14 division, the Storm lost 2-0, 2-1, and tied a game, 1-1. “They ended the year playing really well as a team,” said manager Shannon Boomer. “Derek Rispin did a great job in net for the team, while Pacey Boomer and Ben Airey scored the two goals for us. “Overall, it was a good way to end the season and coach Dave Herrling was very happy with the way they played.”


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

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glassed-in shower stall. All ceilings on the main floor measure nine feet high, except as noted in the great room and dining area. Upstairs, the second and third bedrooms look out to the back garden, with the fourth bedroom looking out to the front. All the secondary bedrooms share a bathroom with two basins, lit by a skylight. A study area on the landing has room for a desk, and an unfinished storage area will provide extra space. Near the entrance to the bonus room are cupboards for linen and cleaning tools. Exterior finishes include horizontal siding with board-and-batten accents in the gables, as well as decorative stone-work and painted trim. This home measures 67 feet, six inches wide and 65 feet deep, for a total of 3,093 square feet. Plans for design 7-4-1001

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ON NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. Chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the finance of a 2015 Cruze LS 1SA, Malibu 3LT, Impala 1LZ, Trax LS 1SA Manual, Equinox LS AWD, Silverado 1500 Double Cab 2WD WT. License, insurance, registration, administration fees, dealer fees, PPSA and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. * Offer available to qualified retail customers in Canada for vehicles delivered from September 1 and September 30, 2015. 0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, Scotiabank® or RBC Royal Bank for 84 months on all new or demonstrator 2015 Spark LS 1SA, Sonic LS 1SA Sedan, Cruze LS 1SA, Malibu 3LT, Impala 1LZ, Camaro 1LS & 2LS, Trax LS 1SA Manual, Equinox LS AWD, Traverse LS FWD, Colorado 2WD, Silverado 1500 Double Cab 2WD WT / Crew Cab 2WD WT and Silverado HD’s 2WD WT with gas engine. Participating lenders are subject to change. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $40,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $476.19 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $40,000. Offer is unconditionally interest-free. Freight and air tax ($100, if applicable) included. Licence, insurance, registration, PPSA, applicable taxes and dealer fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. 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Discounts vary by model. †† Offer applies to eligible current owners or lessees of any model year 1999 or newer car that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six (6) months. Credit valid towards the retail purchase or lease of one eligible 2015 model year Chevrolet car, SUV, crossover and pickups models delivered in Canada between September 1st and September 30th, 2015. Credit is a manufacturer to consumer incentive (tax inclusive) and credit value depends on model purchased: $500 credit available on Chevrolet Spark, Sonic, Volt, Trax, Malibu (except LS); $750 credit available on others Chevrolet vehicles (except Cruze, Colorado 2SA, Camaro Z28, Malibu LS, Silverado Light Duty and Heavy Duty); $1,000 credit available on Chevrolet Cruze and on all Silverado’s. Offer is transferable to a family member living within the same household (proof of address required). As part of the transaction, dealer may request documentation and contact General Motors of Canada Limited (GMCL) to verify eligibility. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. Certain limitations or conditions apply. Void where prohibited. See your GMCL dealer for details. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate offers for any reason in whole or in part at any time without prior notice. ‡ $2,500/$3,000/2,000/$2,250 is a combined credit consisting of $500 September Bonus (tax inclusive), $1,000/$500/$500/$750 Owner Cash (tax inclusive) and $1,000/$2,000/$1,000/$1,000 manufacturer to dealer finance cash (tax exclusive) for a 2015 Cruze/Malibu 3LT/Trax/Equinox which is available for finance offers only and cannot be combined with special lease rates and cash purchase. † $4,500/$7,695/$5,250/$4,000/$5,450 is a combined total credit consisting of $500 September Bonus (tax inclusive), $1,000/$500/$750/500/750 Owner Cash (tax inclusive) and a $3,000/$6,695/$4,000/$3,000/$4,200 manufacturer to dealer cash credit (tax exclusive) for a 2015 Cruze/Malibu/Impala/Trax/Equinox, which is available for cash purchases only and cannot be combined with special lease and finance rates. 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This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ^^ Whichever comes first. See dealer for details.

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Thunder Mountain Speedway is slamming into gear for its final race weekend of the season — a weekend jammed from start to finish with action. On Saturday, Sept. 19, TMS hosts its Points Championship Race where season champions in bone stock, pro-mini and street stock will be crowned. Qualifying laps start at 4 p.m. with racing to follow at 5 p.m. Then on Sunday, Sept. 20, TMS brings in its Day

LOCAL SPORTS

Racing, Paddlefest this weekend FALL RIDING of Destruction. A hit to pass, trailer races, boat races, smoke show and king of the hill will all highlight the day’s carnage. Qualifying begins at noon, with racing getting underway at 1 p.m. For more visit www. thundermountainspeedway.ca.

Paddlefest this weekend

From Sept. 18-20, paddlers worldwide will converge on the hamlet of

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Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Likely for the 24th annual Unlikely Paddlefest. The event takes place on the Quesnel River starting at downtown Likely and ending at Quesnel Forks. Paddling also takes place down the Cariboo River converging at Quesnel Forks. Organizers note the sockeye salmon run is in full swing and the weekend is shaping up to be a good one filled with kayaking, rafting and observing the salmon run.

Ben Huston, 10, rides the local trails Monday evening. Fall offers a great time for riders to get out and enjoy the beautiful colours and good trail conditions.

Angie Mindus photo

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*

MONTHS

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JUST GOT BETTER! EXTRA $500 BONUS ONLY UNTIL SEPTEMBER 30TH

ON SELECT MODELS ¥

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IN TOTAL FINANCE CREDIT ‡

FOR

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IN TOTAL FINANCE CREDIT‡

FOR

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TOTAL CASH CREDIT †

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ON OTHER MODELS

UP TO

$7,195

UP TO

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TOTAL CASH CREDIT †

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ON OTHER MODELS

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TOTAL CASH CREDIT †

5,250

(INCLUDES $750 OWNER CASH†† AND $500 SEPTEMBER BONUS ¥)

ON OTHER MODELS

UP TO

$3,500 $

TOTAL CASH CREDIT †

4,000

(INCLUDES $500 OWNER CASH†† AND $500 SEPTEMBER BONUS ¥)

ON OTHER MODELS

$4,950 $

TOTAL CASH CREDIT †

5,450

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ON OTHER MODELS

UP TO

$10,380

TOTAL CASH CREDIT ^

(INCLUDES $1,000 OWNER CASH††, AND $1,200 PACKAGE DISCOUNT)

ON OTHER MODELS

YEARS/160,000 KM ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE ^^

chevrolet.ca

Call Cariboo Chevrolet Buick GMC at 250-392-7185, or visit us at 370 MacKenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake. [License #5683]


The Willams Lake Friday, September 18, 2015 Friday, September 18,Tribune 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B7 B7

Your community. Your classifieds.

