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LIEUTENANT Governor coming to lakecity to launch ranching program at TRU Page A10 12/2014

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measurement of the Springer 1 Pit level this week, but by last week there were only 6.5 metres left before the water level reaches the critical mark of 1030 metres — the maximum level allowed by the current permit the mine holds. The mine has been waiting for Ministry of Environment approval of the discharge plan since submitting it in July.

“At 1,030 it is expected to infiltrate. It’s forcing us into a position where we are going to be out of compliance with our permit,” Robertson said. A final decision on the water discharge permit is expected by the end of the month, said a spokesperson with the Ministry of Environment Wednesday. “An application for shortterm discharge — no more

than two years — of treated mine effluent to Quesnel Lake has gone through a public consultation and is under review by the ministry and other agencies,” the ministry said. For Mayor Walt Cobb and city council the ministry’s time line is not good enough. See CITY Page A3

1

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A2 www.wltribune.com

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

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Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A3

LOCAL NEWS

Cariboo not ready to accommodate refugees: MLA Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer There are no plans to place government sponsored refugees in Williams Lake, said Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett Thursday. “Premier Christy Clark said some of the refugees coming to B.C. may go into rural B.C. but she meant places like Kamloops and Kelowna where there are jobs and educational op-

portunities.” Barnett said her concern with bringing refugees to the Cariboo is jobs. “We don’t have the economic capability,” she said. “We need growth in the resource industry because is our mainstay. I haven’t seen the technological industry grow outside of urban areas.” Prince George Cariboo Conservative MP Todd Doherty said he has

also heard concerns from constituents who want Canada to be measured in its approach to accepting refugees. “There’s no two ways about it,” Doherty said. “The atrocities that these people are experiencing in their home countries are terrible but we have to be measured in how we go about bringing people into our country in terms of that huge amount in

such a short time.” Doherty said he would caution Prime Minister Trudeau and his team to maybe take a step back and rethink the time lines and see if there’s a different way to approach the issue. “Yes there are three different criteria refugees have to meet, but my problem with that is the sheer volume of 25,000 that is downloaded to our regions and municipalities to

be able to accept and find a way to make sure that those who are coming here are able to have all the services they demand and the quality of life they are looking for.” There are, however, a group of residents in Williams Lake investigating the possibility of privately sponsoring one refugee family, said Sharon Taylor an immigrant settlement practitioner with

the Williams Lake branch of the Immigrant and Multicultural Services Society of Prince George. “I also heard from groups in Tatla Lake and Horsefly who are organizing to bring people into their regions as well.” Taylor said she has been hearing rumours of worries and concerns about refugees, along with some outright racism and bigotry filtering through social media

in Williams Lake. Anyone who comes to Canada as a refugee has already gone through three screening processes, including the Human Commission on Refugees, who does a thorough screening first, Taylor stressed. “Some of them have been in camp for years, have already been screened and are looking for a safe place to go and that’s all we’re providing for them.”

City council demands immediate issuance of permit Continued From Page A1 On Wednesday Cobb sent a letter to Premier Christy Clark saying unless the permit is issued immediately, the mine will experience another breach. “Due to heavy snowfall, the water is rising at a significantly accelerated level; should the

water discharge permit not be granted immediately, our region will suffer another environmental disaster.” Further delay, Cobb said, will be catastrophic — environmentally, economically and socially. “The blame will be solely with the Ministry of Environment,” Cobb said. Williams Lake In-

dian Band economic development officer Kirk Dressler said representatives from his community and Soda Creek have been involved with multiple meetings about the permit this week with the intention to finalize any outstanding issues with respect to First Nations. “We certainly understand the urgency

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250-305-5038 Realtor

Susan Colgate 250-267-1088 Owner/Realtor

and the need to get this permit process and get water off site in an organized fashion and understand Mount Polley’s desire to get this dealt with promptly,” Dressler said. Dressler said there is some due diligence that has to be directed to the permit and largely it is around the monitoring require-

ments associated with the discharge. A strategy for a longer term monitoring plan to ensure any potential impacts are appropriately studied and addressed is needed, he added. There are 300 plus people employed directly at the mine, and the spinoffs would impact a total of 1,000 to 1,500 people Cobb said.

AN APPLE A DAY... Injuries from high heels have increased substantially in the past decade. Many of the injuries were to the foot and ankle while some also involved the knee, head and neck. Broken bones were involved in about 20% of the injuries. High-heeled shoes are looked upon as stylish but risky from a health point of view. Are you a “lark” (early riser) or an “owl” (later to bed)? Neither has an advantage over the other. The key here is the number of hours of sleep you get. If you have a 9-5 job, it’s good to be a lark but it’s not as good for owls. Seven hours of sleep daily is a great aid to better health. Long term studies on aging found that signs of body deterioration can be seen as early as age 26. But how quickly we age is dependent on only 20% of our genes which means we can control how fast we age by taking care of ourselves better. Keeping active, getting enough sleep, watching what we eat and getting regular medical checkups ... all contribute to a slower aging process. Pharmacists are often asked what “works” to prevent or shorten the duration of colds. Zinc lozenges taken every two hours may help shorten a cold but not prevent it. They shouldn’t be taken for more than one week. Hand-washing many times a day will reduce your exposure to cold viruses and is always recommended. If you are going on a winter holiday, remember to bring enough of your prescribed medication with you. Getting replacements in a foreign country isn’t always easy.

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A4 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

St. Andrews United Church

Lyne Road resident Alma Cook expresses her opposition to a development permit variance for 18 Woodland Dr., but also suggested a long-term vision for all city development was needed, rather than projects being decided on a caseby-case basis.

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Free Flu Clinics Bring your Care Card with you! Get your free flu shot at: Horsefly Horsefly Seniors Center at the Fire Hall 3055 Boswell Street Wednesday, October 28 11 am - 1 pm No appointment necessary Williams Lake Cariboo Bethel Church (Basement) 833 Western Avenue Tuesday, November 3 Wednesday, November 4 10 am - 5 pm No appointment necessary

Opposition to project sees council change course

Big Lake Big Lake Community Hall 4056 Lakeview Road Tuesday, November 10 11 am - 1 pm No appointment necessary Williams Lake Health Unit 540 Borland Street (3rd Floor) Ph: 250-302-5000 Friday, November 13 Friday, November 20 Friday, November 27 Friday, December 4 Friday, December 11 Friday, December 18 By appointment only

City council has rejected a development

variance permit application for a six-lot development at 18 Woodland Drive, for the second time.

The application was brought back to council after being narrowly rejected at its Oct. 6 meeting, causing more

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Free Flu Clinics for Those at Risk • People 65 years and older and their caregivers/household contacts • People of any age in residential care facilities • Children and adults with chronic health conditions and their household contacts • Children and adolescents (6 months to 18 years) with conditions treated for long periods of time with Acetylsalicylic Acid (ASA) and their household contacts • Children and adults who are morbidly obese (adult BMI ≥ 40, child BMI assessed as ≥ 95th percentile) • Aboriginal people (on and off reserve) • All children 6 to 59 months of age • Household contacts and caregivers of infants and children 0 to 59 months of age • Pregnant women at any stage of pregnancy during the influenza season and their household contacts • Inmates of provincial correctional institutions • People who work with live poultry • Health-care and other care providers in facilities and community settings who are capable of transmitting influenza disease to those at high risk of influenza complications • Individuals who provide care or service in potential outbreak settings housing high risk persons (e.g., crew on ships) • People who provide essential community services (first responders, corrections workers) • Visitors to health-care facilities and other patient care locations

The flu (influenza) is highly contagious. Getting your flu shot protects you and those around you – at home, school and work. For more information contact your local public health office or visit www.interiorhealth.ca

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residents to write letters opposing the application. Several letter writers attended Tuesday evening’s council meeting to share concerns in person. Woodland Drive resident Dr. Paul Magnuson said Woodland already has a significant amount of traffic, especially foot traffic as many people enjoy walking there on a regular basis. “Increasing the volume of vehicles on the street without proper road width and sidewalks will pose a significant safety concern,” he told council. Others said they were in favour of development but that allowing projects to occur in any part of the city that are not up to the current standards would be a step in the wrong direction. In his application, developer Jim Willson requested the city reduce the road width standard from 11 metres to the current state of the road which is six metres. His application asked for hydro, telephone and cable to be above ground rather than underground, that street lighting be allowed on hydro poles and storm sewer drainage be at ditch level rather than underground. Coun. Scott Nelson

was an advocate of the project throughout the permit process, but said Tuesday he was wrong. “I thought it was a project that stood the test of time,” Nelson said. “I thought we could find the balance but the community has spoken very clearly about the project.” Nelson added he thinks the city needs to focus back on bringing water and sewer to the Woodland Drive area. Coun. Laurie Walters received nine calls from people in the community and had several one-on-one conversations that caused her to change her mind on approving the development. “It is our obligation as leaders in this community to make informed decisions and this community has spoken and they don’t want this development to happen,” Walters said, noting she was very proud of the citizens who came forward and were passionate about their concerns. Coun. Craig Smith, who opposed the variances all along, said he’s not for development at all costs. “I had severe safety issues brought forward by the staff that affected my vote as well,” Smith said.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A5

LOCAL NEWS

Website links doctors and patients with services A new website aims to link people in the Williams Lake, 100 Mile House and Chilcotin area to health services. “So far there are 130 services in the data base,” said Trevor Barnes, executive director with the Central Interior Rural Division of Family Practice, before the soft launch of

the website Wednesday morning. During Tuesday’s regular city council meeting, Coun. Laurie Walters, who is working part-time for GP For Me in the region, said the website www.cariboochilcotin.fetchbc. ca will be a directory at people’s fingers tips. “It will be a tool for our physicians to find out what is available in our community,” Walters said. “It’s fantas-

tic.” Walters said FETCH is an acronym meaning For Everything That’s Community Health. Several regions in the province have similar websites up and running, Walters added. While the soft launch of the website was Wednesday, Barnes said more will probably be added in the future, but they wanted to get it up and running to see how it works.

OPEN

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Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer

EAT-IN OR TAKE OUT EATERY

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

City councillor Laurie Walters shows off a new website called FETCH (For Everything That’s Community Health).

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Community event to focus on youth mental health -2 -6 high

November 21

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nificant positive impact on the mental health outcomes of the youth and their families, Trampleasure added. “We are bringing in Evelyn Wotherspoon as an expert in this area to help us raise awareness of the importance of supportive early intervention in the medical community and the community at large.” While the event is free and open to the general public, there are only a few spaces left. For further information contact Trampleasure at dtrampleasure@ divisionsbc.ca.

Nov. 20, 2015

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has become a priority of our local action team after we mapped the journey of two local youth through mental health services in our community,” Trampleasure said. “One story of a First Nations youth and his family showed us just how complex and challenging this journey can be when people are desperately trying to access services in a rural and remote community.” It was through the process the team realized there are clear opportunities where early intervention services could have made a sig-

Sudoku

I Love My Dog

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RCMP, local government, physicians, Aboriginal Services, school district, Interior Health, MCFD, The Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development Centre, Communities that Care and the Boys and Girls Club, but the true gem of the collaborative is that youth and families with lived experience are at the table with service providers participating and informing the process of improvement in access to Child and Youth Mental Health services in the community. “Early intervention

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early years are critical for developing a foundation of wellness,” said Debora Trampleasure, special projects lead with the action team. “Fostering a community that is aware and educated to recognize opportunities for early intervention to support children and their caregivers can serve to prevent life-long struggles with mental health and substance use issues for our children and youth.” The local action team is chaired by family physician Dr. Glenn Fedor with community representatives from the

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B.C. and the Northwest Territories including the Siksika Nation, the Paddle Prairie Metis Settlement, Kainai Nation. Billed as The Core Story of Mental Health Development, the event is hosted by the Cariboo Local Action Team of the Child and Youth Mental Health and Substance Abuse Collaborative, a provincial initiative funded by Doctors of BC and the B.C. government.

 “Many people are unaware that mental health is a development process not unlike physical development, where the

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A social worker who has devoted her career to high-risk children and families will be the guest speaker at a day long community learning event being held Tuesday, Nov. 24 at Signal Point Events Centre from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Evelyn Wotherspoon has spent the last decade providing infant mental health training and consultation to health care professionals, the court system, mental health care providers, child welfare workers including First Nations delegated agencies, and communities throughout Alberta,

HOW TO PLAY:

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box. Credential Securities Inc. is a Member of the Canadian Investor Protection Fund. ®Credential is a registered mark owned by Credential Financial Inc.

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weekend

• Publisher Kathy McLean • Editor Angie Mindus

Good digital citizens our best hope The Internet was supposed to give us all new ways to connect and to access a limitless amount of information. But the dark side of the Internet has turned up as well. Early on, there were predictions of privacy issues and hackers, and those have come true. But very few people predicted the rise of cyberbullying and online harassment. A new report from the province’s Office of the Information and Privacy Commissioner and the Representative for Children and Youth suggests a provincial strategy is needed to prevent and mitigate the effects of cyberbullying for B.C.’s young people. “Children and youth spend so much of their lives online and on social media, which means cyberbullying has the potential to affect thousands of young lives in a variety of negative ways,” said representative Mary Ellen Turpel-Lafond. She’s not wrong. For those who haven’t been harassed online, it may be hard to understand how horrifying it can be. Imagine if everywhere you went — in school or at work, on the street, in your home — ran-

dom people walked up and insulted you in the vilest language, threatened you with rape or death, or told you to kill yourself. We would never tolerate that kind of behaviour in the physical world. But in many cases, those facing serious online harassment have to deal with those kinds of comments invading their lives through email, Facebook, Twitter, and the other social networking sites where we spend much of our day-to-day lives now. The report points out that any response to online bullying has to be multifaceted. One thing the report emphasizes is the need to teach young people how to behave online in ways that are respectful of others. That sounds like a pretty good lesson for students across this province. And also for a lot of adults. It might be too late for the older generation, but maybe the next generation can build a better online community.

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

advisor viewpoints

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

A LEG UP

Heward Smedley photo

Westridge Drive was the scene of a creative snowman after Tuesday’s snowfall. Lots of the white stuff fell giving children in the area a kickstart to fun, winter activities.

- Black Press

Spreading good instead of bad would elminate some goofiness The world’s sympathy goes out to those who were slaughtered in the Paris massacre. It makes me wonder what drove those who killed and wounded so many to do this disastrous deed. Why did they do it? What strategy was behind this murder? Do terrorists have rational strategies? So many questions are being asked, but will we ever know the reasons why? What is it that twists a person’s mind to believe they were

the

weekend

Contemplating Ken

with Ken Wilson

doing the right thing by ravaging innocent folks with bullets? There are a lot of things I

don’t understand about this kind of terrorism — some of those committing this act were from France. Why would you want to end your life by doing this ugly deed upon your fellow countrymen? Why does the world breed so many of those who believe the wrongs they are doing are right and those who don’t go along with their brainwashed suggestions are wrong? It does not matter what country we live in, there are always going to be those who do wrong.