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

AGREEMENT

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

AD RATES

One issue 3 lines $11.00 + TAX HST Three issues: TAX 3 lines $20.99 + HST Vehicle promo: includes photo maximum 4 lines 3 times a week for TAX 1 month $44.95 3 months $44.95++HST HST

Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Obituaries

Obituaries

Information

Advertising Deadlines

Kennith Burtrum Zantolas

Fern Merrett

1927 - 2015

WORD CLASSIFIEDS WEDNESDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. the preceding Monday

“litter-less”

FRIDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. the preceding Wednesday

DISPLAY ADVERTISING WEDNESDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Monday FRIDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Wednesday

FLYER BOOKING WEDNESDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Thursday FRIDAY ISSUE 3:00 p.m. on the preceding Monday

the

weekend

advisor

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

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Obituaries

Sex and the Kitty

Celebration of Life for John (Val) Coulthard will be held on Saturday, Sept. 19th at 1:00 pm at Soda Creek. A pot luck lunch will be at the field before the cemetery in Soda Creek. For more info contact Valerie 250-267-8721.

A single unspayed cat can produce 470,000 offspring in just seven years.

Information

Information

Be responsible don’t litter! www.spca.bc.ca

U-PICK EK SWEE E R

K E OPEN E W STAND A $ 00 L V S

NOW

at Historic Dunlevy Ranch 35 km north of Williams Lake, 13 km south of McLeese Lake on Hwy 97. Easy to follow signs

Announcements

Employment

Pre-Schools

Home Care/Support

CHILD caregiver (infant) - private home; permanent; fulltime; day/evening Must have own transportation. Prefer applicant have min. 6 months caregiver training or FT experience in a related occupation for a minimum 1 yr during the past 3 yrs; first aid training w/ infant CPR; drivers license. daveyfamily(at)yahoo.com

6 Care Aide Positions available in Prince George. Currently offering guaranteed hour agreement of 35 hrs/week. Relocation option and bonus. DL/Vehicle required. Email hsellors@bayshore.ca or fax 1-250717-7538. RNs and LPNs also needed for Prince George and Quesnel area.

Obituaries

Svanhild Thordis ‘Sally’ Chappell September 26th, 1935 - June 1st, 2015

The family of Ken Zantolas is saddened to announce his sudden passing on Sept.14, 2015 in Williams Lake at the age of 88. Ken will be greatly missed by his son David (Sandra), daughter Maureen Abercrombie, grandchildren David Jr., Desiree, Derek, Catherine and Candace, and great grandchild Jacinta. Graveside services were held on Thursday Sept.17 where Ken was laid to rest with his wife Carol in the Williams Lake Cemetery. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

CORN

All Tribune and Weekend classified ads are on the Internet at bcclassified.com ... also with a link through wltribune.com

Announcements

T

188 N. 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 classifieds@wltribune.com

Announcements

SODA C

INDEX IN BRIEF

EGGIE

4

doz.

250-297-6369 OR 250-267-6515

It is with heartfelt sadness that the family announces the passing of Fern Adell Merrett of Williams Lake, at the age of 88, on September 11, 2015. A memorial service will be held on Wednesday September 23, 2015 at 11:00am, at the Calvary Church. Pastor Jay McAlister officiating. Donations can be made to the Calvary Church Mission Outreach in memory of Fern. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

…show it!

www.pitch-in.ca Lost & Found Found: A bag containing clothes. To claim call 250-3056045. LOST Sept. 10 a seat for a quad somewhere on highway between Williams Lake and Quesnel. If found please call 250-392-3960.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Bernard Pacholczyk

April 5, 1927 - July 12, 2015 It is with great sadness the family announces the passing of Bernard Pacholczyk on July 12, 2015. Lovingly remembered by his wife of sixty-five years, Adriana (Adrie); daughter Anna Maria (Bill), son Bernard (Rhonda); grandchildren Bernie (Kim), Krystal (Mike) and Melissa; great grandchildren Cassandra, Jaiden, Vance and Seth; sister Irena, brother Ed, brother-in-law Anton (Onnemie), sister-in-law Minnie, and many nieces and nephews. Bernard was well known as a local building contractor, and took a lot of pride in many rock and concrete retaining walls throughout the area. He was a long time member of OAPO, Knights of Columbus, and 400 Club. He loved his home and garden. Service and mass to be held at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 11:00 am, Friday, September 25. Refreshments to follow.

Sally was born in Domremy, Saskatchewan to Peter and Jensine Johansen. She grew up on the family farm and attended the Northern Lights School until 1944 when the family moved to Matsqui, BC. Sally attended Matsqui Elementary and then Philip Sheffield High School in Abbotsford, from which she graduated in June 1954. Three months later, on September 18, 1954, she married Richard ‘Dick’ Chappell. They lived on a small farm in Abbotsford where they grew and sold vegetables until November 1959 when they bought DJ Sales & Service Ltd. with brother-in-law Jim Fraser (later known as DJ Toyota) and moved to Williams Lake. Sally and Dick had four children - Dallas, Shelley, Jay and David. They raised their children in the family home on 5th Avenue. Sally continued to live in that house for over 50 years! It was the gathering place for every occasion. Sally was a nurturer and was always teaching and sharing; particularly life skills that were important to her such as gardening, cooking, quilting, sewing, knitting, being a good person, showing love, being respectful and welcoming all regardless of circumstance. To her family, Sally was Mom, Mumsy, Gramma and Great Gramma. She loved them dearly and they loved her. Through her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren, her traditions and values will live on. She will forever be missed by her children Shelley (Brian), Jay (Gord), David (Cindy) and her daughter-in-law Maureen; her grandchildren Brittany (Scot), Kyle (Kelsey), Mitchell (Krystal), Derek (Samantha), Randi, Evan, Devon, Daniel and Dennis; great grandchildren Layla, Jaxon, Ari and Dora; and sisters Ruth, Judith and Gudrun. Sally was predeceased by her husband Dick, eldest son Dallas, sisters June and Asta, and brothers Erlof, Russel, Harold and John. Sally can rest comfortably knowing that she will always be loved and never forgotten. The family gives special thanks to Dr. Paul Magnuson, Fay Breck, Fay Martens, Lana Davidson and the amazing nursing staff at the Cariboo Memorial Hospital, the BC Ambulance Service, Signal Point Events Centre, and Luc LaPrairie. All the flowers, cards, phone calls, food, hugs and expressions of love and support have been very much appreciated.

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™

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

REMEMBER YOUR LOVED ONES 250-392-2331


B8 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B8

Friday, September 18,18, 2015 Willams Lake Tribune Friday, September 2015The Tribune Weekend Advisor

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

SUTCO is looking for long haul truck drivers for our Super B Flat Deck Division. We offer steady work, Health/Dental benefits, a pension plan, late model equipment, electronic logs and more. Preference given to those with BC mountain and US Cross border experience. Apply on line today at sutco.ca or fax (250) 357 2009

Trades people required at North Enderby Timber. We offer a competitive wage and a comprehensive benefit package. Please fax resume to 250-838-9637 or email to netimber@junction.net

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Class 4 Driver (Unrestricted)

Part - time Class 2 with air or Class 4 unrestricted public transit driver required to start ASAP. Starting wage $16/ hr. Criminal Check and clean drivers abstract a must. Apply in person with abstract and resume to: Lakers’ Go Bus Society 88 First Ave N. Williams Lake or email: wltransit@telus.net

Child Caregiver - Private Home. $11/hr for 40 hrs/wk in Maria Del Rosario’s home in Williams Lake to care for 3 yr old & 6 yr old boys. Optional accommodation avail at no charge on a livein basis. This is NOT a condition of employment. Applicant must have experience with child with allergies and possess a 1st aid certificate. Apply via email: maricordungan@ hotmail.com

Fraser Inn Cold Beer & Wine Store SNOWPLOW MACHINE OPERATORS Williams Lake Area Full time Seasonal

Must have good knowledge of Motor Vehicle Act and all regulations regarding the operation and maintenance of commercial vehicles. Class 1 or 3 licence with clean abstract required. Some physical labour will be required.

Please email resumes to: Dale Cann dalec@interiorroads.com Closing date for this posting is October 2, 2015.

Help Wanted Busy taxidermy shop looking for skilled help. Call Steve 250-296-4122 F/T cashier at W.L. Husky Station. Medical & dental pkg. Drop resume at W.L. Husky Stn. No phone calls

is now accepting applications for part-time personnel. Applicants must be available to work evenings and weekends. Please apply in person to Tammy, Mon to Fri 9am to 4pm

Housekeepers needed immediately. Will train. Weekend & weekday shifts. 250-392-6557 or email: gm_williamslake@ sandman.ca

The Bean Counter Bistro in Williams Lake is looking for a full-time Barista. Please apply in person, with resume, and ask for Cindy. Beside the Library on 3rd Ave. Valleyview Motel has a Chambermaid position available. Apply in person. (250)303-1525

Help Wanted

FACILITATOR, WILLIAMS LAKE Families as Learning Leaders JOB POSTING

Has an immediate vacancy for an OfďŹ ce Administrator for a 3 month term position in a busy office. Wage to commensurate with experience. Duties to include, but not limited to: - General office duties - Bookkeeping - GST/PST filing - Contract/job preparation - Preparation of gov’t remittances - Payroll Prep. - Accounts payable/receivable. Please forward resumes to info@celticengineering.ca or fax to 1-250-483-1907.

IN FIND IT THE CLASSIFIEDS

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331 Sales and Service of All Small Engine and Marine Equipment

Night Auditor

WILLIAMS LAKE Ramada Williams Lake would like to hire a Part time Night Auditor. 11pm-7am 2-3 nights per week. The successful applicant will have a general knowledge of bookkeeping, cash handling & use of debit machines. Must have basic computer skills. Applicant will be required to work independently with the ability to make decisions.

E-mail resume: office@ramadawilliamslake.ca or bring your resume to the front desk of the Ramada Hotel 1118 Lakeview Crescent, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1A3 www.ramada.com

MOUNT POLLEY MINING CORPORATION An Imperial Metals Company

Mill Maintenance Planner

• 2 and 4 stroke engine rebuilding • Buy and sell used equipment • Many parts - new and used available in stock • Dealer for Motovan, Kimpex, Trans Can Imports, Western Marine and many more • Warranty Contractor for Sears • Specials on in-stock ATV tires & helmets Colin Stevens Over 26 years experience

RESPONSIBILITIES AND REQUIREMENTS: TKH VXFFHVVIXO FDQGLGDWH ZLOO EH UHVSRQVLEOH IRU WKH SODQQLQJ DQG VFKHGXOLQJ RI DFWLYLWLHVIRUWKH0LOODVZHOODVGHYHORSPHQWRISUHYHQWLYHDQGSUHGLFWLYHPDLQWHQDQFH SURJUDPVDQGSURDFWLYHVROXWLRQVWRPDLQWHQDQFHLVVXHV TKHDSSOLFDQWPXVWKDYHFRPSXWHUL]HG006H[SHULHQFHEHSURÂżFLHQWZLWK0LFURVRIW RIÂżFH SURGXFWV DQG KDYH H[FHOOHQW YHUEDO DQG ZULWWHQ FRPPXQLFDWLRQV VNLOOV ([SHULHQFHZLWK6A3ZLOOEHFRQVLGHUHGDQDVVHW

Shop Hours: Tues to Sat 9am - 5:30 pm

250-296-3380

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

BRAKE & EXHAUST SPECIALISTS FREE Competitive Rates ALL WORK GUARANTEED

Stop by, we’ll give you a quote

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Brake Check

100 N. Mackenzie Avenue •250-392-3115

Early Bird Winter Sale!

5HTXLUH\HDUVPDLQWHQDQFHSODQQLQJH[SHULHQFHLQDQLQGXVWULDOVHWWLQJTKH LQFXPEHQWPXVWKDYHDGHJUHHLQPHFKDQLFDOHQJLQHHULQJWHFKQRORJLVWTXDOLÂżFDWLRQV RUWUDGHVFHUWLÂżFDWLRQ HTXLYDOHQWFRPELQDWLRQRIHGXFDWLRQDQGZRUNH[SHULHQFHZLOO EHFRQVLGHUHG  4XDOLÂżHGLQGLYLGXDOVDUHLQYLWHGWRIRUZDUGWKHLUUHVXPHVLQFOXGLQJDFRYHUOHWWHUWR Attention: Human Resources Fax: 250 790 2613 Mount Polley Mining Corporation humanresources@mountpolley.com

Qualifications & Skills • Knowledge and demonstrated experience with community development • Demonstrated broad experience and/or understanding of literacy issues • Strong knowledge of Williams Lake and area • Proven ability to: • organize and manage projects, • develop partnerships and a sense of community • consult and collaborate with others • facilitate groups and build a team • Exceptional communication and outreach skills • Strong documenting and report writing skills • Be self-motivated, take initiative and work independently • Successful experience working within a collaborative context • Proven experience and ability in designing and facilitating workshops based on participant needs

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We wish to thank all applicants, however, only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

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

C & Ski Small Engines

Background Families as Learning Leaders is a collaborative project of Cariboo Chilcotin Partners for Literacy (CCPL), Cariboo Friendship Society, and School District 27, and has broad based community support. The goal of the project is to increase vulnerable parents/caregivers involvement and participation in their childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life learning and education. The facilitator will work with Little Moccasins Learning Centre in Williams Lake, and two elementary schools (Marie Sharpe and Nesika) to design and deliver a new model for engaging vulnerable families in their childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s learning. The Facilitator will help create and support the work of a project team comprising parents and practitioners. The project is funded by the Community Action Initiative, and the work is guided by a Collaborative Leadership Team. The Facilitator is contracted by CCPL and reports to the Project Manager. This is a new position, 15-20 hours a week.

Contact Carla Bullinger for a detailed workplan carla@ caribooliteracy.com. Submit a cover letter with detailed resume outlining qualifications and experience no later than Sept 24, 2015 to carla@caribooliteracy.com

Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my Card!

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Merv

U BETCHA!