I know this is not as shocking as a ‘Paris’ debacle but it is something that rankles me big time. During the recent Royal Canadian Legion Poppy campaign throughout the country there were some jerks who stole poppy donation boxes from retail outlets helping to sell them. How low do you have to go before you grab one of these small donation boxes and then take off ? If these jerks are caught I would like to see them put before a large legion assembly and

have to explain why they did this stupid act. Then, make them work in keeping some of our cenotaph’s clean, plus a donation to the legion. Why can’t we spread good as fast as bad these days? And, perhaps, we would not wake up daily to read headlines about a lot of goofy stuff going on. Fortunately there are more good dudes around the world than bad characters. 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, November 20, 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

Green shift returns and goes global We will soon learn what Premier Christy Clark and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau have in mind for Canada’s renewed effort to influence climate change. As they prepare to join the 40,000 people jetting to Paris for the next big United Nations summit to deal with human impact on the world’s weather, here is some context for what is to come in December and beyond. Foreign Affairs Minister Stéphane Dion served as environment minister under former Liberal prime minister Paul Martin. Then, as Liberal leader, Dion’s proposed “green shift” carbon tax was pivotal only in ending his leadership. With a majority government this time, he promises the entire federal cabinet will be involved. Dion gave a revealing interview to The Globe and Mail last week about his experience in government. “The old system was to give the file of the environment to the minister of the environment and say, ‘deal with it, be the hero of the environment groups, but don’t bother us because we have jobs to create and an economy to grow’,” Dion said. “That will not work.” It certainly didn’t work, which is not surprising since Dion is admitting the Liberals considered the environment ministry a mere public relations tool. This was the period when Canada signed on to the Kyoto

B.C. Views

with Tom Fletcher

Protocol, then pretended to care about it as the United States rejected it in a unanimous vote of Congress. We now understand more about those environmental groups, most funded by U.S. billionaires to target the Canadian oil and gas industry while the U.S. booms. Their tactics were on display in the defeat of the Keystone XL oil pipeline to the U.S., with arguments that even President Barack Obama acknowledged were exaggerated. Dion’s ill-fated “green shift” wasn’t just about greenhouse gases. He intended to impose a national carbon tax and use the proceeds to eliminate child poverty. This concept is back, on a global scale. If you’ve been to the movies lately, you may have seen a slick animated commercial sponsored by the UN, featuring animals running the world from the seats of the General Assembly. “We have a plan,” trumpets the elegant lla-

ma at the podium, not only to fix climate change but to eliminate poverty as well. One problem with Kyoto was that it left emerging economies like China and India untouched. And while Canada endures false allegations of subsidizing fossil fuels, actual subsidies are huge in petro-states like Venezuela, Saudi Arabia, Iran, Algeria and Indonesia, where gasoline sells on average at a third of Canadian prices. China and India’s carbon emissions have about tripled since the Kyoto public relations gesture in 1997.

That growth is one reason why Canada’s share of global emissions has now fallen to below two per cent. Here in B.C., Clark intends to unveil her “Climate 2.0” plan before heading to Paris. We’ll see if it includes another increase in B.C.’s vaunted carbon tax, which now translates to about seven cents on a litre of gasoline. Even without carbon taxes, about a third of the pump price Canadians pay is federal, provincial and local tax. In Metro Vancouver, it’s closer to 40 per cent. In Venezuela, a big winner

in the Keystone XL decision, gas sells for around two cents a litre. The B.C. government admits its post-carbon tax reduction in greenhouse gas emissions was largely due to the global recession of 2008-09. Now with crude oil at historic low prices, B.C.’s carbon tax is a weak signal lost in the noise of a worldwide glut of oil and gas. Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press. Email: tfletcher@blackpress.ca Twitter: @tomfletcherbc

AN EVENING OF REMEMBRANCE

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

The dance floor busy with couples enjoying the sounds of the Cariboo Gold Dance Band featuring guest Donnie Clark during an evening of Remembrance at the Gibraltar Room Saturday.

A special visitor to honour Williams Lake The Honorable Judith Guichon, Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia, will honour the Cariboo on Dec. 1 with a visit. Officially she is the Queen’s representative to the government and people of B.C. Her job is to sign off in the Crown’s name new laws passed by the provincial legislature. No law becomes the law until it is given Royal Assent by the Lt. Governor. Unofficially, but in reality this position is a representative of the people of B.C., with huge symbolic importance based on the personal qualities of the people selected for the five-year term as Lt. governor. Her Honour was invited to Williams Lake by TRU GRIT, a group of citizens who are devoted to the development of the local campus of Thompson Rivers University.

Ranch Musings

with David Zirnhelt

They provide local support and raise money, in part for bursaries and other needs. The occasion is the Dec.1 launch of the new program at TRU — The Applied Sustainable Ranching Program (ASUR). Yes it is aimed at helping to assure a future for ranch-

ing in B.C. and will serve local students and students from away and abroad. The event at the Tourism Discovery Centre at 7 p.m., Dec. 1 will feature ranching industry and university speakers about the new program. The Hon. Judith Guichon, however, will give the keynote address. Everyone is welcome. Come meet ranchers, supporters, suppliers and of course Her Honour. I have known Judith Guichon for a while now. She and I served on the board of directors of the Grasslands Conservation Council of British Columbia, an organization devoted to ensuring the grasslands legacy, which is the home to many species at risk and to the many grazing cattle. She was inspiring to work with.

Among her many credentials I would say are three, which stand out. She travelled to B.C. as a young woman from Eastern Canada and fell in love with the grassland region of B.C. and the late Laurie Guichon of the Nicola Valley. Laurie Guichon was from the historic Guichon ranching family. After his untimely passing, Judith Guichon continued on in a leadership role, managing the family ranch and serving the ranching industry and the community in various ways. Her endearment to ranching has forever been guaranteed by her succession to the elected position as president of the BC Cattlemen’s Association, which represents most of the ranches in B.C. In that role she would have had to have frequent meetings with senior

government officials: the premier, ministers, deputy ministers, and other agriculture industry leaders. I am sure that helped establish her reputation. She was able to practice her gracious manner and effective voice, which provided a natural transition to the provinces highest office. If you have an ounce of support for agriculture’s role in the economy and feeding our communities and the importance of a good education for the next generation of ranchers and farmers, please come out to this celebration and meet the Honourable Guichon. David Zirnhelt is a member of the Cariboo Cattlemen’s Association and chair of the advisory committee for the Applied Sustainable Ranching program which is starting at Thompson Rivers University in Williams Lake this January.


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Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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Community Calendar NOTICES Gaeil Farrar photo

Williams Lake Food Policy Council action co-ordinators Brianna van de Wijngaard and Michelle Iverson (on the left side of the sign), with Success by 6 co-ordinator LeRae Haynes and food policy council chair Tatjana Lauzon on the right side of the sign celebrate the Success by 6 grant of $1,200 to help develop the Lil Sprouts Learning Garden. Seated in front with a group of children from the Exploring the Puddle Daycare centre are their early years educators Faren Rouse (left) and Sheila Nairn (right).

Success by 6 supports children’s garden The Williams Lake Food Policy Council recently received a grant of $1,200 from the Success by 6 program to help with development of the Lil Sprouts Children’s Learning Garden. The children’s garden is part of the Williams Lake Community Garden on Carson Drive. “It was a great pleasure for us to fund the Williams Lake Food Policy Council’s Lil Sprouts Children’s Learning Garden,” says LeRae Haynes, Success by 6 community co-ordinator. “When we get to see the little folks with their hands in the dirt carefully planting their seedlings, nurturing and caring for them in their special garden beds and finally reaping a harvest, it’s incredibly inspiring. “These are our future gardeners and farmers. They’re learning now what it means to not only grow their own food, but grow it sustainably and responsibly — that’s the future of our planet and this is where it all begins.”  The Children’s Learning Garden beds are available to all preschools and daycares in Williams Lake, as well as community members who would like a separate garden bed for their children, said the food policy council in its application for the grant. The garden beds are

lower than the adult beds, thereby making them more accessible to children. Children of all ages will be encouraged to decorate signage and each garden bed, making it a truly unique and child friendly space.  Goals for the garden include providing many ways for children to be active, get a regular dose of fresh air and spend special family time. Children and their families will have hands-on opportunities to learn about growing their own food. It’s a great way for young families to unplug from their electronic gadgets and engage with nature, and with each other, in a safe, child-friendly environment. Staff and children at Exploring the Puddle Early Learning Centre are regular and enthusiastic participants at Lil Sprouts Children’s Learning Garden. Haynes says Success by 6 invests approximately $35,000 annually in programs in the Cariboo Chilcotin that benefit children 0-6 and their families. Funded by the BC Credit Union, United Way and the B.C. Ministry of Children and Families, she says Success by 6 in Williams Lake funds an enormous range of programs and events. “These include what we call our annual ‘legacy projects, such as the Family Fest, the Children’s

Festival, the city’s Bike Rodeo, Baby Fest and more,” Haynes says. “We also accept proposals from a wide range of agencies and organizations for putting on things such as paediatric first aid, infant massage, preschool nature programs and playground upgrades. “We support programs for arts, culture, health, nature, literacy and family connection — things that are offered free to the community to enhance the lives of young children. “We also focus on transportation, long recognized as a significant barrier in our region: we look for proposals that include transportation for families to attend the event, and we have a gas voucher program in place.” Haynes says Success by 6 is part of the local Early Childhood Development Network, which hears from front line workers what the gaps and needs are in the community for families with young children. During the past two years, Haynes says Success by 6 has also helped to put programs into place to address gaps and needs such as a health and development preschool screening tool, a preschool story/ song time at the Seniors Village and a gas voucher initiative for families to attend health appointments or learning programs for their children.

The Salvation Army Christmas Kettles start Saturday November 14th; with our annual Kick-off at 1:00pm inside Walmart. Mayor, Walt Cobb and other city officials are invited. We are always in need of Kettle Volunteers, if you have a few free hours please call Sandra at 250392-1072 or Ben at 250-302-2917. Pet Photos with Santa, 9am to 3pm at Williams Lake Veterinary Hospital. Saturday November 21st. St. Peter’s Anglican Church is having its annual Tea & Bazaar Sat. Nov. 21st from 11 am - 2pm. Sit down to a traditional English tea with fancy sandwiches and succulent goodies or find something special at our bake and canning sale, crafts table, attic treasures, quilt raffle draw 1:30pm, 549 Carson Drive, Williams Lake Messy Church Williams Lake invites children of all ages to make a Christmas Movie depicting the Birth of Christ. Hosted by St. Peter’s Anglican Church, 549 Carson Drive. For adults and children to express their creativity, to gather together for a meal, to experience worship and to have fun within a church context. Give your children a gift that money can’t buy. The gift of participating in the making of a Christmas movie. For the best performance results it is recommended that parents and children attend the following 5 days: Fri. Nov. 27 at 5 pm, three Sat. mornings in Dec. and Wed. Dec. 23 when the movie will be made. Call 250-392-4246 or email wlchurch@ telus.net or visit www.facebook.com/ StPetersWL. McLeese Lake VFD Christmas Market, Sunday Nov. 29, 9am-3pm McLeese Lake Community Hall, watch for signs. Just 20 minutes North of Williams Lake. Door prizes, coffee and tea, muffins and baked goods, homemade chili, homemade soup, gift

wrapping available by donation, silent auction. Fun for the whole family! Many home based businesses! The Maranatha Players present their 14th annual musical, “Don’t Stop Believin’!”, from December 3-12 at the Maranatha Theatre. This is a fun musical for the whole family and you won’t want to miss it! Tickets will be available at The Open Book and Maranatha Christian School. Thursday, Dec 3 @ 7:00 PM Friday, Dec 4 @ 7:00 PM Saturday, Dec 5 @ 7:00 PM Thursday, Dec 10 @ 7:00 PM Friday, Dec 11 @ 7:00 PM Saturday, Dec 12 @ 1:00 PM Saturday, Dec 12 @ 8:00 PM Please call Val @ (250) 398-8400 or email wvhanet@hotmail.com. The Williams Lake Wanderers partake in a variety of outdoor seasonal activities - currently walking and hiking. We meet at the Cariboo Memorial Complex at 10:00am each Tues, Wed. and Thurs. Come and spend the morning. For further information please call 250-3926423 or 250-392-4705. The Winter Market takes place on Fridays starting at 10 a.m. in the upper level of Boitanio Mall and is running every Friday right through until the end of December. MEETINGS Social Planning Council AGM Mon. Nov. 23 from 11:30-1:30 at the Signal Point Conference Room. Everyone welcome. Call 250-2432126 for more info or email spccoordinator@xplornet.com. Adult Travel meeting Thursday November 26 at 7pm at the Williams Lake Public Library. A tour to England, Scotland and Ireland for July 2017 is now in the planning stages. For 2018 a tour to South Africa is in the works. Come to the meeting to learn about these trips and more! Sharon Smith, sharonsmithsevern@gamil.com 250267-3227 or 250-398-8298.

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, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A9

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS

Gaeil Farrar photo

HOROSCOPE

First Baptist Church member Audrey Rivet gets chilli ready for the church’s Saturday lunches which are normally provided for the city’s people in need at Boitanio Park but will move inside to the church basement as harsher winter weather settles over the community.

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, things go well this week, but expect a few bumps along the way as well. Learn how to clear these hurdles and you will stay on track.

Angie Mindus photo

Marie Sharpe Elementary School Grade 3 student Alisha Gilpin builds a snowman.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, keep your eye on the prize, resisting the temptation to get swept up in distractions. The longer you can maintain your focus this week, the more likely you are to be successful. GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 Luck puts you in the path of someone you have been anxious to meet, Gemini. Use this opportunity this week to ask all the questions you have been wanting to ask. CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 Persistence is your best ally this week, Cancer. When others give up early, you have the tenacity to continue. Don’t be surprised if others notice your hard work. LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 Other people appreciate your ability to put a positive spin on things, Leo. Use that talent to help two friends overcome their differences in the next week. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Keep an open mind when someone comes to you with a suggestion, Virgo. Even though you are quick to dismiss it outright, give it a second thought.

Michael Rawluk photo

Gaeil Farrar photo

Lake City Secondary Marketing 11/12 students Nathan Snowball (left) and Braeden Boyd wash out the excess dye from their tie dyed Talon tote bags that will soon be available for sale.

We are your Neighbours, Your Friends, We are Community Volunteers. Most of all, We are a Team YOUR TEAM!

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

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Janette Rennie Linda Jorgensen Cell: 250-267-4371

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We’re Not Just Realtors Selling A Home…

Brad Lawryk, as Chief Inspector Hubbard (left), interrogates Terry Lyons, as Tony Wendice, in a scene from the Studio Theatre’s production of Dial M for Murder which continues its run this week and next week. Tickets are at Aboutface Photography and The Open Book.

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, some big challenges are coming your way, but it’s not anything you can’t handle. However, you may need to bring in some reinforcements. Enlist some friends to help out. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, after many weeks of putting in your best effort at work and at home, it very well may be time to take a break. Here’s a chance to book a vacation before the holiday rush. SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/ Dec 21 Sagittarius, even though you are quite persuasive, you cannot always make miracles happen. If someone isn’t moved by your call to action, don’t take it personally. CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, there’s not much more you can pile onto your plate without it tipping over. This week lighten your load by asking family to help. They are more than willing. AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 Make an effort to restore some order to your finances, Aquarius. It may be time to curtail your spending, but a close examination of your finances won’t cause much panic. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, some mysterious news has piqued your curiosity, and now you may not be sure which direction to go for a few days.

NOVEMBER 20 Dierks Bentley, Singer (40)

NOVEMBER 21 Carly Rae Jepsen, Singer (30) NOVEMBER 22 Mads Mikkelsen, Actor (50) NOVEMBER 23 Miley Cyrus, Singer (23) NOVEMBER 24 Sarah Hyland, Actress (25) NOVEMBER 25 Kevin Chamberlin, Actor (52) NOVEMBER 26 Rita Ora, Singer (25) NOVEMBER 27 Jaleel White, Actor (39) NOVEMBER 28 Alan Ritchson, Actor (31) NOVEMBER 29 Howie Mandel, Comic (60)


A10 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

Lieutenant Governor to launch TRU ranching program Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer It took less than five seconds for the Honourable Judith Guichon, Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia to accept an invitation from David Zirnhelt to attend the official launch of the new Applied Sustainable Ranching Program at TRU in Williams Lake. “It’s a great day and the combination of a lot of work,” Guichon said Thursday. “David’s been one of the main inspirations behind the project for sure for so many years in so many ways.” TRU itself has become the centre for expertise in range ecology in B.C., Guichon said. “It moved from UBC quite a few years ago to the Interior, and rightly so because that’s where the grasslands are.” Guichon said it is “wonderful” to see a recognition of the importance of our range

Photo submitted

Lieutenant Governor Judith Guichon is coming to Williams Lake Dec. 1 to lend her support and officially launch the new Thompson Rivers University Williams Lake Campus Applied Sustainable Ranching Program. lands, both are very precious. Within the province, ranching is one

way to gain income from the land so it is important that message get out there, she

added. She said she is hoping graduates of the ranching program

won’t only be employed on ranches, but that some of them will be employed by other agencies such as the Nature Conservancy of Canada which owns a lot of grasslands in the province, government agencies or parks. “I am hoping there are many areas where these graduates will have an influence,” she said. Guichon married a fourth-generation rancher from the Nicola Valley who was a pilot in the Yukon where she met him. “He flew commercially and decided to quit and we’d go back to the ranch.” Her two oldest children are now the fifth generation operating the ranch and her grandchildren are in 4-H and will “hopefully” be the sixth generation running the ranch. Guichon has been kept abreast of the new program’s development and credited the Cariboo region

for its proactive approach to providing education to ranchers. She had met many area ranchers as past president of the BC Cattlemen’s Association and was involved with the Grasslands Conservation Council which is where she got to know Zirnhelt. “They have had some terrific projects going on in the Cariboo region and I think the program has been a glint in Dave’s eye for a lot of years.” Guichon’s attendance at the ranching program’s official launch will mark her first visit to Williams Lake in her capacity as Lieutenant Governor. “It’s time,” she chuckled, noting she’s visited the area lots in the past. When asked for a message to students considering enrolling in the program, Guichon said it is exciting the program will combine handson ranch experience and time out on the

land with classroom time and learning the technology. It will give them the opportunity to understand the complex relationships on the land. “In fact I have an application for the program here in front of me and I was thinking I could take this program. It would be a lot of fun.” Her own experiences with ranching have taught her that ultimately people learn not to manage the land but to manage themselves. “I realized when I stood on the land many years ago and looked out and thought the land can manage itself as long as I manage how I interact with it.” For information on the event contact 250319-2367. The event is being sponsored by TRU GRIT, a group of local community members committed to fundraising to support students.

Pet Photos With Santa support work of local BC SPCA The annual Pet Photos with Santa event this weekend helps to

support the Williams Lake BC SPCA in its work to give aban-

doned and mistreated animals a second chance for a better life.

The friendly staff of the Williams Lake Veterinary Hospital in-

COME CELEBRATE! Treating the following disorders: O F F I C I A L L AU N C H E V E N T

• • • • •

Applied Sustainable Ranching program

Special Guest

Gastrointestinal, Musculoskeletal & Neurological disorders Headache, Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat disorders Circulatory, Gynecological / Genitourinary disorders Emotional & Psychological disorders The&Honourable Immune disorders, Addiction Weight Control

Tuesday December 1, 2015 7:00–9:30pm at The Tourism Discovery Centre 1600 South Broadway Avenue • Learn about a unique, local 2-year program that blends online learning with face-to-face seminars and on-ranch work experience • Meet members of TRU GRIT, industry representatives and notable Cariboo ranchers • Enjoy live music, light refreshments and a cash bar • Doors open at 7:00pm; Presentations at 7:30pm This event is generously sponsored by TRU GRIT.

vite the public to stop by the clinic at 306 Broadway Ave. North between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. this Saturday, Nov. 21 for the annual Pet Photos with Santa fundraiser for the SPCA. Mr. Christmas himself will be available to snuggle your precious pet while Aboutface Photography snaps heart warming pictures.

Judith Guichon Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia

RITA GIESBRECHT

rgiesbrecht@tru.ca • 250.706.5577 Questions about the event? 250.319.2367

*** St. Peter’s tea The annual St. Pe-

ter’s Anglican Church tea and bazaar takes place Saturday, Nov. 21 from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. in the church basement. Sit down to a traditional English tea with fancy sandwiches and succulent goodies or find something special at the bake and canning sale, crafts table, or attic treasures, or buy a ticket for the quilt raffle.

Introducing

Carbon Beam Therapy (Needle Free!)

i

For more info about the Applied Sustainable Ranching Program, please contact

The cost is a minimal $15 for the first five by seven photo and then $10 for each additional photo (cash only). All proceeds raised directly benefit animals in the care of the BC SPCA Williams Lake Branch.

• Restores Organ Function • Relieves Pain • Boosts Immune System & Metabolism • Detoxification • Reduces Inflammation • Relieves Stress...etc.

Williams Lake Acupuncture & Herbs Clinic

Grace Young Hoon Koo R.TCM.P

www.williamslakeacupuncture.com 778-412-0153

203 - 143 4th Ave S (Yorston Medical Building, 2nd Floor)


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A11

LOCAL NEWS

Winter Lights Festival: three days of holiday fun Kate Lines Special to Tribune/Advisor On December 4, 5 and 6, something amazing is happening in downtown Williams Lake. The Williams Lake Central Business Improvement Association (WLCBIA) and downtown merchants are hosting a spectacular Winter Lights Festival for the pleasure of all locals and visitors — a three-day festival overflowing with free old fashioned country Christmas family fun. Imagine streets glittering with winter lights as festival goers gaze happily at windows decorated with old fashioned country Christmas themes. Laughter and music fill the air as people pause to take selfies at the many photofriendly old-fashioned scenes decorating the sidewalks. Buskers and performers delight onlookers on sidewalks outside, in stores, and in cafes. A group of carollers carrying handmade lanterns moves cheerfully through the crowd. Everyone is excitedly discussing where they’ve just been and where they want to go next. There are so many fun activities to choose from! Should they make gingerbread houses, or enter the Ugly Christmas Sweater Scavenger Hunt, or try the Cakewalk Commercials, or

Photo submitted

The Santa Claus Parade Saturday, Dec. 5 this year will be bigger and longer this year with a brand new route and the whole community being invited to participate. The parade route (above) will also be included in the Winter Lights booklet of activities for the three-day festival coming up Dec. 4, 5, and 6. maybe it’s time to taste a new festive menu item created by a local chef! What about the indoor family relay games, the free old fashioned family photos taken by pro photographers, and all the Do-It-Yourself workshops? With so much going on, how can a festival goer make sure they don’t miss anything? Well, the WLCBIA has got you covered. Their Winter Lights planning committee is creating a festival booklet to list everything there is to see and do during this fabulous three days. There is a walking map to show the locations of the 37 downtown merchants who have entered the Old Fashioned Country Christmas window decorating contest — and

festival goers are invited to “like” their favourite windows on Facebook. Another walking map shows the locations of all the Old Fashioned selfie stations - with a challenge to festival goers to get their photo taken at each one and post them all on Facebook. Of course, there is a walking map to show the Santa Parade route. The route and parade time is different this year so make sure you look at the map before the festival. The WLCBIA is having the parade after dark to feature the magical atmosphere created by sparkling floats as they sail gracefully from Fourth to Proctor to Second to Yorston to First to Oliver to Third and back up to Proctor. All are welcome to

participate in the parade. Just stop by the WLCBIA office at 327 Oliver to sign up. In the festival booklet is also a “birds-eye view” of the festival showing the locations and start/finish times of each activity and event. From this vantage point people will appreciate that the festival is planned so the crowd can spread out and enjoy many different things at once, and then come together again for main events and attractions. Some of the highlights that will bring the full festival crowd together on Friday are carolling from 6:30 to 8 p.m. and a dance-band performance from 7 to 9 p.m. The full festival crowd will also want to gather together Saturday when the Tim-

Pick-Up Your Catalogue

ber Kings will be live at Spirit Square from 3 to 5:30 p.m., when the Santa Parade is in motion from 6 to 7 p.m., and when dance music is again performed from 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday will bring all festival goers together one last time as the Town Crier announces all the festival winners at 11 a.m. Immediately afterward a dramatic countdown to 12 noon begins, a countdown to madness — Midday Madness! Door crashers, redlight sales, and other deal-of-a-lifetime opportunities will have savvy shoppers on their toes from 12 to 4 p.m. The festival booklet is full of sneak previews of some of the outrageous sale items to be had — but many outrageous deals will remain secret — only to

be revealed at strategic moments by the Town Crier. Especially important in the festival booklet are all the names of the generous sponsors who have made this threeday extravaganza possible. Many businesses will be donating volunteer hours, supplies or cash to ensure that the festival is free for the community. If anyone is wanting to volunteer or become a sponsor for the festival, please contact the WLCBIA office at info@wlcbia.com. The WLCBIA is grateful for the ongoing support of The City of Williams Lake, the Central Cariboo Arts and Culture Society and the Cariboo Regional District. Don’t forget to mark Dec. 4, 5, and 6 on your calendars and to make sure all your friends and family, from near and from far, come together to warm their hands at old fashioned burn barrels, sip hot apple cider and hot chocolate, and celebrate the magic of Winter Lights in downtown Williams Lake. This is the event we’ll never forget. Don’t miss a moment! Winter Lights Festival Hours are Friday, Dec. 4, 2 to 9 p.m.; Saturday, Dec 5, 2 to 9 p.m.; and Sunday, Dec. 6, 11 to 4 p.m.

Outstanding Agents.

Outstanding

Results.

For all the things that move you...

Glen Holling 250-305-7779

Garth McInytre 250-398-0215

Joy Hennig 250-398-0101

Kate Lines is co-ordinating the city’s Winter Lights festival this year on behalf of the BIA.

Cowboy Christmas Craft Fair & Concert

Concert by Performances

November 21, 2015 Gibraltar Room, Cariboo Memorial Complex Trade/Craft Fair

George Best 250-305-7034

Cowboy Poet Frank Gleeson

10am to 3pm Free Admission

Open ‘Mic’ • Silent Auction Concession All Day

Perfect Match

Cowboy Concert If you don’t see what you’re looking for in the store, we’ll be happy to order it for you!

SAT. NOVEMBER 21

9am-3pm • Williams Lake Veterinary Hospital 306 North Broadway (back door) • $15 for one 5x7 ($10 for additionals)

• BC SPCA Merchandise • Calenders • Childrens CD’s Professional photography donated by About Face Photography

A gift shop with flair.

24B S 2nd Ave (Beside Shoppers Drug Mart) 250-392-1996

Bringing you the finest in limited-edition gifts and collectibles.

7pm Tickets $15

Bernadette Ducharme

Available at the Museum or the door brought to you by

Museum of the Iris Witte Cariboo Chilcotin

113 North 4th Avenue • 250-392-7404 www.cowboy-museum.com • mccwl@uniserve.com

Marilyn Martin Property Manager 250-855-7127

Williams Lake Realty operated

Independently owned &

250-392-2253

2-85 S. 3rd Ave, Williams Lake williamslakerealty.com


A12 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

LAST STOREWIDE SALE BEFORE CHRISTMAS!

MIDDAY MADNESS

Sunday, November 22nd 12 pm - 4 pm

*All items subject to prior sale at the current price. Gift cards, ski tuning, skate sharpening and items marked with Midday Madness tags are exempt from the 12% and 20% off.

SAVE AN ADDITIONAL 12% OFF ALL HOCKEY, SKI & SNOWBOARD EQUIPMENT*

SKATES

GOAL GEAR

DOWNHILL

Vapor X100 Sr or APX2 Jr $ 12

Save 40%

300

Legend Tacks $ 12

100 Sr $ 12 75 Jr Reg 329-449.99

45 60

150 Int

$

Vapor APX2 Nexus 8000 RBZ Superfast Tacks

12

Reg 279-299.99

125 Jr

$

Vapor X100 V9.V9E Mako II Ribcor Pro Overruns

12

100 Sr

$

Reg 254.99

12

Supreme Vintage or Reactor Mini Sticks

Reg 179-224.99

K2 L LOTTA LUV (F) ROSSIGNOL VOODOO SC80 (F) K2 FORCE M3

Reg 24.99

Assorted colours

80 Jr

$

12

12

18K BP $ 12

55

20K Tower $ 12

70

7479 to $11439

$

90

Reg 119-159.99

60 115 $

to

on all

$

12 (5K) 12 (11K)

CAPS

969.99 1,019.99 499.99

20

200.12 250.12 250.12

12

Rant 12

2100 or V04 $ 12

HOODIES

40

Big Logo Hoodie

Reg 59.99

Assorted styles

50

$

Assorted Hockey Caps

HALF PRICE

12

to

55

$

12

M/F

Reg 64.99 - 69.99

3712 to $4012

$

B/G

Reg 49.99 - 54.99

SKI and NNN R4 BINDING FISCHER SCS CLASSIC HALF FISCHER SCS SKATING PR ICE

NNN BOOTS

FISCHER RC3 COMBI (M/F) FISCHER RC3 SKATING (M)

SAVE 40%

SAVE an additional

SIZE (CM)

192,197,202 177,182

SIZE (EURO)

38-43,45 36-39,42,45

12

%

REG.