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

POSTING DATE: September 16, 2015 CLOSING DATE: September 30, 2015 STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

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

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

Phone 250-392-3522 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 250-392-3548

e West ErniDenturist DENTURE CENTRE

COMPLETE DENTURE SERVICES 250-398-9800 1138 Lakeview Crescent

KĆ&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x;ĹŻĹŻWĹ˝Ć?Ĺ?Ć&#x;ŽŜĹ?Ć?ÄŽĹŻĹŻÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x161;Í&#x2DC;dĹ&#x161;Ĺ?Ć?Ć&#x2030;Ĺ˝Ć?Ĺ?Ć&#x;ŽŜĹ?Ć?Ĺ˝Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĹŻĆ&#x2039;ĆľÄ&#x201A;ĹŻĹ?ÄŽÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x2030;Ć&#x2030;ĹŻĹ?Ä?Ä&#x201A;ĹśĆ&#x161;Ć?Í&#x2022;ŽŜůÇ&#x2021; Ć&#x161;Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ć?Ä&#x17E; Ć?Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;Ć&#x161;ĹŻĹ?Ć?Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x161; Ç Ĺ?ĹŻĹŻ Ä?Ä&#x17E; Ä?ŽŜĆ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ä?Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x161; ĨŽĆ&#x152; Ä&#x201A;Ĺś Ĺ?ĹśĆ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ç&#x20AC;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;Ç Í&#x2DC;

Ernie West

across from Tim Hortons, next to Ramada/OV

Denturist

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

WĹŻÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ć?Ä&#x17E;Ć?ĆľÄ?ĹľĹ?Ć&#x161;Ć&#x161;Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ä¨Ĺ˝ĹŻĹŻĹ˝Ç Ĺ?ĹśĹ?Í&#x2014; ͝ŽÇ&#x20AC;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;ĆŠÄ&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ç Ĺ?Ć&#x161;Ĺ&#x161;Ç Ä&#x201A;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ć&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜĆ? ÍťZÄ&#x17E;Ć?ƾžÄ&#x17E; ͝ϯĆ&#x152;Ä&#x17E;ĨÄ&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;ĹśÄ?Ä&#x17E;Ć? ͝ŽĆ&#x2030;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;Ć?ŽĨdY^Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;DĹ?ĹśĹ?Ć?Ć&#x161;Ć&#x152;Ç&#x2021;ŽĨÄ&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜdÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ä?Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x;ÄŽÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x161; ^Ä&#x17E;ĹśÄ&#x161;Ć&#x161;Ĺ˝Í&#x2014;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;ĹśÄ&#x17E;>ŽƾĹ?Ä&#x17E;Í&#x2022;Ä&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜDÄ&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x201A;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152; Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜžÄ&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x201A;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Î&#x203A;Ä?Ä&#x201A;ŜŽÄ&#x17E;Ä?Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x17E;ĹŹÄ?Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;Í&#x2DC;Ä?Ä&#x201A;&Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2020;Í&#x2014;ώϹϏͲϰϹϾͲώώϳϾ

250-398-8279 550 North 11th Ave

DL#30676

Mount Polley is an open pit copper/gold mine owned by Imperial Metals Corporation, located in central British Columbia, 100km northeast of Williams Lake (approx. one hour drive). Employees are expected to secure their own accommodation within the local area. Daily transportation from Williams Lake to/ from site is available.

^Ć&#x161;Ć?Ç Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ä&#x17E;ĹľÍ&#x203A;Ä?yĹ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Í&#x203A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ĺľ&Ĺ?Ć&#x152;Ć?Ć&#x161;EÄ&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜ Ä&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜÄ&#x17E;Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x161;ĹľÄ&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x161;

Call Merv or Lani today to book your appointment!

Lani

Lori Macala

Advertising Consultant

188 North First Avenue Direct 778-417-0023 Fax: 250-392-7253 lori@wltribune.com


The Willams Lake Tribune Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Individual must have demonstrated the ability to safely troubleshoot equipment in a production atmosphere. Must be willing and able to work all shifts. Experience in lumber / finger joint manufacturing would be an asset but not required. Third and Fourth year apprentices would also receive consideration. Resumes may be faxed to Mike Deausy at Parallel Wood Products Ltd. at 250-392-7584 or dropped off in person at 250 Hodgson Road.

Parallel Wood Products Ltd. in Williams Lake, BC is seeking applicants for the position of:

Finger Joint Line Workers Applicants should have a demonstrated ability to work safely in a production environment and must be willing and able to work all shifts. Preference will be given to individuals with experience in lumber / finger joint manufacturing.

Painting & Decorating

Equestrian

Progressive Harvesting requires: - Loader Operator - Buncher Operator - Skidder Operator PHL offers competitive wages and excellent benefits. Send resumes to

progressive_harvesting @telus.net

Services

Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

Amplifier sound system with 3 small speakers. $40. (250)398-8588 Bistro wrought iron bar height table & 2 chairs. $75 obo. Call before 8pm. 250398-7802.

TRY A CLASSIFIED AD

Recycling RECYCLING

Depot for batteries, rads, copper, aluminum, catalytic converters, alts. and starts. Will p/u, will pay cash! Phone 250-398-0672 Please donate your bottles to Amanda Enterprises Bottle Depot and simply say ‘these bottles are for the Williams Lake Hospice Society’. The great folks at Amanda Enterprises will put the proceeds on the Hospice account and you will be supporting a vital community organization! Thank you for your support from the bottom of our hearts!!

Horse Trailer 1989 Circle J. Under cover 20+ yrs, excellent cond. 2 horse back load, walk through side doors, pull bars for saddle storage, padded all around. In Williams Lake. $2,800. 1-587-988-5518

Livestock Sheep & Goat Auction Sunday Sept. 27th, 11:30AM 4071 McLean Rd., Quesnel All sheep must be tagged. All livestock must be in the yard Saturday September 26th. BC & Alberta buyers please consign early. Phone BC Auctions (250)992-2459/(250)983-1239

TRY A CLASSIFIED AD

LARGE FUND Borrowers Wanted Start saving hundreds of dollars today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

Excellent quality cow & horse hay, large round & large square bales. Phone early a.m. & evenings. Deliveries available (250)398-2805

Education/Tutoring

Education/Tutoring

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

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

INCOME TAX RETURNS

Doug Unrau you are the lucky winner of a Panago Pizza. Please contact the Tribune office by Wed, September 23/15 to collect your gift certificate. HP Printer $25.00 8588

Walk-Ins Welcome

(250)398-

Microwave (2yrs old) $30.00 (250)398-8588 Pole lamp. $20. 8588

Monday to Friday 8 am to 6 pm Saturday 9 am to 4 pm

(250)398-

$200 & Under Antique Singer sewing machine. $150.00 (250)398-8588 Couch - Ivory fabric. Good cond. $200 obo. Call before 8pm. 250-398-7802.

Certified e-file agent OPEN Fast drop-off service YEAR ROUND Mobile tax service Free basic high school tax returns Audit assistance included Farm, rental, business & corporate returns

DOES YOUR SMART TV MAKE YOU FEEL NOT SO SMART? • Connecting to your network $ • Smart TV tutorial • Getting Netflix up and running • Answer all your questions • All brands of Smart TVs

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay

Sept. 18

Workplace Level 1

Leftovers from your Garage Sale?