529.98 529.98

REG.

249.99 249.99

150.12 150.12

on all other Cross Country Gear*

75

Reg 149.99

Boys/Girls $5012 Reg 89.99 Xodus 5.0 (M/F) $ 12

on Discontinued Styles

75

Start Todays

Reg 149.99

GT1000v3 (M/F) $ 12

70

Reg 129.99

Tops & Jeans

GT2000v2 (M/F) $ 12

HALF PRICE

PANTS Haley (F)

Start Todays

Faceted (M) Postman (F) 5 colours

80

Reg 159.99

OUTDOOR Ultra Trail (M/F) $ 12

All

60

3012

$

Reg 114.99

Reg 44.99-89.99

Ion Base $

Reg 299.99

Ion

Reg 399.99

Eagle Jr $ 12

Twisted $ 12

Reg 39.99

Reg 84.99

Marshall $ 12

Reg 64.99

Reg 129.99

65

Start Todays

SLEEPWEAR

Flannel PJ Pants (M/F) or

50

Fenom $ 12

1212 starting today

860v4, 880v4, 890v4 (M/F) $ 12

and

50

10012 $ 20012

75

Reg 149.99

All

Reg 89.99

SALE RACKS FROM $

Ride or Guide 7 (M/F) $ 12

Reg 41.99 - 61.99

Bevel 12

$

35

MIDDAY

RUNNING

2512 to $3512

40

20

265.12 265.12

Reg 94.99

$

Built In Camera

MIDDAY

50

All Styles

Ion Goggle

CROSS COUNTRY

30

Reg 199.99

Lived In Series (F)

APPAREL

GOGGLES

on all other Snowboard Gear*

Factory Lite (M) 12 $

Reg 49.99 - 76.99

Reg 89.99

Reg 119.99

*prices reflect packages, packages are 2 or more items

Destoyer Hi (F) $ 12

3012 to $4512

Fusion $ 12

Nine.10 12

55%

55

$

Start Todays

50

SAVE up to

Durham (M) $ 12

Asst Styles

Reg 29.99

HELMETS $

SKATE

Retreat Fleece (M)

20

70

12

Reg 83.99

50

Reg 30.99

$

SAVE an additional

Reg 64.99

35

Final $ 12

Black

on all other Downhill Gear*

%

Perfect Lush (F) $ 12

Reg 29.99

One & Only $

Reg 139.99

Reg 199.99

20

Reg 25.99

MIDDAY

SAVE 50% SAVE 60%

25

$

Lockup (M) $ 12

Fenwick $ 12

12

80

80

Reg 109.99

Start Todays

Snappy $ 12

175.12 275.12 325.12 375.12 275.12 250.12 325.12 300.12 350.12

Alpa (F) 12 $

Yodeler (M) $ 12

Reg 59.99

watches plus receive a matching FREE Cap or Hoodie. Or purchase a Blaster for

MIDDAY

All and BOARDS, BINDINGS, and BOOTS Make it a or package and Boards from $64* (B), $116* (M/F) Boots from $56* (M/F) Bindings from $84* (M/F)

6K

Save 40-50%

on

Reg 15.99/pr

Half Price

Hockey Tower

COMBO

Save 40-50%

REG.

12%

Reg 85.99

SAVE 20%

SNOWBOARDS

HOCKEY BAGS

Reg 119-159.99

Reg 79-99.99

9900 • 7500 IMS7.0 $ 12

SIZE (CM) 167 175 160,167

SAVE an additional

HALF PRICE

100 Sr

HELMETS

SKI AND BINDING

REG.

349.99 549.99 649.99 749.99 549.99 499.99 649.99 729.99 839.99

12

Reg 75.99

HALF PRICE

140-160 154,162 156,164 166 169 168 178 174 177

Concord (F) 12 $

35

CAPS

Start Todays

Reg 59.99

NIXON WATCHES

12

Needham (F) $ 12

Fader or Griffin (M) $ 12

Reg 79.99

Vapor X100 $ 12

50 Jr

SIZE (CM)

35

Save 50-70%

FOOTWEAR 12

Reg 43.99

HALF PRICE OR LESS SALOMON ROCKER2 JR ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 84 (F) ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 88 (F) ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 100 (F) K2 IRON MAIDEN ROSSIGNOL EXPERIENCE 83 ROSSIGNOL EXPERIENCE 88 ROSSIGNOL S4 SQUINDO SALOMON X-WING ENDURO

Marshall or Horizontal (M) $ 12

25

Downhill Skis

SKI

Start Todays

Twirl (F) $ 12

Size 5-13

70 Sr

Black only

12

Snowpants all

Pro-Tech Compression Sock

26K $ 12 12

500.12 215.12 600.12 350.12 500.12 200.24 500.12 500.12 425.12 250.12 160.12 150.12 150.12

879.98 344.98 899.98 499.98 889.98 309.98 869.98 949.98 849.98 389.98 269.98 239.98 239.98

SOCKS

5012 Int/Jr

GLOVES

$

BOSTON CHI OR BUF CHI OR BUF WHITE/BLUE MONTREAL WHITE/BLUE CHICAGO WHT/BLK/SILVER WHITE WHITE/BLUE CHICAGO NYR WHITE/BLACK

15

12

$

Diablo or Widow

Size 6½ - 11½

10012 or less HALF PRICE

150 $ 20012

$

SPK85

on discontinued Goal Glove & Blocker Sets COLOUR REG. MIDDAY

$

75 Jr

SPK75

Reg 569.99

MINI COMPOSITE STICKS

Reg 179- 299.99

$

300

BAUER RX10 BAUER SUPREME ONE.7 BAUER SUPREME TOTALONE NXG * CCM E-FLEX 500* CCM E-FLEX RETRO PRO* CCM RETRO FLEX 450 (FULL RIGHT) REEBOK LARCENY VAUGHN VELOCITY 3 PRO WARRIOR RITUAL INTERMEDIATE CCM RETRO FLEX 550* JUNIOR BAUER SUPREME ONE.7 JUNIOR CCM E-FLEX 400 JUNIOR CCM RETRO FLEX 450 *matching goal pad available

HALF PRICE

STICKS

150

MODEL

HALF PRICE

Pro Chest $ 12

SAVE 30% - 50%

Discontinued SOFTEC $ -$

Stealth S999 $ 12

NME Matrix $ 12

210 Sr $ 12 140 Jr Reg 239-349.99

Reg up to 699.99

Save 77%

19 N 1ST AVE. 250-392-5923

HOODIES

Start Todays

Winter Jackets are $

SAVE 20% ON ALL REGULAR PRICED CLOTHING AND FOOTWEAR

www.caribouski.com

OUTERWEAR

www.wltribune.com A13

Ultra Fastpack Mid GTX (M) $ 12

MX007 (M) 12 $

60

80

Reg 119.99

Reg 159.99

Sigton Vent (M/F) $ 12

55

Boxers $ 12

12

Reg 19.99 - 35.99

ADIDAS CLOTHING Purchase 1 and receive a second *

FREE

*of equal or lesser value

Reg 109.99

INDOOR SOCCER Nitrocharge 4.0 $ 12

35

Reg 59.99

ES Diamondback (B/G) 12 $

Start Over 1200 shoes Todays marked down as low as

12

Reg 39.99

1212

$


A12 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

LAST STOREWIDE SALE BEFORE CHRISTMAS!

MIDDAY MADNESS

Sunday, November 22nd 12 pm - 4 pm

*All items subject to prior sale at the current price. Gift cards, ski tuning, skate sharpening and items marked with Midday Madness tags are exempt from the 12% and 20% off.

SAVE AN ADDITIONAL 12% OFF ALL HOCKEY, SKI & SNOWBOARD EQUIPMENT*

SKATES

GOAL GEAR

DOWNHILL

Vapor X100 Sr or APX2 Jr $ 12

Save 40%

300

Legend Tacks $ 12

100 Sr $ 12 75 Jr Reg 329-449.99

45 60

150 Int

$

Vapor APX2 Nexus 8000 RBZ Superfast Tacks

12

Reg 279-299.99

125 Jr

$

Vapor X100 V9.V9E Mako II Ribcor Pro Overruns

12

100 Sr

$

Reg 254.99

12

Supreme Vintage or Reactor Mini Sticks

Reg 179-224.99

K2 L LOTTA LUV (F) ROSSIGNOL VOODOO SC80 (F) K2 FORCE M3

Reg 24.99

Assorted colours

80 Jr

$

12

12

18K BP $ 12

55

20K Tower $ 12

70

7479 to $11439

$

90

Reg 119-159.99

60 115 $

to

on all

$

12 (5K) 12 (11K)

CAPS

969.99 1,019.99 499.99

20

200.12 250.12 250.12

12

Rant 12

2100 or V04 $ 12

HOODIES

40

Big Logo Hoodie

Reg 59.99

Assorted styles

50

$

Assorted Hockey Caps

HALF PRICE

12

to

55

$

12

M/F

Reg 64.99 - 69.99

3712 to $4012

$

B/G

Reg 49.99 - 54.99

SKI and NNN R4 BINDING FISCHER SCS CLASSIC HALF FISCHER SCS SKATING PR ICE

NNN BOOTS

FISCHER RC3 COMBI (M/F) FISCHER RC3 SKATING (M)

SAVE 40%

SAVE an additional

SIZE (CM)

192,197,202 177,182

SIZE (EURO)

38-43,45 36-39,42,45

12

%

REG.

529.98 529.98

REG.

249.99 249.99

150.12 150.12

on all other Cross Country Gear*

75

Reg 149.99

Boys/Girls $5012 Reg 89.99 Xodus 5.0 (M/F) $ 12

on Discontinued Styles

75

Start Todays

Reg 149.99

GT1000v3 (M/F) $ 12

70

Reg 129.99

Tops & Jeans

GT2000v2 (M/F) $ 12

HALF PRICE

PANTS Haley (F)

Start Todays

Faceted (M) Postman (F) 5 colours

80

Reg 159.99

OUTDOOR Ultra Trail (M/F) $ 12

All

60

3012

$

Reg 114.99

Reg 44.99-89.99

Ion Base $

Reg 299.99

Ion

Reg 399.99

Eagle Jr $ 12

Twisted $ 12

Reg 39.99

Reg 84.99

Marshall $ 12

Reg 64.99

Reg 129.99

65

Start Todays

SLEEPWEAR

Flannel PJ Pants (M/F) or

50

Fenom $ 12

1212 starting today

860v4, 880v4, 890v4 (M/F) $ 12

and

50

10012 $ 20012

75

Reg 149.99

All

Reg 89.99

SALE RACKS FROM $

Ride or Guide 7 (M/F) $ 12

Reg 41.99 - 61.99

Bevel 12

$

35

MIDDAY

RUNNING

2512 to $3512

40

20

265.12 265.12

Reg 94.99

$

Built In Camera

MIDDAY

50

All Styles

Ion Goggle

CROSS COUNTRY

30

Reg 199.99

Lived In Series (F)

APPAREL

GOGGLES

on all other Snowboard Gear*

Factory Lite (M) 12 $

Reg 49.99 - 76.99

Reg 89.99

Reg 119.99

*prices reflect packages, packages are 2 or more items

Destoyer Hi (F) $ 12

3012 to $4512

Fusion $ 12

Nine.10 12

55%

55

$

Start Todays

50

SAVE up to

Durham (M) $ 12

Asst Styles

Reg 29.99

HELMETS $

SKATE

Retreat Fleece (M)

20

70

12

Reg 83.99

50

Reg 30.99

$

SAVE an additional

Reg 64.99

35

Final $ 12

Black

on all other Downhill Gear*

%

Perfect Lush (F) $ 12

Reg 29.99

One & Only $

Reg 139.99

Reg 199.99

20

Reg 25.99

MIDDAY

SAVE 50% SAVE 60%

25

$

Lockup (M) $ 12

Fenwick $ 12

12

80

80

Reg 109.99

Start Todays

Snappy $ 12

175.12 275.12 325.12 375.12 275.12 250.12 325.12 300.12 350.12

Alpa (F) 12 $

Yodeler (M) $ 12

Reg 59.99

watches plus receive a matching FREE Cap or Hoodie. Or purchase a Blaster for

MIDDAY

All and BOARDS, BINDINGS, and BOOTS Make it a or package and Boards from $64* (B), $116* (M/F) Boots from $56* (M/F) Bindings from $84* (M/F)

6K

Save 40-50%

on

Reg 15.99/pr

Half Price

Hockey Tower

COMBO

Save 40-50%

REG.

12%

Reg 85.99

SAVE 20%

SNOWBOARDS

HOCKEY BAGS

Reg 119-159.99

Reg 79-99.99

9900 • 7500 IMS7.0 $ 12

SIZE (CM) 167 175 160,167

SAVE an additional

HALF PRICE

100 Sr

HELMETS

SKI AND BINDING

REG.