Thank you for your support For further information 250-398-8391

P.O. Box 168 Alexis Creek, B.C. V0L 1A0 Phone: (250) 394-4212 Fax: (250) 394-4275

Band Receptionist Deadline: September 30, 2015 The Band Receptionist is responsible for providing reception, clerical and administrative services for the Tl’etinqox Government Office and reports to the Band Manager. JOB SKILLS/ABILITIES/DUTIES: tAssist all staff as requested and provide administrative support tAnswer telephones, take messages, or transfer calls to appropriate individuals tGreet, assist and/or direct community members and the general public tOperate office equipment such as fax machines, copiers, and phone systems, adn use computer for spreadsheet, word processing, database management, and other applications tArrange conferences, meetings, and travel reservations for office personnel tType and distribute meeting notes, routine correspondence, and reports tMeeting minutes for monthly Chief and Council meetings, etc. tDevelop and maintain a current and accurate filling system tMust be detail-oriented and have ability to multi-task tMaintain scheduling and event calendars tOrder and dispense supplies tProcess incoming and outgoing mail EDUCATION/KNOWLEDGE CRITERIA: tApplied Business Technology Certificate or equivalent tGrade 12 or equivalent tEfficient in computers and relevant software applications tValid BC Driver’s License Cover Letter and Resume to be submitted to Melanie Johnny Email: Melanie.jonhnny@tletinqoxtin.ca Tl’etinqox Government would like to thank all applicants; however only successful candidates that meet minimum requirements will be contacted for an interview.

59 99

Cliff

Purple bins are located at:

TL’ETINQOX GOVERNMENT

only

Ben

234 Borland Street, WL • 250-392-7455 • www.williamslakeavu.com

Share Shed •Surplus Herby’s Canadian Tire • Safeway

Ofce Support

DEBBIE SELAND

Over 30 years experience

Phone 250-392-6502 • Email qtaxwl@shaw.ca 118E N. 1st Avenue, Williams Lake

We can help:

Please consider donating your soft goods to Big Brothers & Big Sisters Recycling Program

Ofce Support

Brass coated queen size headboard. $30.00 (250)3988588

Here’s my Card!

Board, Staff & Volunteers of WLHS

Resumes may be dropped off in person at: Parallel Wood Products Ltd. 250 Hodgson Road Williams Lake, BC V2G 4T3 Phone: 250-392-7538

Ofce Support

$100 & Under 2 Wingback chairs - Terracotta/ green. Good cond. $100 each obo. Call before 8pm. 250-398-7802.

Need A Painter? 25 years experience. 1 year guarantee. 20% off. Charles Thompson. 250-989-1363

Parallel Wood Products Ltd. has added an additional shift to our finger joint plant in Williams Lake, BC and will be accepting resumes for: Certified Millwright

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B9 B9

BACK YARD SALE Rain or Shine Undercover Sat & Sun 9am - 3pm Sept. 19 & 20 382 Third Ave. N. Girls hockey equip, easy chair, boys skates various sizes, books, old stuff, railroad books, cabin doors, canner, swing, hockey cards, file cabinet, etc. etc.

Double Garage Sale Sat, Sept. 19th 8am - 4pm 2437 & 2443 Firwood Hill Rd (Chimney Valley) Come check it out! DOWNSIZING, something for everyone, furniture, tools, canoe, household items. To much to list. Sat 19 9am to 2pm rain or shine. NO EARLY BIRDS! 777 Roberts Drive ESTATE SALE! Sat. Sept 19th 9am - 1pm 1405 Esler Rd Mega Fishing Gear, Acrylic paints, painting books, tools, table saw, scroll saw, woodworking tools, trucks, vans & lots more! Scheduled walk through’s available by appt. 250-303-1672

Family Garage Sale Sat, September 19 9am - 2pm 1279 Midnight Drive Lots of kids clothing & toys, & other household misc items.

Garage Sale Sat., September 19th 9am - Noon 1492 McInnis Rd Something for Everyone. Come check it out! Garage Sale Sat, September 19th 9am - Noon 281 North 1st Ave. (Around back down alley) Come check it out! GARAGE SALE Saturday & Sunday September 19 & 20 9am - 2pm 225 Rowat Rd Furniture, household items, toys, clothes, lamps bikes, handicapped items & more!

Moving Sale 706 Willoughby Place Sat, Sept 19 9am-4pm Sun, Sept 20 9am-2pm 17” Mags, 17” winter tires, louvered tailgate, small tool box with tools, some tools, end tables, antique chair. Lots of Stuff!!

Multi-Family Garage Sale Saturday and Sunday, September 19th & 20th 11:00 am to 3:00 pm 3065 Firdale Drive (Pine Valley)

Multi Family Yard Sale

Sept. 19

Transportation Endorsement

Sept. 21 - Oct. 6 Advanced Level 3

Melanie Funk

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

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

Group Rates Available BOOK NOW

250-296-4161

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

Committed to training excellence! Brad Huston • Small Appliance Recycling Depot • E-Waste Electronic Recycling Center 250-982-2611 Bella Coola

Thursday & Friday to Bella Coola In-Town Deliveries

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

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

Call & We’ll Have it Ready

250-392-5629 83G South 2nd Avenue Hodgson Place Mall

• Breakfast in a Bun • Freshly Made Sandwiches & Salads • Lettuce Wraps for a GF Option • Homemade Soups & Baking • Daily Lunch Specials • Quality Cheeses & GF Meats • Great Coffee • European Chocolate, Candy & Licorice • Need Sandwiches, Soup, Salads or Goodies for a Meeting? Call Us!

8:00-5:30 Monday - Friday, 9:00-4:00 Saturday

Sat., September 19th 9am - 2pm 1718 Hazel Street

Advertising

(South Lakeside)

TWO FAMILY GARAGE SALE Sat, September 19th 9am - 2pm 1015 - 11th Avenue

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

call me!

Brenda Webster

Advertising Consultant

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


B10 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com B10

$200 & Under

$200 & Under

Lots

Business for Sale

Kenmore washer & dryer. Good condition. $200. (250)398-8551 Leather recliner, 2 yrs old. $150.00 (250)398-8588

Light oak round dining table with leaf. $125.00 (250)3988588

Flat 1/2 acre lot for sale in Commodore area. Only mins to dwntn WL. $44,000 obo. Call Sheila/Mike 250-398-7589

Feature Listing

Auctions

Maytag portable dishwasher. Good condition. $150. (250)398-8551

Acreage for Sale

Hub-City

Auctions Cars, Trucks, Vans, Sets of Tires, Tool Chests and Roller Cabinets, Power Tools, Olympic Elec Kiln, Pellet Stove, Fire Hose Tester, Furniture, Electronics, Porcelain Dolls, Fishing Rods, Snow Blowers, Rear Tine Rototiller, Pipe Benders, 5th Wheel Hitch, Metal Cutting Chop Saw, Display Cabinets and General Merchandise. Consignments Accepted

www.hubcityauctions.com

1122 South Lakeside Drive Williams Lake

$400 & Under Bowflex Xtreme 2SE home gym. Almost new. $1600 value. $400 obo. 250-855-8089 Four 195/65R15 BF Goodrick winter Slalom on rims. $400. Phone: (250)989-1158

133-264 acres, good fishing & hay producing, middle of the best farming & ranching area of BC.Visit our website for more properties starting from $27,000. Contact: sales@niho.com or Call: 604.606.7900 Website: www.Niho.com

Tonneau cover, black, trifold. Off 2010 Ford F150, 6.5’ box. $400. (250)398-2938 WL

$500 & Under

Open Houses

Preview at

BEFORE YOU SELL: • ASPEN • BIRCH • COTTONWOOD • PINE - SPRUCE - FIR PULP LOGS Please call NORM WILCOX

tanyarankin.com

0 ,50 59 $3

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Fantastic Family Home

150 Westcoast Road Cape Cod Delight

Immaculate and updated amazing home. 4 large bedrooms and 2.5 bathrooms, .96 of an acre, wired shop/barn, covered RV parking.