349.99 549.99 649.99 749.99 549.99 499.99 649.99 729.99 839.99

12

Reg 75.99

HALF PRICE

140-160 154,162 156,164 166 169 168 178 174 177

Concord (F) 12 $

35

CAPS

Start Todays

Reg 59.99

NIXON WATCHES

12

Needham (F) $ 12

Fader or Griffin (M) $ 12

Reg 79.99

Vapor X100 $ 12

50 Jr

SIZE (CM)

35

Save 50-70%

FOOTWEAR 12

Reg 43.99

HALF PRICE OR LESS SALOMON ROCKER2 JR ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 84 (F) ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 88 (F) ROSSIGNOL TEMPTATION 100 (F) K2 IRON MAIDEN ROSSIGNOL EXPERIENCE 83 ROSSIGNOL EXPERIENCE 88 ROSSIGNOL S4 SQUINDO SALOMON X-WING ENDURO

Marshall or Horizontal (M) $ 12

25

Downhill Skis

SKI

Start Todays

Twirl (F) $ 12

Size 5-13

70 Sr

Black only

12

Snowpants all

Pro-Tech Compression Sock

26K $ 12 12

500.12 215.12 600.12 350.12 500.12 200.24 500.12 500.12 425.12 250.12 160.12 150.12 150.12

879.98 344.98 899.98 499.98 889.98 309.98 869.98 949.98 849.98 389.98 269.98 239.98 239.98

SOCKS

5012 Int/Jr

GLOVES

$

BOSTON CHI OR BUF CHI OR BUF WHITE/BLUE MONTREAL WHITE/BLUE CHICAGO WHT/BLK/SILVER WHITE WHITE/BLUE CHICAGO NYR WHITE/BLACK

15

12

$

Diablo or Widow

Size 6½ - 11½

10012 or less HALF PRICE

150 $ 20012

$

SPK85

on discontinued Goal Glove & Blocker Sets COLOUR REG. MIDDAY

$

75 Jr

SPK75

Reg 569.99

MINI COMPOSITE STICKS

Reg 179- 299.99

$

300

BAUER RX10 BAUER SUPREME ONE.7 BAUER SUPREME TOTALONE NXG * CCM E-FLEX 500* CCM E-FLEX RETRO PRO* CCM RETRO FLEX 450 (FULL RIGHT) REEBOK LARCENY VAUGHN VELOCITY 3 PRO WARRIOR RITUAL INTERMEDIATE CCM RETRO FLEX 550* JUNIOR BAUER SUPREME ONE.7 JUNIOR CCM E-FLEX 400 JUNIOR CCM RETRO FLEX 450 *matching goal pad available

HALF PRICE

STICKS

150

MODEL

HALF PRICE

Pro Chest $ 12

SAVE 30% - 50%

Discontinued SOFTEC $ -$

Stealth S999 $ 12

NME Matrix $ 12

210 Sr $ 12 140 Jr Reg 239-349.99

Reg up to 699.99

Save 77%

19 N 1ST AVE. 250-392-5923

HOODIES

Start Todays

Winter Jackets are $

SAVE 20% ON ALL REGULAR PRICED CLOTHING AND FOOTWEAR

www.caribouski.com

OUTERWEAR

www.wltribune.com A13

Ultra Fastpack Mid GTX (M) $ 12

MX007 (M) 12 $

60

80

Reg 119.99

Reg 159.99

Sigton Vent (M/F) $ 12

55

Boxers $ 12

12

Reg 19.99 - 35.99

ADIDAS CLOTHING Purchase 1 and receive a second *

FREE

*of equal or lesser value

Reg 109.99

INDOOR SOCCER Nitrocharge 4.0 $ 12

35

Reg 59.99

ES Diamondback (B/G) 12 $

Start Over 1200 shoes Todays marked down as low as

12

Reg 39.99

1212

$


A14 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

YAMAHA OUT THE DOOR EVENT CONQUER DIRT /// OWN THE OFF-ROAD

2016 Yamaha Kodiak 700

2015 Yamaha Grizzly 700 • Big Power 686 cc Liquid-Cooled, Four Stroke Engine • Electronic Power Steering • 4 Wheel Disc Brakes • On-Command 4WD System • Ultramatic Transmission

• DOHC, 708 cc Engine • Fuel Injected • Mechanical On-Demand 2WD/4WD • Independent Suspension • 10.8” Ground Clearance • Legendary CVT Transmission

2016 Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS • 708 cc with Optimized Torque • 4 Stroke, DOHC, Liquid Cooled Engine • Fuel Injected • Electronic Power Steering • On Command 4X4 • Independent Suspension • Yamaha Ultramatic Transmission

MSRP $8,499

MSRP $11,299

SAVE $2,904

Sale

7,995

$

*

CALL FOR PRICING

MSRP $10,899

CONQUER SNOW

SPECIAL PURCHASE

/// CARVE IT UP

2015 Yamaha RS Venture

• Reliable Genesis 120 4-Stroke Engine • 15” X 144” X 1.25” Camoplast Ripsaw Track • Engine Delivers Usable Power and Torque • Electric Start • Front Suspension, Independent, Double Wishbone • Passenger Comfort, Adjustable Cushioned Backrest with Individually Controlled Hand Warmers

Unused Rentals, Still in Crates, Full Factory Warranty

2015 Yamaha Viking Pro

• Reliable Genesis 120 4-Stroke Engine • Engine Delivers Usable Power And Torque • 20” X 156 X1.375 “ Ripsaw Track • Electric Start • 9 “ Wide Utility Skis • Dual Range Transmission • Double Front Suspension Provides Better Control and Stability

The Ultimate in Touring Comfort

All Purpose Wide Track Workhorse

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www.wltribune.com A15 Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

MOVING LIQUIDATION SALE ON NOW!

ALL INVENTORY PRICED TO SELL. HURRY IN!

Sale Ends Nov. 27 2015

PROCTOR STREET

RTH 9 7 NO HWY

• Boitanio Mall

715 OLIVER

• Stampede Grounds

Lake City Ford Sales, Management and Staff.

Thank you!

We wish to notify all of our customers and business partners that our entire facility will close at 4 pm, Friday, November 27, 2015 and will re-open at 8 am, Tuesday, December 1, 2015 in our new location. 800 Broadway Avenue North, Williams Lake. We apologise in advance for any inconvenience this may cause and appreciate your patience during this interruption of business. F O R D

New Home of Lake City Ford

800

BROADWAY AVE. N

• Spectra Power Sports

TOOP ROAD

• Concrete Fitness

HWY 97

Dealer Permit #40145

www.lakecityford.ca • 250-392-4455 • 715 Oliver St., Williams Lake


s n o z i r o H g n Grazi

A16 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

✦ E R U T L U C I R G A E L B A N I A T S U S F O E R U T U F E ✦ TH

Sustainable ranching program atTRU draws local interest

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo During an open house at Thompson Rivers Univeristy Williams Lake, Maranatha Grade 11 students Ragin and Kjeld Rohls chat with Gillian Watt and Rita Giesbrecht about the Applied Sustainable Rnaching Program slated to begin January 2016.

Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer An open house for the Applied Sustainable Ranching Program at Thompson Rivers University in Williams Lake drew prospective students and ranchers possibly interested in mentoring for the program which is slated to begin at the end of January 2016. Program manager Gillian Watt and student co-ordinator Rita Giesbrecht shared information on the program, including the course outline and what is involved with the rancher mentoring

component. The program is divided into four courses that the students will study one at at time. The first course is an introductory one-week residency lab that will help students become familiar with educational technologies. Students will also tour ranch sites in the Cariboo-Chilcotin. In the second course which will run for three months, students will build a sustainable business strategy for a ranch, developing skills around enterprise costing, budget projections and management of financial statements.

For more information about the upcoming Applied Sustainable Ranching program contact TRU at 250-392-8000

Following that, the third course will explore environmentally sustainable ranching and will run almost three months as well. Some of the issues the course will focus on are management techniques around soil fertility and soil health, riparian and watershed systems, wildlife and predator interactions and urban and agriculture land interfaces. “I’m excited,” said rancher David Zirnhelt, who has been a driving force behind the program’s development. “I have already dug a soil pit at my ranch for the students to come and

see.” In the final course of the first year, students study skill development and diversification for two and a half months. Using a skill-based approach, they will learn about techniques commonly used in ranch operations, such as skills related to humane animal care, stockmanship and dog training, equipment preventative maintenance, safe operating procedures and fencing techniques. As for the mentoring aspect of the program where students will be directly connected with local ranchers, it is anticipated the ranchers will be able to offer as many opportunities as possible for the student to put into practice theoretical skills that are learned in the study modules offered in each course. “The mentoring program will be a very rewarding and an excellent way to learn,” Giesbrecht said. A handout about the mentoring aspect states the key to success will be mutual respect for the role of both the mentor and the student and that the student will always take their best shot and learn at their heightest level. There will be an of-

ficial launch of the program on Tuesday, Dec. 1 at the Tourism Discovery Centre from 7 to 9:30 p.m, with special guest Her Honour, the Honourable Judith

Guichon the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia. Smiling, Zirnhelt said it took Her Honour all of five seconds to accept the invitation.

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Tribune Weekend Advisor, Friday, November 20, 2015

A R T S

www.wltribune.com A17

Entertainment Culture

Cowboy Christmas Concert features local entertainers The 11th annual Cowboy Christmas Concert coming up Saturday, Nov. 21 is dedicated completely to local talent this year, featuring the fastpaced poetry of Frank Gleeson and the musical stylings of Bernadette Ducharme, Iris Witte, and The Perfect Match. IRIS WITTE Iris Witte describes herself as just a little country girl who enjoys chopping wood, cooking on a wood stove and singing her heart out when driving vehicles in rough terrain. But those who know Witte and her singing, describe her as one of the Cariboo Chilcotin’s hidden gems. Witte bought her first second-hand guitar at age 14 with wages earned helping with a trail ride that summer for Red and Di-

Frank Gleeson onne Allison at Riske Creek where she was raised. She continues to live, work and ranch at the Circle A Ranch at Big Creek with her husband, Duane Mulvahill. PERFECT MATCH Perfect Match, with Cindy Lightfoot and LeRae Haynes, is a dance band duo that is easy on the ear and good for the heart. Their music is characterized by rich vocal harmonies and rollicking piano and crowdpleasing cover and

Bernadette Ducharme original tunes. With Lightfoot on guitar and Haynes on keyboard, and both singing in rich vocal harmony their performances include toetapping, popular cover tunes, and their lively original songs that include Here I Am, Cariboo Pantleg Polka and Stop on the Bridge.   Playing dance music from the 30s and 40s right to the present, Perfect Match performs on stages and festivals throughout the Cariboo Chilco-

Iris Witte

Perfect Match

tin and beyond. They perform country and bluegrass music at many local events and at festivals around the province. FRANK GLEESON Williams Lake rancher, Frank Gleeson is known as the fastest, funniest, cowboy poet in the west. His original poems are delivered in an easy going, humorous style. In 2003 Williams Lake city council declared Gleeson the “official poet of Williams Lake,” and in March

2010, he was inducted into the BC Cowboy Hall of Fame in the artistic category. Frank writes all of his own material and has five books of poetry and four CDs of his poems and songs to his credit. Frank has entertained far and wide on both sides of the 49th parallel, and his songs and poems have been played on radio and television throughout Canada, the U.S. and Europe. He has been a feature entertainer many times at the Na-

tional Cowboy Poetry Gathering in Elko, Nevada and at the Kamloops Cowboy Festival. He has been nominated several times for the Academy of Western Artists Will Rogers poet of the year award several times, finishing among the top five in 2003. BERNADETTE DUCHARME Horsefly’s guitar playing singer/songwriter Bernadette Ducharme, has more than 100 songs to her credit, some of them on her new country CD Pieces of Me. Ducharme has performed at many festivals including Horsefly’s Arts on the Fly, writing her own songs and happily co-writing with other artists. Ducharme was the first place winner of the Northern Star Competition last year

in Barkerville and was a runner up in the Spirit of the West Rising Star Showcase at the Kamloops Cowboy Festival last March. Her latest project is recording her first Gospel album. The Cowboy Christmas Concert is hosted by the Museum of the Cariboo Chilcotin and takes place at the Gibraltar Room Saturday, Nov. 21 starting at 7 p.m. with doors opening at 6:30 p.m. Concert tickets are $15 and available at the Museum of the Cariboo Chilcotin and will also be available during the Cowboy Christmas Craft Sale and Auction also taking place at the Gibraltar Room, Nov. 21 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Entry to the craft fair is free and also features an open mic and Chuckwagon Concession all day.

Homemade and hand crafted items a hallmark of Medieval Market Arts and crafts, music, locally grown produce and some old fashioned comfort food are all on offer this weekend at the annual Medieval Market. The market this year features 99 vendors, with more than a third of them new to the event taking place this Saturday and Sunday at the Lake City Secondary, Williams Lake campus from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. Hand crafted toys, baskets, furniture, fabric arts, quilts, paintings, jewellery, clothing, wood

Photo submitted

Lake City Secondary students Colby Jorde (left), Morgan Moore, Paige Gundbranson and Stephanie McDonald with homemade cookies for the market concession. For the full list of participants turn to Page A19. signs, glassware, pot-

tery, paper tole art,

tooled leather items, wooden pens, felting, hats, mitts, musical instruments, miniature Christmas trees, weaving, photography, bags, wood-carved fairy and hobbit houses, glass mosaics, draw knives, children’s toys, beeswax products, crocheted Barbie clothes, and more will be among the offerings. There will be door prizes, and music all weekend by various community groups. And Lake City Secondary students will have hearty soups, wraps, smokies, treats

and coffee ready for visitors when they stop for lunch or a snack. Local produce including honey and herbal products and winter vegetables will be available from local

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

farmers. The market is an opportunity to meet the artists and is a fundraiser for Lake City

Secondary School. Admission is $5 for the weekend or $3 for Sunday only (free for children under 12).

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

Infoline: 250.392.4722

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A18 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

LOCAL NEWS

TDC Made in the Cariboo joins weekend of artists and artisans More than 20 vendors are lined up to participate in the Made in the Cariboo Craft Sale coming up at the Tourism Discovery Centre this Saturday, Nov. 21, says event organizer

Taylor Williams. There will be lots of handmade Christmas crafts along with all sorts of other gift ideas from wood crafted items to jewellery, knitted items, books by local au-

thors, baking and more, Williams says. The TDC gift shop will also be open with specials on coffee drinks and Taylor Made Cakes will also have baked good for sale that runs from 10

St. Peter’s Anglican Church Sunday Worship 10:00 am Wednesday Morning Prayer 9:00am

The Rev. Keith Dobyns and The Rev. Kristen Dobyns 549 Carson Drive, Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1T4 Christ at Heart, 250-392-4246 wlchurch@telus.net Love in Action http://www.facebook.com/StPetersWL

a.m. to 3 p.m. **** Cataline Christmas craft fair this weekend The Cataline Ele-

mentary School’s annual Christmas craft fair is coming up this weekend, Nov. 21/22. The event takes place both days in the school gymnasium from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. each day.

“We will have hand-made wooden toys, knit and crocheted items, soaps, pies, cabbage rolls, perogies, Scout’s sand bags and so much more,” says school PAC member Kim-

berly Brown-John. The craft fair is a fundraiser for the school. “Last year we were able to purchase 100 brand new jerseys for our school,” BrownJohn says.

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

Finding your place in the world

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 - Sunday School 10:00 am - Bible Study 11:00 am - Worship Service 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

By Chris Harder It’s not always easy to find your place in the world. Far too many people live lives of mere existence, just paying the bills and hoping for the next vacation. Others bounce from job to job, relationship to relationship, hobby to hobby, always looking - but never quite finding – the one that will finally satisfy. Recently, a friend of mine showed me a lesson about finding your place. His name was Levi, and it was time for us to part ways. Levi was full of adventure, a wonderful trail companion who loved to run, swim, and fetch. Born in Idaho, he found his way to our home in Montana, where we raised him from a pup. The move up to B.C. three years ago just opened up more trails to explore. Then our kids grew up, everyone got busier, and poor Levi wasn’t getting the attention he needed. His keen hunting instincts kept him busy chasing crows or cats that ventured into our yard, but he really needed something more to do. Last spring, we put him up for sale. There were a couple of false starts; nice people who thought he was a fine dog, but their needs were different, and he hated cats. Finally, we heard from a family with plenty of kids and acres, a perfect setup. Their pre-teen daughter had been looking for a dog just like Levi, so we had them over and the bond between girl and dog was immediate. Decision made, Levi happily rode off to his

new home. The first week on the farm was tenuous. A farmyard full of animals triggered Levi’s chase instinct in a big way. But the new owners knew they had something special, so they persisted. Late in summer we received news: our little friend had completely adapted to farm life. He was well loved by the family and was getting along with all the farm animals. All except for the cats – he still hated cats. And therein is the best part of the story… Girl and mom went out to the barn to put the lambs in one night, Levi alongside. Suddenly, he shot like a rocket into the woods after a cougar! The big cat had been watching only a few feet from where they stood. Had Levi not been present, they would have had dead lambs in the morning (or worse). Job done, he quickly returned when they called him back. High energy... the drive to protect… and a passion for chasing

cats. All of these came together in that perfect moment when the discarded little puppy from Idaho found his life’s calling on a Cariboo farm. How about you? Have you found your place in this world? Here are a few thoughts on how to discover your sweet spot: It can take time to find your place. Just because you haven’t found it doesn’t mean it’s not out there. Give it time, and stay open. Don’t just wait around to discover your purpose. Do everything you can to develop right now, so that when the right moment comes you’ll be ready for it. Levi had years of training before he ever went out to the farm. The place where you will find the greatest sense of satisfaction is probably the same place where you will be of greatest service. Theologian Frederick Buechner wrote, “Vocation is where our greatest passion meets the world’s greatest need.” Your calling isn’t about you. God made you. He’s known you since before you were born, and he made you for a purpose. The bible says that “All things were created by him and for him.” Yes, you were made by God, and he made you for a purpose – for his purpose. You find your place in the world when you find your place in God’s plan. Do you know your maker? Will you let him show you what you were made for? (Note: Levi has been renamed by his new owner, because if it’s yours you get to name it. Just sayin’.)

Christmas Shoe Boxes in by Nov. 20/15

Chris Harder is the Lead Pastor at Williams Lake Alliance Church

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

The views expressed in this column are not necessarily the views of all the churches in the Pastor’s Fellowship.

Evangelical Free Church Sunday Morning Service 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. AWANA Thursdays at 5:30 p.m. Pastor John Nicholson

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

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, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A19

LOCAL NEWS

Teacher expands tour offerings to adult groups Sharon Smith Special to Tribune/Advisor This March I will be leading my final student tour to Italy. Cathie Allen and Rob Borsato Mackin Creek Farm

Lynda Archibald Fraser Bench Farm

I have taken students on more than 20 tours to more than 15 different countries. These trips  have Mary Forbes

Photos with Santa

Ernie Goerzen

been an amazing experience for hundreds of students. I love to travel and to open up the world Bill James

Brandi Nikolaisen

Konny Kadenbach

Melodie Oldegbers

Reclaimed Wood Furniture

Blue Rose Leatherwork

Cariboo Wool Bedding

Doug Gook

Coral Keehn

Kirsten Atkins

Hoops and Honey

River Walker Arts

Bob Beaumont

Raylene Hale/ Victoria Greenley

Joanne Kimmel

Kelly Anne Bernardy

Hancock Family

KLA Originals Wood Pens

Ayla-Grace Fabrics

Marilene Bleau Planet Souvenirs

Pia Boleslawsky Dundarave Olive Company

Callie Borkowski New Paradigm Teas

Rudi Botha

Rapha Healing

Bonnie Brisbin Pane in the Glass

Barrie Brown Scarves

Cary Burnett Cary-boo Clay

Lynn Capling DLC Jewellery

Cariboo Piecemakers Quilting

Cariboo Potter’s Guild Pottery

Carter Kid’s Chocolates Chocolates

Chaffee Family Simple Things

Michael Chung

Baroness Ashley Hats

Judy Coe Felting

Bobbi Jo Dayman Candle Holders

Kid’s Books

Hay Meadow Honey

Janelle Harder Big Fire Farm

Karin Dayton Coco Moon

Ken Dubeliew

Wild Rose Lathers

Chari Kirtzinger Born a Gypsy Jewellery

Wilma Kowalski Garlic and Herbs

Medieval Market November 21st & 22nd 10:00 am to 4:00 pm WL Campus, 640 Carson Drive Unique Handmade Gifts Medieval Concession Farmer’s Market Entertainment Saturday: Main Stage 10 am Christine Constabel and Sherry Taylor 10:30 am Quintet Plus 11 am Big Lake Symphony Orchestra 12 pm Cariboo Men’s Choir 12:30 pm Kylie Gill 1 pm Youth Fiddlers 2 pm Drum and Bell Tower 3 pm Oren Barter 3:30 pm Flatland Peaks

Saturday: Gym Stage 10 am Harry Jennings and Sharon Hoffman 10:30 am Cosmo and Jaylyn 11 am Kylie Gill 11:30 am Nicole Curbello 12 pm Brandon and Dena 12:30 pm Oren Barter 1:30 pm Kylie Gill 2 pm Guitar Duet 2:30 pm Flatland Peaks 3:30 pm Gossen Sisters

Sunday: Main Stage 10 am Jean Wellburn and Jola Jarecki 10:30 am Quintet Plus 11 am Carmen and Dena 11:45 am Guitar Sanctuary 12:45 pm Flatland Peaks 1:30 pm Community Band 2:15 pm Grade 9 Band 3 pm Singers in the Round

Sunday: Gym Stage 10 am Angie Holdal 11 am Cosmo and Jaylyn 11:30 Nicole Curbello 12 pm Annette Fischer 12:30 pm Carmen and Craig 1 pm Troy and Friends 2 pm Matilda McGirr 2:30 pm Jim Savage 3 pm Wandering Fiddlers 3:30 Open Mic

Admission:

$5 All Weekend $3 Sunday Only all proceeds to School Dist. 27 students

Family Tree Farms

Willie Dye

Dyevine Fudge

Gail Edinger /Fern Pryndik Handmaidens

Tim Egerdeen

Brainfood Snack Co.

Laura Entzminger Sweet Tree Ventures

Quille Farnham

Moon Willow Artworks

Chris Harris

Karine Jajoie

Photography

La Joie en Rose

Brenda Henke

Vera Lehar

Wildberry Jams

Elissa Heser Piece of Home

Laura Hills

Magnetic Creations

Eva Hoelzler

Eva’s Handweaving Studio

Beth Holden

Fireweed Glass

Amber Horne

Old Country Cottage

Debbie Lloyd

Baskets and Tools

Leslie Mahar Paper Airplane

Joelle Pitre

Stitchin’ Funky

Judi Prevost

Raven’s Roost Designs

Johan Raes

Helmcken Chocolates

Sean Ralston Transitions

Maggie Ranger

Earthdance Botanicals

Diana Richter Eclectic Fabrics

Monika Rogge-Annen Knitting

Pharis Romero Good Banjo Jewellery

Dave Rolston

cited to share amazing experiences such as seeing the “Big Five” in Kruger National Park on a safari, walking elephants at an elephant refuge centre, visiting wineries, and learning about the history of South Africa and Nelson Mandela’s role in ending apartheid. It is a fantastic 17day trip that is beyond belief.   I will be holding a meeting in the Williams Lake Library meeting room so that people can learn more about these fantastic trips and perhaps plan some other trips to faraway lands. The meeting is at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 26. Please come and learn more about these amazing travel opportunities. For more information call Sharon Smith at 250-267-3227; sharonsmithseven@gmail. com; http://sharonsmith.grouptoursite. ca.

Rolston Carvings

Jim Savage

James Savage Arts

Tony Savile Fairy Houses

Sharon Sipes

Paper Tole 3-D Art

Kate Sulis/Tim Hathaway

The Bread Peddler

Ken Sheen Pine River Gallery

Andrea Stalker Doonbug Designs

Pat Suter

Wildlife Photography

Gail Szolosi

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Andrea Tallen Earthenware

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Reclaimed Wood

Sharon Meyer

Tom Jacobson

Christiane Nauen

Decoys

Barbara Jaggernath Naturekins

Linda Urquhart

Central Interior Flour

Michael Welsh Fruit Guy Farms

Norm West

Therapeutic Magnetics

Coralee Miller

Gwyneth Nelson

®

Westwind Wool

Ice Fire Artifacts

Sue Wolf /Hattie Deyo Vintage Soul

Scott & Janet Zimonick

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Two with Nature

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NEW SUMMIT SP ™ WITH T3 PACKAGE

Spirit of the West

Corine McEachen/ Kevin Pfeifer

Handmade Solutions

Hutch

Teresa Trim

Just 4 U Soaps

Donna Williams

LCSS Wood Shop

From Scratch

Jane Perry

Cariboo Handwoven

Inge Wiggins

Fashion for Kids

Howard and Elaine Fenton Annette Fischer

Pottery by Bev

Dianne Marlow

Strawberry Mansion

Likely Real Wreaths

Bev Pemberton

helping lead a trip to Great Britain - Highlights of England, Scotland and Ireland. This will be an amazing tour which begins in London where we will see iconic sights such as Big Ben, Tower of London, Buckingham Palace and more. Then a train ride through the countryside to Edinburgh, Scotland where we will visit the Castle of Edinburgh, walk the Royal Mile, and enjoy Scottish foods.  Then we travel through the emerald green Lakes District and onto Whales where we will embark on a ferry to Ireland.  We will tour around Dublin, County Kerry and Limerick enjoying the beautiful Irish countryside and seeing amazing sights.     In 2018 I am planning a tour to South Africa. Having travelled around South Africa this summer I am ex-

Clay and Metal Art

Billy Feistmantl Green Sisters

Patti Perrault

Simply Beautiful

Imagine having your transportation, accommodation and activities planned for you and a full-time tour director who is an expert in the area you will be travelling to. You just have to enjoy all the culture, cuisine and adventure that awaits you! I have travelled for years with EF Tours (Education First Tours) with students and have been extremely happy with their emphasis on value and safety. Their partner company, an adult tour company,  is called Go Ahead Tours and I will start organizing tours with them.  It is one of the most reputable adult tour companies in the world with the same values as EF Tours. It strives to offer all its travellers the best travel experience that is possible.    In March 2017 I will be organizing and

Michele Tenning

Ron Dyck

Melanie Dydynsky

Meja – One of a Kind

Pottery

Uncle Paul’s Coffee 108 Sausage Company

Papercrafts

Carlie Puckett

Steve Doucette & Linsey Neufeld Third Avenue North

to others so I have decided to continue taking tours abroad, but this time it will be with adults.

“With the support of the Cariboo Regional District and City of Williams Lake through the Central Cariboo Arts & Culture Society.”

867 Alder Ave. 100 Mile House • www.performanceallterrain.com • Ph: 250-395-2550 • Fax: 250-395-2513 ©2015 Bombardier Recreational Products Inc. (BRP). All rights reserved. ®, ™ and the BRP logo are trademarks of BRP or its affiliates. In the U.S.A., products are distributed by BRP US Inc. Offers valid in Canada and U.S.A. only, at participating Ski-Doo® dealers on new and unused 2015 and 2016 Ski-Doo snowmobiles (excluding racing models and units sold under the Spring Fever promotion) purchased, delivered and registered between August 19, 2015 and November 30, 2015. The terms and conditions may vary depending on your province or state and these offers are subject to termination or change at any time without notice. See your Ski-Doo dealer for details. †UP TO 3-YEAR BUMPER-TO-BUMPER WARRANTY: Consumers will receive a 3-year BRP limited warranty on select Summit® models and 2-year BRP limited warranty on select other models. Summit Sport 600 Carb, Renegade® Sport 600 Carb and MXZ® Sport 600 Carb models are excluded from this offer. Subject to the exclusions, limitations of liabilities and all other terms and conditions of BRP’s standard limited warranty contract, including without limitation the exclusions of damages caused by abuse, abnormal use or neglect. See your participating Ski-Doo dealer for a copy of the BRP Limited Warranty. ◊SAVE UP TO $2,000 ON SELECT 2015 MODELS: Eligible units are select new and unused 2015 Ski-Doo models. Rebate amount depends on the model purchased. While quantities last. ‡GREAT FINANCING: Low financing rates are available. Subject to credit approval. Approval and any rates and terms provided are based on credit worthiness. Multiple financing offers available. Other qualifications and restrictions may apply. Financing promotion void where prohibited. BRP is not responsible for any errors, changes or actions related to the financing provided by the financial institutions. Offer may not be assigned, traded, sold or combined with any other offer unless expressly stated herein. Offer void where restricted or otherwise prohibited by law. BRP reserves the right, at any time, to discontinue or change specifications, prices, designs, features, models or equipment without incurring any obligation. Always consult your snowmobile dealer when selecting a snowmobile for your particular needs and carefully read and pay special attention to your Operator’s Guide, Safety Video, Safety Handbook and to the safety labelling on your snowmobile. Always ride responsibly and safely. Always wear appropriate clothing, including a helmet. Always observe applicable local laws and regulations. Don’t drink and drive. 1108118


A20 www.wltribune.com

LOCAL NEWS

Haircuts for the Whole Family $ KID/SENIOR CUT............................................ 14.99 $ ADULTS CUT....................................................16.99 $ GOLDWELL COLOUR....................................... 57.99 SENIOR COLOUR............................................$52.99 PERMS...........................................................$69.99

Docakirsciudtes H

Sunday School Sunday Morning Sunday Afternoon Wednesday

WALK-IN OR BY APPOINTMENT

TUES.-SAT 250-392-6386 147C First Ave. N., WL Hair Product Store

Christ Centered Family Focused

10:00 am 11:00 am 2:00 pm 7:00 pm

3015-D Mackenzie Ave. N. 250-302-2008 lakecitybaptist.ca

Gendun Drubpa Buddhist Centre invites you to a Farewell Tea for Venerable Tenzin Chogkyi Please join us to say goodbye and wish her well on her future adventures!

November 29 11:30 - 2pm Venerable Tenzin Chogkyi

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

at Gendrun Drubpa Buddhist Centre 212 South 2nd Ave.

MYBESTFRIEND

Angel Tree soars to help Santa A special Angel Tree will be travelling around the community starting this weekend to help people to help Santa make this Christmas a little brighter for children and teens in need. And all of the angels who help Santa with fulfilling a Christmas wish for a boy or girl will receive a gift in return — a handmade ornament to honour their generosity. School District 27 students in the GROW, Skyline and Transitions programs have made the ornaments for the Angel Tree with donations and assistance from a variety of local businesses and community organizations. The ornaments are truly unique with some being created from paint brushes to look like jolly elves and others made from wood rounds to resemble snowmen. Each ornament has the year 2015 marked on it as a reminder of the donor’s generosity. People choose an ornament from the Angel Tree, and use the attached tag to purchase their gift. Each tag will have the age of a boy or girl in need along with their wish for a Christmas gift.