Misc. for Sale 339,000

$

BLUE TARPS 10X8 weave (Medium Duty) STARTING AT $2.19

Karen Gertzen in attendance

Everyone in attendance gets a a free

“BEST PRICES IN TOWN!”

250-392-7185

Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) consists of a water molecule and a single atom of oxygen. When H2O2 is introduced into water, these single atoms of oxygen break down and neutralize toxins and pathogens in a process called oxidation. The natural way of treating water. For more info contact Krzysztof Guberski 250-742-3309 lone-wolf@live.ca

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

gift certificate.

171 Oliver Street • 250-305-4120

, 1  , 1-  , 9 

JDM SITE SERVICES Residential Painting and Cleaning

250-267-7616 Williams Lake

WHITE TARPS 10X10 weave (Heavy Duty)

Jyssica Miller

STARTING AT $3.99

jdmsiteservices@gmail.com

14X14 weave (Industrial Duty)

STARTING AT $5.49



BLACK TARPS

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 12:30 - 1:30PM #21 - 350 Pearkes Drive

FOAM SHOP

Desirable level entry 3 bedroom town home in Sunridge Gardens

$182,900

Greenware • Bisque Paint Supplies • Workshop

2:00 - 3:00PM

Linda Seery • 250-267-2028 • seeryus2@telus.net

738 Winger Road

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

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

CUSHION REPLACEMENTS TORN OR TATTERED?

CAMPING FOAM, MEDICAL WEDGES & BOLSTERS, PILLOWS

“ A CUT ABOVE THE REST” FIND US ON FACEBOOK

For more details, view at:

williamslakehomesforsale.com or call George at 250-305-7034 Williams Lake Realty

George Best



$394,000

www.surplusherbys.com

248 TRANQUILLE RD, NORTH SHORE - KAMLOOPS 250376-2714 • OUT OF TOWN CALL 1-800-665-4533

Call for Info and Times

5 bedroom home on incredible acreage

SOFAS, CHAIRS, OTTOMANS, SNOWMOBILES SEATS, TRACTORS

YOU NEED IT - WE WILL CUT IT!

Fax 250-392-4703 1-855-GO-4-CHEV Cell 250-267-2715 www.cariboogm.ca cathyhoypoole@ cariboogm.ca

Sales of hydrogen peroxide for drinking water treatment and installation of hydrogen peroxide injection pumps

OPEN HOUSE - Sat., Sept. 19 • 1 - 2pm

TARPS! TARPS!

370 S. Mackenzie Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1C7

Tanya Rankin Ltd. • 250-392-0371

(250) 395-6218 (direct line) • (250) 706-9728 (cell) (250) 395-6201 (fax)

Misc. for Sale

Business Elite Commercial & Fleet Sales & Leasing

KRYSYS OXYGENATED WATER WORKS

Customer Service Above & Beyond the Industry Standard Box 67, 100 Mile House B.C. V0K 2E0

Cathy Hoy-Poole

DL#5683

222 FOSTER WAY 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

00 7,0 4 $3

Misc. Wanted

250-392-2331

DAVID BLACK Royal Lepage Prince George 250-961-9205 dblack@royallepage.ca pgproperties.ca

OPEN HOUSES SATURDAY, SEPT. 19th

Medical bed - single. Excellent shape. $450 firm. Recliner lift chair w/remote. $450 firm. Both like new. 250-398-6723 leave a message.

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

Open Houses

2995 GOLD DIGGER DRIVE 11:00 am - 12:00 pm

Medical Supplies

250-398-8845

Reserve your space!

COURT SMITH Sutton Cariboo Realty 250-302-1176 Courtsmithsutton@gmail.com suttoncariboorealty.com/

Open Houses

Here’s my Card!

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

39 OLIVER STREET Turnkey business in the downtown core of Williams Lake, prime location with excellent visibility. The only commercial & rental dry cleaning business in the Cariboo, with plenty of opportunity to grow the business. Storefront is open 5 days a week, laundromat open 7 days a week. Business includes all the equipment, leasehold improvements, floor mats, coveralls and much more. Seller is willing to train new owner, Financial information available with signed disclosure.

Lets You Live Life.

Four LT265/76R17 Blizzaks on steel rims - 8 stud. $500. Phone: (250)989-1158

Business for Sale

$399,000 Turnkey Business CARIBOO QUALITY CLEANERS,

Lakefront Acreages

Saturday, Sept 19 10:00 am

Friday, September 18,18, 2015 Willams Lake Tribune Friday, September 2015The Tribune Weekend Advisor

Let me make your

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

Marilyn Martin Property Management Specialist

Williams Lake Realty Independently owned & operated

250-855-7127

2-85 S 3rd Avenue,Williams Lake


The Willams Lake Tribune Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, September 18, 2015

For Sale By Owner

659 Boitanio St. Five bedroom, 3 upstairs 2 1/2 bathrooms, enclosed yard, hospital area. $232,500. By Appointment Only! (250)305-0180

Apt/Condo for Rent

Room & Board

Townhouses

BOITANIO PLACE APARTMENTS

FURNISHED bachelor suite, private bath, utilities incl., 3 meals per day. $1000/mo. 150 Mile Roadhouse. 250-3980055

CLEARVIEW APARTMENTS

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

250-392-6450

Duplex / 4 Plex 1&2bdrm suite in 4-plex, $625.00 & $715.00. (250)3987552

Unit 67 Northside Village 1700 Broadway Ave Adult Park, Excellent view, Ample parking, Quick possession. $75,000. Open to Offers (250)392-3516

2 bdrm. duplex. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 2bdrm in 4-Plex, like new! Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com Call Roy at 604-767-1600

Halls/Auditoriums

FOR RENT

Big Lake Community Hall Lakeshore setting, fully equipped kitchen, reasonable rates Weddings, Private Parties, etc.

250-243-0024

Well kept 3 bedroom 14x70 mobile in popular park on 11th Ave. Large addition, covered balcony, garden area, 2 sheds. 1200sqft living area. Reduced price $50,900. Property guys #69351 or to view call 250-267-6351

Houses For Sale Secluded private hideaway hermitage haunt. 200 acres. Less rules, pollution, regulations, taxes, restrictions, bans, by-laws, peddlers, thieving, charges, fees, claws, trapping, creature comforts of civilization. Old fence, old large cook stove, old airstrip 2 miles. New log cabin, 12” diameter logs, not 6” timbers. New ATV, creek well road. $68,000 terms. Box 18, Redstone, BC V0L 1S0.

Mobile Homes & Parks

Misc for Rent 2-85 S 3rd Ave

FOR RENT

References Required 1 bdrm fully furnished suite with TV and internet, Golf Course area $1000 includes utilities. No pets, adults only. Suitable for single working person. 2 bdrm basement daylight suite. $1500 includes all utilities. 1 bdrm basement suite. $650 includes utilities. 3 bdrm top floor of house. $1200 plus utilities. 3 bdrm top floor of house $1250 plus utilities. Full house $1500 + utilities. Absolutely no pets. 1 bdrm suite $1000 includes utilities.