The tag is then attached to the gift which is delivered unwrapped to the destination on the tag. This will be either the Salvation Army located at 272 Borland Street, or at Canadian Tire. “No names are provided, as that is Santa’s secret, but the angel will know, when they see the handcrafted ornament that sparkles just right or twirls in the light, that they are experiencing the satisfaction in fulfilling a child’s secret Santa wish,” says Laura Masini Pieralli, a new teacher in the district, who initiated the Angel Tree project with help from Potato House Society president Mary Forbes. For the next few weeks the Angel Tree will be on the move, travelling to various special events around the community. People will find it at the Potato House booth at the Medieval Market this Saturday and Sunday at the Lake City Secondary Williams Lake campus; at the Earth Friendly holiday craft event at the Central Cariboo Arts and Culture Centre Nov. 27 and 28; at the Winter Lights Festival and Santa Parade Dec. 4, 5, and 6; and at Ca-

Gaeil Farrar photo

Teacher Laura Massini Pieralli (centre) and ornament designer Sigi Dieck (behind her) with some of the School District 27 students in Williams Lake who helped to make ornaments for the Angel Tree. The tree will start travelling around the community this weekend at the Medieval Market taking place at the LCSS Williams Lake campus. nadian Tire starting Dec. 7. “In exchange for donating the requested item, each ornament on the tree is a gift for the Angel to

keep to bring home for their tree, or to wrap up to share the sentiment with that hard-to-buy-for-person on their list,” Masini Pieralli says.

The toys and gifts will be distributed to Williams Lake and area children and teens in need by the Salvation Army on Dec. 18.

Natural materials used to create holiday cheer

Handsome, newly homed ‘Delta’ Benoit! Delta followed Peter, his new owner, home one night in Inuvik! After many days of slowly introducing him into the house, he is feeling right at home. Now, Delta has been neutered and micro-chipped. Microchipping your pet is very important, as it’s the fastest, easiest way to prove ownership when a lost, furry friend has been found!

Full Service Veterinary Hospital & Mobile Services Small & Large Animals

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

The fifth annual Earth Friendly Holiday Event is coming up next week at the Central Cariboo Arts Centre next to city hall. “For the Cariboo Conservation Society, this is one of our busiest and most cherished conservation events, and we look forward to it every year,” says Brianna van de Wijngaard, the community’s water and waste wise liaison. Knowing that earthfriendly crafting can take more time to prepare for than storebought décor, she says conservation society staff begin acquiring materials for the event months ago, everything from cedar boughs to mountain

Photo submitted

Children use feathers, branches, berries, pine cones and other natural materials to make Christmas ornaments at last year’s Earth Friendly Holiday event. ash berries to bike rims for making holiday wreaths. “January to November, we keep our eyes

peeled for new earth materials we can use to craft beautiful holiday pieces,” van de Wijngaard says.

“It’s a lot of work, but we love it: envisioning bits of the forest come together to create a unique and peaceful holiday environment that’s different every time.” The conservation society partners with helpers from the Scout Island Nature Centre, Community Arts Council of Williams Lake and X’atsull First Nation to present a wide variety of earth friendly craft sessions created in various mediums such as clay, weaving, painting, wood, and more; all provided free of charge. “We value the opportunity to see everyone in one room, and just spend some time

reflecting on accomplishments and enjoying a shared cause,” van de Wijngaard says. “We’re very thankful to have that time with you all, as it’s not unlike a family gathering at the best time of year, giving us ideas and energy for the one to follow.” People are invited to the Central Cariboo Arts Centre anytime between 5 and 9 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 27 or on Saturday, Nov. 28 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. for this nature friendly and waste-wise holiday celebration. For more information contact the Cariboo Chilcotin Conservation Society at ccentre@ccconserv. org or call 250-3987929.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A21

LOCAL NEWS

Xat’sull First Nation takes steps to get healthy Monica Lamb-Yorski Staff Writer The community of Xat’sull (Soda Creek) is determined to become more active. Last Friday Chief Donna Dixon and a building crew cut the ribbon to officially open a new biking and hiking trail at Deep Creek. Nearby a construction crew was busy working on a new community hall and fullsized gym that should be completed by next April. “It will be nice to get walks in on a trail instead of on Mountain House Road which is becoming busier with traffic,” Dixon said as she joined about 20 people of all ages for the inaugural hike of the trail. “I volunteered to organize an Aboriginal walk/run group but it has been a challenge because we don’t really have anywhere to go.” Another really important aspect about the trail is the fact it was designed and built by the community, Dixon said. As for the community hall, that’s been a long time coming, she added. “We’ve had a temporary hall since the 1950s. It’s important

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Monica Lamb-Yorski photos

Trail builder Kyle Sellars (left), Chief Donna Dixon, trail builders Krista Phillips, Shane Haines and Thomas Schoen officially open a new biking and hiking trail at Deep Creek. to have a place where we can host events and come together as a community.” Thomas Schoen with First Journey Trails was hired to train some builders and co-ordinate the project. As he joined the walkers he said the hope is the new trail will encourage youth in the community to add more trails. “It’s a super smooth trail, good for learning how to mountain bike and really a lot of fun,” Schoen said. “I’m really proud of these guys.” Trail builders Kyle Sellars, Krista Phillips and Shane Haines were

on hand to share the unique details of the trail. Some of those unique aspects are shelters using evergreen boughs, benches, and a riding rail that veers off a large fallen tree. “It has been great to work outside all day and get a good workout,” Sellars smiled. Phillips said she’d come on board six weeks ago and was proud to be a third of the crew. Haines echoed Sellars saying working outside was a bonus. “I really liked the people I was working with,” he added.

Working hard to find you the best mortgage.

Andrea Cass, AMP

Accredited Mortgage Professional 2014 Top Independent Broker - BC Interior

250.392.5005 1.877.715.5005

andreacass@invis.ca www.HomeLoansBC.ca 565A Oliver Street Williams Lake O.A.C., E&EO

2008 POLARIS DRAGON 800 163” R15900-15-2

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Sale $ 9,995*

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2014 POLARIS PRO RMK 800 163” SC16800-22-1

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Funding for the project’s wages came from the Cariboo Chilcotin Aboriginal Training Employment Centre,

said community development worker Crystal Cahoose. “I love it. It’s amazing,” Cahooose said.

2012 POLARIS PRO RMK 163” SC15800-16-1

Sale $ 6,495*

From an article by Kenneth W. Michael Wills

An outdoor wood furnace requires cleaning at least once a month during the winter months and usually every couple of months in the spring, summer and fall. Regular cleaning will increase safety, improve combustion and decrease maintenance costs. Follow these simple instructions: • Take out all the large, partly burned pieces of wood from the furnace with your shovel. Set aside those that can still be burned for later use.

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Sale $ 9,995*

• Dust of all the pipes and vents that stick out from the furnace. The vents should be swept in an up then down motion, depositing all soot and ash at the base of your furnace until there is no visible evidence of soot remaining.

800 Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4” Track Reverse 1259 Miles, 74 Hours Warranty Expires 12/01/15

800 Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4” Track Custom Sled Wrap, Brandt Boards Extreme Front & Rear Bumper Reverse • 3053 Miles / 187.9 Hours

800cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4” Track Walker Evan, SLP Hood vent 284 Miles, 16 Hours Warranty expires 12/01/2016

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800 cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4 Track • 1539 Miles, 83.9 Hrs SLP Stage 4 Tunning Kit, Custom Powder coated tunnel Fire N Ice Venting, SLP Powder Skis

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• Remove the embers piled inside the furnace and use the shovel to gather and dispose of the contents into your large metal container with the cover. You will want to place this container outdoors until the ashes have burned out completely before disposing.

800 cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4 “ Track Gas Can Rack MBRP Can • Reverse 2193 Miles, 143 Hours

800 cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4 Track Gas Can Rack 1539 Miles, 83.9 Hours

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2015 POLARIS PRO RMK 800 163”

800cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 163” x 2.4” Track Walker Evan, SLP Hood Vent 595 Miles, 36 Hours Warranty expires 12/01/2016

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2015 POLARIS PRO RMK 800 163”

800cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 155” x 2.4” Track Walker Evan, Chris Brandt Bag, Handle Bar Bag • 924 Miles, 37.7 Hrs Warranty expires 12/01/2016

The Toyota BC Dealer ad that ran in the Williams Lake Cariboo Advisor on November 13 featured an image of the Toyota Tacoma incorrectly with the 2016 Toyota Tundra price and offers. Our apologies for any inconvenience this may have caused.

800cc Liquid Cooled Engine 15” x 155” x 2.4” Track Electric Start , Walker Evan Clicker Shocks 951 Miles, 48.9 Hours Warranty expires 12/01/2016

*Contact dealer for details. All prices plus applicable tax and $285 documentation fee.

770 North Broadway, Williams Lake • 250-392-3201 • www.spectrapowersports.com • hseibert@spectrapowersports.com

• Sweep all the soot and ash from the base of the furnace. • Use your mud bristle brush to clean-up the furnace base brush inside the furnace as well, to clean the floor and the sides. Read more on www.ehow.com

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20

A22 www.wltribune.com

BLACK FRIDAY

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iams Lake Tribune - August 20, 2010

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


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com A23

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liams Lake Tribune - August 20, 2010

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


A24 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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260

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ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED 250-392-2305 • 122 N. Broadway, Williams Lake • www.gustafsonsdodge.com DL#7549

*All prices net of all manufacturer’s rebates plus taxes, fees and $399 doc fee. All payments OAC, taxes and fees included. All Ram prices include truck loyalty/tradesman $1,500 credit. #15297 - 96 months @ 2.99% total paid $49,996.96. #15254 - 96 months @ 2.99% total paid $54,123.68. #15236 - 96 months @ 2.99% total paid $57,087.68. #15279 - 96 months @ 2.99% total paid $46,795.84. #15133 - 96 months @ 2.99% total paid $30,994.08. #96 months @ 2.99% total paid $36,283.52.

If you have had credit issues in the past, we can help. We have finance options not available to other dealers including low rate financing. We understand and we can help.

Call Kari for pre-approval today 250-392-2305


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com B1

the

weekend advisor

sports SPORTS NOTEBOOK Saturday, Nov. 21, Tuesday, Nov. 24 and Thursday, Nov. 26 Try speed skating

Photo submitted

Williams Lake Powder Kings Snowmobile Club members Riley Seibert (from left), Nathan Snowball, Mark Snowball, Rick Seibert and Jason Hollett (missing from photo) conducted a rescue Nov. 11 on Yank’s Peak and are reminding the public about snowmobile safety.

Powder Kings rescue stranded rider Greg Sabatino Staff Writer A Prince George man said he’s lucky to be alive after getting stuck, alone, and lost on Yank’s Peak during an early season snowmobile ride. “I thought I was gone,” said Blaine Lorntsen, who was rescued at 3 a.m. on Nov. 11 by members of the Williams Lake Powder Kings Snowmobile Club after he’d spent more than 14 hours attempting to survive the cold. Lornsten said he and a group of friends had planned to go sledding that day, however, he slept in and decided to attempt to find the group. “I didn’t really know the mountain at all,” he said. “I’d been up once before.” After searching all day for his friends, at around 4 p.m. Lorntsen

said his sled got stuck. He tried everything to get it out, but was unsuccessful. “I burned the belt [on my sled] and my hands were starting to get really cold,” he said. “It was getting dark, the sun was going down, and I started panicking.” He left his sled after he heard someone above his location, but wasn’t able to make contact. Things only got worse from there, he said. “I lost my tracks and couldn’t find my sled,” he said. “I was walking around and somehow got a text from a buddy. I said, call 911. He thought I was joking. I said: ‘Send help. Please call 911.’” Hours went by and Lorntsen, starting to lose hope and getting colder by the minute, dug a hole in a tree well in an attempt to stay

warm. “I ripped my shirt apart to try to start a fire, but that didn’t work, then I ripped the pouch off my hoodie,” he said. “I had a fire for maybe an hour but it got tiring trying to find small branches or anything to burn.” Unbeknownst to Lornsten, WLPKSC members Riley Seibert, Nathan Snowball, Rick Seibert, Jason Hollett and Mark Snowball were already on the mountain searching for him after receiving a call from Central Cariboo Search and Rescue at roughly 6 p.m. about a rider alone and in distress on the mountain. Armed with a satellite phone, two-way radios and snowmobiles, the Powder Kings began searching the northwest side of Yank’s Peak first, due to it being one of the only spots where cellular service exists.

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Friday, Nov. 20 Stampeders host Tomahawks The Williams Lake Stampeders return home to the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex to take on the Lac La Hache Tomahawks on Friday, Nov. 20. The Stampeders are currently first in the Central Interior Hockey League’s East Division with five wins and two losses. The Tomahawks, meanwhile, are winless in seven outings. Puck drop is 7:30 p.m.

Tuesday, Dec. 8

Banff Mountain Film Festival Tickets are on sale for the always popular Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour coming to Williams Lake. Tickets are available at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex for the festival, which screens Tuesday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. in the Gibraltar Room at the CMRC. Advance tickets are $14 for students and $19 for adults. At the door tickets are $16 for students and $21 for adults.

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“That threw us off,” said WLPKSC president Mark Snowball. “We went over there and Riley had his phone out and was checking where there was service.” After eight hours of searching for Lorntsen with no luck the team was ready to travel back to the Yank’s Peak safety cabin to warm up. “I saw some tracks while we were headed back,” Snowball said. “I pulled up and thought I saw the black seat of his sled. I reached down to touch it and he jumped up.” Snowball said Lorntsen was passed out, freezing cold and huddled over a smouldering fire in the hole he’d dug near the tree well.

The Williams Lake Speed Skating Club is inviting anyone who wants to try the sport to come to one of its upcoming practices. Coaches will be available on Saturday, Nov. 21 from 1 to 2:30 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 24 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday, Nov. 26 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Speed skates and coaching are free, but regular public skate rates apply. For more information e-mail wlspeedskating@gmail.com.

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B2 www.wltribune.com

LOCAL SPORTS

Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

Greg Sabatino photo

If you are a Tribune Reader you could WIN A PIZZA

Blaine Lorntsen (right) was rescued on Yank’s Peak at 3 a.m. after being lost, alone, for roughly 14 hours on the mountain. Here, he catches up with one of his rescuers, Williams Lake Powder Kings Snowmobile Club director Rick Seibert Wednesday while travelling through the area.

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

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Rescue a good reminder of backcountry safety Continued From Page B1 “That was the happiest feeling in my life,” Lorntsen said. “I jumped out. I wouldn’t have lived, and I’d pretty much given up. I think

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I blacked out because I thought maybe I had been hallucinating about the text messages. I’m very thankful for that guy and that group.” Lorntsen was taken to the WLPKSC safety cabin where he was

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warmed up by a fire, hot chocolate, granola bars and Gatorade before the group descended off the mountain. Once the group arrived in Williams Lake Lorntsen was treated to a hot shower, breakfast and a warm bed thanks to the generosity of the Snowball family. Snowball said the safety cabin — which has seen several im-

provements, repairs and more safety supplies over the past few years — is a blessing. He added this incident is a good reminder of how quickly things can go wrong when you’re not prepared to be in the backcountry. “It’s a good wakeup for the beginning of the season,” he said. “The result was excellent, and he’s re-

ally thankful, but people need to be aware and have some gear. The biggest thing is don’t be riding alone.” Lornsten echoed Snowball’s sentiments, and has since purchased multiple pieces of safety equipment. “Never go by yourself,” he said. “Never. I was praying like you wouldn’t believe.”