Call Marilyn Martin

Your Property Management Specialist

250-392-2253 • 250-855-7127 (Cell)

14’ x 70’ 3 bdrm mobile home. Decks - front and back. Skylights, walk-in tub, a/c. Nice landscaping and perfect view of the lake. #56 Northside Village. $67,000 obo. 250-392-5095 1974 Glendale 72’ x 12’ mobile home. 66’ x 12’ add. Needs to be moved. $5,000. 250-3923628

1 & 2 BEDROOM SUITES Great downtown location! Walking distance for work or shopping, on site laundry, references required, immediate availability.

Please call 250-305-4972 or 250-302-9108 CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Mobile Homes & Pads 1997 Modular Home + Lot located in Dairy Lane, Williams Lake. 3 bedroom, 2 bathrooms. 5 appliances, outside storage shed, covered carport, fenced backyard. Good & clean condition. Serious inquires only. Asking $125,000. Call 250-296-4211

3 bdrm mobile homes fridge, stove, close to casino. no pets. (250)392-7617

Homes for Rent 2bdrm S/F main floor of house. Suits quiet professional single/couple or senior. N/P N/S R/R (250)267-5759 3bdrm home, 2 baths, 4-5 min. from downtown. Very big yard, quiet & close to outdoor activities. (250)392-0168

Apt/Condo for Rent

3bdrm house in town, avail. immed., n/g heat/hot water. $975/mo. plus utilities. (250) 305-4946 or (250) 2963377.

2&3 bdrm apartments, South Lakeside area, n/p 250-3925074.

6 bdrm, 2 bath house. Large fenced yard. $1100/mon. 250296-3467

Rentals

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

Storage

Chaparell

SELF STORAGE

1 and 2 bedroom suites, very clean, quiet, secure building, has in suite storage, onsite laundry on each floor, close to schools and bus route, immediate availability.

Please call 250-392-2997 or 250-302-9108

6x8, 6x15, 10x10, 10x20

CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Call for details

3bdrm townhouse, 300 First Ave, avail. Oct. 1st. N/S N/P $1000/month Phone 250-3032233

RV Storage

250-392-3261

www.chaparellselfstorage.ca

24 Hour Access

ADvantage 250-392-4777 or 250-305-5251

Transportation

www.advantagestorageltd.com mike@pioneerfamilyland.com

Cars - Domestic

Suites, Lower

1981 Chevy Citation. 64,770 miles. Good shape, no dents. Runs good. Needs some TLC because of the age. Nothing missing. 250-392-7921

1bdrm bsmt suite Avail immed n/s n/p Close to schools & TRU (250)398-8111 (250)303-1546 1bdrm, ground level, n/s, n/p. $675/mnth. utilities incl, working person preferred. 250398-7947 1bdr. suite $550.mnth/1 person $650.mnth/2 persons heat & light included n/s, n/p, r/r. (250) 305-6045. Brand new 2bdrm daylight bsmt suite. No Pets, No Smoking, in suite W/D. $1000/mnth plus utilities. (250)398-3312 evenings. Avail. Oct. 1st Bright, clean modern 1bdrm suite in walking distance to the hospital and on the Gibraltar Bus Route. Suitable for a single working person N/S N/P D/D $600/month, incl. utilities. References required. Phone (250)392-9484 **CUTE Basement Suite for Rent** One Bedroom, private entrance, good lighting, new fridge/stove, kitchen/living room, in-suite laundry, full bathroom with stand up shower. Located in city. Ideal for single student/working person. Must be a non-smoker, nonparty person. $650.00 incl. utilities. Call after 5pm. 250267-1657. Lg nice clean reno suite, sunny side. 1bdrm , walk to town, TRU & more. Incl, f/s w/d, utilities. R/R N/S N/P Suitable for adult. $625/mnth (250)3927719

Suites, Upper 1&2 BEDROOM SUITES FOR RENT

1 and 2 bedrooms suites, close to schools, on bus route, pet friendly, includes storage, assigned parking, clean, secure building, rent negotiable for long term tenancies, suit working professionals, references required, available to view anytime including evenings and weekends, immediate availability. Please call 250-305-4598 or 250-302-9108 CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

Recreational/Sale

Trucks & Vans

Bone Stock Mini Lots of spare parts, engine, 10 laps on rebuilt engine, etc. $1500.00 George (250)398-8965

Travel trailer 1 bdrm. (Back up to the lake & enjoy dinner, watching/listening to the loons. Dining area converts to a 2nd bed). Bright large windows. Pulled easily with small Mazda truck. (250)305-6045

2001 Dodge Ram 2500 Diesel, Good condition, 8 foot box with canopy and rack, 355,000 kms, transmission replaced at 330,000 kms. $6000. (250)398-5017

Snowmobiles

2005 Ford Freestar Ltd. 7 passenger, a/c, factory dvd, p/s, fully loaded, leather, remote start, 4.2 L auto. $3,000 obo. Mike or Sheila 250-398-7589 or 250-305-4709.

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Recreational/Sale

SELF STORAGE

Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Rd

Cars - Domestic

1987 VW Fox. 4 dr. Pretty good shape. Runs perfectly. No oil burner, good on gas. You pay the cost of a new fuel pump & distributor and it’s yours. Must be gone by Sept 25th. 250-392-7921.

WANTED! Snowblowers Snowmobiles, DEAD ALIVE. (250)296-9058

1994 Slumber Queen Solar panel, all new brakes, tires - 70%, double bed, sleeps 6. 142,000 kms. Very clean. $12,900 obo. 250-267-2803

& or

Sport Utility Vehicle 2014 Jeep Wrangler. 2 dr, 6-sp standard. 2 sets of tires. 15,000 kms. $19,000. 250296-0090 or 250-303-1214.

1994 Winnebago Adventure Motorhome 1991 Chevrolet Sprint Convertible. 3 cyl, auto, new rad & battery. New back shocks & tires. $1250 obo. 250-392-9484

2003 Chevy Cavalier 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, cruise, cd player, good tires. Reliable vehicle. 171,000 kms. $2250 obo. 250-392-9484 2007 JEEP Grand Cherokee Laredo, New winter tires, new brakes and rotors. 200,000 km. Lady driven, well maintained $8,500 obo 250-7060477

2009 Kia Rio. 4 door, blue, standard trans, 102,000 kms. Good condition, includes good winter tires. $5,500 obo. 250-303-0824

3bdrm top floor $1100. & 2bdrm ground level bsmt suite $800. Utilities included. Close to schools & bus stop, N/P Avail. immed. Working people preferred. (250)305-1213 3 bdrm upper floor near Child Dev Centre. Gas fireplace, deck, large yard, n/s, n/p, r/r. $950 + util. 250-398-8182. BACHELOR Suite available. 150 Mile Roadhouse. $400/mo incl. heat and lights, furnished, private bath. Mike 250-2671001

2011 Ford Mustang. Immaculate condition, 305 6 cylinder automatic. Dual exhaust,. $2500.00 Foose wheels on Yokohama rubber as well as factory wheels with new rubber. Asking $15500. 250-9891409

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

69,900 miles. 454 auto. Onan generator, twin roof air. New floor/upholstery. $18,500 obo. REDUCED $16,000 250-392-4366

2005 Westwind 26.5’ Travel Trailer Sleeps 7-8, rear bunks, master bedroom at front, Bathtub/shower w/skylight over tub, A/C, built in microwave & coffee maker, large awning, lots of storage. $14,000. obo Call 250-267-2211

2005 GMC 2500 SLT 4 Door, L-Box, New Tranny, New T-Case. $4500. obo (250)267-6697

NEEDS TO GO!! 2010 Suzuki SX4 Manual 4x4. With winter tires and roof rack. 81,000 kms. Asking $7,000 obo. 250-305-4368

Trucks & Vans

1996 Ford Pickup 2 wheel drive, Lots of new stuff, clean, green inline 6, 5 speed, with air. 2 sets of tires. $2800. OBO (250)398-7779

2007 GMC Sierra SLT Z71. Loaded, leather, 86,000 kms, 5.3L V8, AFM. 18” 2014 rims & tires, extra set of tires on rims. Matching canopy w/3rd brk light. Can incl. 5th wheel hitch extra. $23,500 obo. Call or text 250-267-4633.

If you see a wildfire, report it to

1-800-663-5555 or *5555 on most cellular networks.

for kidney transplantation and organ donation

A Step in the Right Direction Could Save a Life. Who are you walking for? One in 10 individuals in BC and the Yukon has kidney disease, and many are in urgent need of a kidney transplant. Your steps can make a difference. Help us raise critical funds to support kidney patients. Taking these simple steps could save a life.

www.williamslakeliving.com

Apartment & Townhouse Rentals Bachelor, 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites, various locations in and around the Williams Lake area. Check out our website. MOVING? We have other rental availability in Kamloops, Quesnel, Prince George and Kitimat. To inquire by phone please call 250-305-0446 or 250-302-9108.

www.williamslakeliving.com

Register for your local Kidney Walk at

kidneywalkbc.ca

Williams Lake: Boitanio Park September 27, 2015 Registration: 9:00am Walk: 10:00am

ated her Tara


Sep 18 - Tent Sale -Williams Lake - 10.4" w x 14" h

B12 www.wltribune.com

Friday, September 18, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

at of our new location

#150, 850 Oliver Street Boitanio Mall

Williams Lake Grand Opening Continues! ENTER TO

WIN

A

$10,000

Brick Shopping Spree! No purchase necessary. Random draw from eligible entries received between September 3 and October 11, 2015. See in store for complete contest rules.

Saturday, September 19th MEET Beat Schwaller & André Chevigny from HGTV Canada's

TIMBER KINGS CARVER KINGS

& Ryan Cook from HGTV Canada's

60% OFF 660% OFF

Beat Schwaller

10AM-1PM André Chevigny

New Time

10AM-4PM Ryan Cook

10AM-4PM Ryan will be carving in store.

HGTV is a trademark of Scripps Networks, LLC; used with permission.

+

Excludes discounted, clearance,“Hot Buy” deals, and Buyer’s Best items .

our ticket price on

GENUINE LEATHER & RECLINING SOFAS when you buy the matching loveseat or chair at our ticket price

BEAUTYREST MASSIVE MATTRESS TENT SALE! +

BEAUTYREST RECHARGE PLUS MATTRESS SETS

ALL SIZES ~ NO EXCEPTIONS!

PLUS DO NOT PAY FOR 18 MONTHS WITH NO INTEREST* SAVING YOU MORE WITH NO ACCRUED INTEREST.

Taxes, administration fees, delivery fees, and other fees or charges are due at time of purchase. No interest accrues until promotional period expires. See below for details. *Offer Subject to Credit Approval with The Brick Card Platinum Account (the Account). Minimum Purchase (excluding taxes) of $250 is required. No interest accrues during the Promotional Period. Any Brick delivery charges, GST (5%), PST or HST (if applicable), Merchant Fee (not applicable in Quebec) and other fees or charges that apply to your Purchase (e.g. environmental fees) are required by The Brick to be paid at the time of the Purchase. Any fees or charges financed on your Account, including the Merchant Fee, will form part of your Purchase under the Promotional Offer (the Offer) and for the 18 Months No Payment, No Interest Offer, will not be required to be paid during the Promotional Period. If the minimum payment on the Account during the Promotional Period is not made, the Offer will end and the annual interest rate (“Preferred Rate”) of 29.9% will then apply on any unpaid balance owing under the Offer at that time until it is paid in full. 18 Months, No Payment, No Interest: Merchant Fee is $129.95. No interest accrues and no payments are required towards the Purchase during the Promotional Period. If the balance of the Offer has not been paid in full by the Promotional Due Date, the unpaid balance owing under this Offer will be converted to a Regular Credit Purchase, and the Preferred Rate (29.9%) will apply after the end of the Promotional Period to that Regular Credit Purchase and a Deferral Fee of $42.50 (not applicable in Quebec) will be charged. Minimum monthly payments will also then apply, calculated as set out in the Cardholder Agreement and Disclosure Statement for your Account. Details for a Sample Transaction on your Credit Card Product for the 18 Months, No Payment, No Interest Promotion: Sample Purchase amount (including taxes): $2000.00, Merchant Fee $129.95, and interest charges $0.00. Total interest charges & Merchant Fee: $129.95. Total Purchase Amount (including interest charges, Merchant Fee and taxes): $2129.95. Balance due March 2017, thereafter minimum monthly payments of the greater of 3.5% of your outstanding balance of your Purchases or $10, are due. A Deferral Fee of $42.50 (not applicable in Quebec) is charged and the Preferred Rate (29.9%) applies to the outstanding balance owing under this Offer. Annual Fee (Quebec Only): A $35.00 Annual Fee applies on the Primary Card ($0 each Authorized User Card). For this “No Payment, No Interest” Offer, the Annual Fee will be charged to the Account during the Promotional Period but is not payable until the first statement period after this Offer ends. An Account Statement will be provided monthly and cover a billing period (statement period) of 28-33 days. In Quebec, a 25 day grace period applies to the Balance, and outside Quebec, a 25-day grace period applies to any Purchase that appears on your statement for the first time. The balance under this Offer may be paid at any time before the Promotional Period ends. Monthly payments may be rounded to next whole dollar. See your Cardholder Agreement for more information about the Offer including the fees and charges that apply. ‡Product may vary by location and may not be exactly as illustrated. We reserve the right to limit quantities by store and per purchase. To receive bonus offer or discount, complete package must be purchased and kept. +This offer cannot be combined with any other discount or free gift purchase, sale, or other promotion, unless otherwise specified. ∆Excludes discounted, clearance, “Hot Buy” deals, iComfort, and Tempur-pedic. ††An Electronic Recycling Surcharge will be added where applicable. ₪Receive an amount equal to the price of the extended warranty towards your next furniture or mattress purchase. Product and service availability, pricing and selection and promotional offers may vary by store. For terms and conditions visit www.thebrick.com. See in store for complete details. Offer effective September 18-21, 2015 unless otherwise indicated.

Williams Lake Tribune, September 18, 2015  

September 18, 2015 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune

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