Sledding safety tips to follow

30 Annual

st te n o C C W th

riting

reative

• 15 Years Age: 6-9 Years • 10-14 Years

and Over

ve their ha ill w ry go te ca e ag ch ea om fr rs Winne reetings G ns so ea S 15 0 2 e th in ed ish bl pu y stor Special Edition and receive a Prize. Rules

• To be eligible for a prize, entries must be no longer than 1,200 words and must adhere to the Christmas Spirit Theme with a clear and original story line. • Entries must be typed or neatly written and double spaced. • Entries may be illustrated with the entrant’s original drawings or photographs. • Entries can be e-mailed to editor@wltribune.com or dropped off at The Williams Lake Tribune Office.

• Judging will be done by the Tribune editorial staff. • Everyone is eligible to enter, with the exception of the Tribune staff and professional writers. • Winner must agree to have a photograph taken for publication purposes. • Honourable mentions may also be published.

Deadline for submissions is Friday Nov. 20, 2015 at 4:00 p.m.

1.) Never ride alone 2.) Backpack with shovel, probe and BCA Avalanche Beacon (know how to operate).   3.) Food and water (for one or two days), energy or candy bars 4.) Flashlight (L.E.D is recommended) 5.) Hand axe or saw 6.) Knife, nylon rope 7.) Plastic whistle 8.) Waterproof matches, candle, aluminum foil, firestarter 9.) Compass, GPS receiver, SPOT, In-Reach, Sat. Phone (know how to operate) PLAN P: Prepare for the trip, consider terrain, location, weather, check avalanche warnings — use this information to prepare for ways to deal with them. L: Locate the area you will be riding — familiarize yourself with the area using a map. A: Assess your physical condition, equipment and safety rules. Use this info to help you decide whether the timing of the trip is good or not. N: Notify someone about where you are going, whom you are going with and when you expect to return. It is a good idea to leave your specific route with a family member or friend.

Powder Kings AGM goes Nov. 25 The Williams Lake Powder Kings Snowmobile Club is hosting its Annual General Meeting on Nov. 25 at 7 p.m. at the Laughing Loon. “All snowmobilers are welcome to come out,” said WLPKSC president Mark Snowball.

Snowball said memberships and season passes help provide a voice and help the club in its day-today operations in its ability to continue to maintain Yank’s Peak and the safety cabin. Memberships will be available at the AGM and can be

purchased at Spectra Power Sports, Gordo’s Rent-All, Williams Lake Honda and at Rosk Power Products. For up to date information on the club visit its Facebook page at Williams Lake Powder Kings Snowmobile Club.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com B3

LOCAL SPORTS

SET POINT Angie Mindus photo

Marie Sharpe elementary’s Isadore Kalalest sends the ball back over the net during an elementary school volleyball game against Chilcotin Road Monday.

Bruce Charbonneau Certified Picture Framer 35 years experience

Authorized Dealer for

Tues-Fri 9:30 am to 5:30 pm Sat 10:00 am to 4:00 pm

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FOR RENT OR LEASE Salvation Army Food Bank is in desperate need of Protein - canned pasta, beans, tuna, salmon, ham. Please drop off or call Sabrina if you have any questions 250-392-2429.

For more information call 250-392-4777 or email manager@pioneerfamilyland.com

Office & Retail Space Meeting or Banquet Rooms 6-150 people

For all your roofing and re-roofing needs Greg Sabatino photo

Williams Lake Midget Timberwolves forward Cody Swan carries the puck during a 4-4 tie Sunday with the Prince George Midget Cougars.

info@truenorthicf.ca

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T-wolves busy during weekend Four games in 24 hours, injuries and inconsistent play made it a long weekend for the Williams Lake Midget Timberwolves as they finished with a 1-2-1 record after league home games against Quesnel and Prince George. In their first game Saturday morning versus Quesnel the Wolves came out strong and played sound defensive hockey limiting Quesnel to just a handful of scoring chances through the game. The final score ended up 5-0 for the Wolves with Hayden Lyons picking up the shutout in net. The Wolves were led by William Paynton with three points (2G, 1A), Corey Loring with two (1G, 1A), and Brett Hare with two (2A). Jimmy Belleau and Cody Swan also scored for WL. In their second game of the day against Quesnel WL came out flat and

stayed that way for almost the entire game. Quesnel ended up winning by a score of 6-2 against an uninspired T-Wolves team that made numerous defensive miscues that led to goals. Dylan Derose was in net for the loss for the Wolves. Cody Swan and William Paynton scored for the Wolves with Loring and Neufeld picking up an assist each. On Sunday WL matched up against a tough Prince George team and despite a decent effort by the team, and a great effort in net by Hayden Lyons, ending up falling by a score of 4-2. WL look like a tired team at points throughout the game and could not put the puck in the net on several glorious chances. PG put the game away late in the third on a powerplay. Cody Swan and Dayton Long scored for the Wolves with Jared

Yuill, William Paynton and Brett Hare picking up assists. In their final game of the weekend WL gutted out a 4-4 tie with PG despite several players playing hurt and being behind the entire game. WL scored the equalizer with just 30 seconds left and their net empty, on a tipped in shot by Owen Powers, and almost won the game on an in close opportunity with just seconds remaining in the game. Dylan Derose was in net for the tie for the Wolves. Nick Berkalaar, Spencer Neufeld, William Paynton and Owen Powers scored for WL with Swan, Neufeld, Long and Labossierre picking up helpers. The Wolves are off to Prince George this weekend for an eight-team tournament starting Friday.

Shop: 250-296-3210 • Cell: 250-267-1036

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Shop: 250-296-3210 • Cell: 250-267-1036


B4 www.wltribune.com

LOCAL SPORTS

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

Enduro series coming to lakecity Williams Lake has been named to the 2016 BC Enduro Series. Event director Ted Morton said 2016 marks a new chapter for the BCES mountain biking event as many events will be tied into destina-

tion bike festivals, giving riders an unforgettable experience. “Races next year will feature more prizes and new categories,” he said. The seven-stage enduro series kicks off May 8 in North Vancouver,

then travels to the Fraser Valley on May 15, before arriving in Williams Lake from May 21-22. Morton said they expect it will be a great event. “This will be one for the record books.”

Serenity Garden Cemetery • Columbarium • Scattering Gardens • Memory Berm A serene and tranquil place of beauty where you can lovingly remember those you cherish...

COMPASSIONATE CARE & SERENITY GARDEN Ron Malmas ~ Managing Director

180 Comer Street

Cell: 250-302-1502

250-392-3336

This Week’s Crossword

CLUES ACROSS 1. Owed 7. Shawl 13. Slow tempo 14. Bodily structure 16. Sun-god 17. Franklin or Eleanor 19. Degree 20. Norwegian poet 22. Local school organization 23. Consumer 25. Brews 26. Hero 28. To clear or tidy 29. 9th month 30. Hit lightly 31. Pinna 33. DoD computer language 34. One Direction won at 2014 awards 36. No. Am. peat bog 38. Clear wrap 40. Napped leather 41. In a way, takes 43. Transported 44. Back muscle 45. Unhappy 47. Wrong 48. Chit 51. Epic poem 53. Capuchin genus 55. ____traz: The Rock 56. Weight unit 58. Foot (Latin) 59. Egg-shaped nut palm 60. A radioactive element 61. Roosevelt V.P. 64. Railroad track

Greg Sabatino/Tribune file photo

Williams Lake Bullets Speed Skating Club member Maddie Feist rounds the oval during a practice last year at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex.

Public invited to try speed skating The Williams Lake Bullets Speed Skating Club is inviting the public to try the fastest sport on ice. To celebrate RBC

65. More dense, less liquid 67. Block, Fire & Reunion 69. A set that is part of another set 70. Hair product CLUES DOWN 1. Ineffective 2. 39th state 3. Skins 4. In a moment 5. Japanese Prime Minister Hirobumi 6. Tyrant 7. A cruelly rapacious person 8. Point midway between NE and E 9. Abnormal breathing 10. Essential oil or perfume obtained from

LAST WEEKS ANSWER

flowers 11. Italian river 12. Fixed firmly into 13. Opera songs 15. Cloth measurement 18. 7th Greek letter 21. Extractor 24. For boiling water to make tea 26. Possesses 27. Edible tuberous root 30. Glass window sheets 32. Tactics 35. More (Spanish) 37. Our star 38. Makes a choice 39. Great Plains indians 42. Baglike structure in a plant or animal 43. Female sibling 46. Diverge 47. Adherent of Islam 49. Defer 50. Semitic gods 52. Indian term of respect 54. 10 decibels 55. Surface regions 57. Small amounts 59. Liberal rights organization 62. Teeny 63. Volcanic mountain in Japan 66. Atomic #71 68. Canadian province

Sports Day in Canada the WLBSSC will host a “Try it Day” during the regular public skating between 1 and 2:30 p.m.

on Saturday, Nov. 21. Assistant coach Monica Johnson said the club’s mission is to focus on developing well-rounded ath-

letes through fun and to develop techniques that will help to bring about fluidity, power and ease of movement within the athlete’s body. Speed skating is still a relatively new sport in Williams Lake, but Johnson said membership has been increasing every year. The club was formed in 2010 and is committed to providing a safe, supportive place where individuals can enjoy the sport of speed skating — either recreationally or competitively — learn essential life skills such as commitment, responsibility and goal setting, enjoy a sense of team and community and establish essential lifelong physical fitness habits, she said. “We invite anyone, regardless of age, to come out and try our sport,” Johnson said. “All you need to bring is a helmet, some sturdy gloves and a willing spirit. We’ll provide you with the skates.” The club will be set up in the lobby of rink two at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. For more information on the Bullets, visit the club’s website at www.wlspeedskating.com.


Tribune Weekend Advisor Friday, November 20, 2015

www.wltribune.com B5

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B6 www.wltribune.com

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

www.wltribune.com B7

A Week That Was…

a piece of history from the pages of The Williams Lake Tribune.

Many more moose shot by hunters CACHE CREEK – Nearly 900 more moose have been taken out by over 900 more hunters this year than up to last year at this time. This is shown in statistics compiled by Game Conservationist Fred Renton who lists the count of hunters to midnight last Sunday as being 14,371 as compared to 13,466 to 1961, and number of moose tallied being 3,262 as against 2,372. There were more nonresident hunters over the holiday weekend than normally, the day’s count Sunday showing 40 to bring the non-resident total for the present season up to 2,252. During that one day there were 561 hunters checked through the station. Although they took more deer through on the one day,

101 being counted as opposed to 98 moose, the total deer count is far down over last year being 1,801 as compared to 2,793 a difference of 992 animals. Sheep are the only other game taken through in smaller quantity than last year and they are down only 11 all others are up including goats, grizzly and black bear, cariboo and elk. With exception of ducks and geese which are up 343 and 61 respectively over the previous season all other bird counts are down by the hundreds and thousands. Less than half the number of Franklin, Ruffed and Sharp Tail grouse has been tailled and less than a third of pheasants.

Couldn’t blame principal Ron Friesen for looking surprised last Thursday morning when he found a “for sale” sign on the fence in front of the town Elementary School. Looks as though the School Board is taking drastic measures to get rid of its educational headaches. Misplaced sign was the result of Hallowe’en observance. ~ Reprinted 1956 Tribune photo

This advertisement is reproduced as it appeared in a 1946 edition of The Williams Lake Tribune.

~ This article is reprinted as it appeared in an edition of The Williams Lake Tribune.

Kitchen popular spot for phone The kitchen is the most popular location for the telephone. A recent national survey shows that the kitchen has supplanted such traditional phone locations as the living room, dining room and central hallway. The survey shows that 39 per cent of homes now have the telephone in the kitchen compared to 26 per cent in the 1957 survey. The reason, of course, is that the kitchen is the home’s room most occupied by the housewife and she wants to be near her phone. Five years ago the hall was the most popular spot with a 33 per cent rating, but is down to 31 per cent now. ~ This article is reprinted as it appeared in an edition of The Williams Lake Tribune.

PROXIMITY A SMARTER WATCH BOTH SMART & GOOD LOOKING

KEEPING YOUR TIME PIECES UP TO DATE AND RUNNING SINCE 1933

NEVER NEEDS A BATTERY

Woodland Jewellers

Special gifts for special people since 1933 w w w. w o o d l a n d j e w e l l e r s . c a • 2 5 0 - 3 9 2 - 5 4 2 3

This advertisement is reproduced as it appeared in a 1956 edition of The Williams Lake Tribune.

This advertisement is reproduced as it appeared in a 1956 edition of The Williams Lake Tribune.

Time/Date Sync iPhone® Search Call & Email Alert ECO-DRIVE PROXIMITY SMS Notification Facebook® Twitter® Notification FaceTime® Notification Calendar Event Notification 10-Metre Sync


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

Friday, November 20, 20, 2015 Willams Lake Tribune Friday, November 2015The Tribune Weekend Advisor

To advertise in print:

Browse more at:

Call: 250-392-2331 or Email: classifieds@wltribune.com Self-serve: blackpressused.ca Career ads: localworkbc.ca

A division of

INDEX IN BRIEF

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Information

Information

Lost & Found

Obituaries

Obituaries

WORK RIDE NEEDED! Live close to Wildwood store and looking for a reliable, consistent ride to town and home Tuesday through Saturday around 9:00am to town and 5:30pm home. Or any days Tuesday through Saturday. Will share expenses. (250)989-7807 Wendy

Lost, approx. 6-8 weeks ago, a silver ring with Citrine stone. Call Debbie 250-305-1006.

Obituaries

Obituaries

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

Advertising Deadlines

TRAVEL EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT

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

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

LEGAL NOTICES

AGREEMENT

It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. Used.ca cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. Used.ca reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Used.ca Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.

COPYRIGHT

Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of Used.ca. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

ON THE WEB:

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU

WWWSPCABCCA In Memoriam

In Memoriam

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

weekend

Pollard, Betty The family is saddened to announce the passing of Edith Betty Marie Pollard, (nee Rogers) on October 16, 2015. Betty passed four days short of her 91st birthday. Betty was predeceased by her husband Thomas Ronald (Bud) Pollard in 1998 and son, Thomas John Pollard in 1974. Bud and Betty began married life in Clinton, BC in 1948 at Pollards Three Bar Guest Ranch, moving to Mt. Lehman, BC in 1954 and later to Harrison Hot Springs in 1972, always in the cattle farming business. Betty is survived by her children Eveline Smith (Jack), Pamela Braun ( Jim) and Henry Pollard (Christa), five grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. A service was held at Mt. Lehman United Church, Abbotsford, BC on October 30th, 2015.

FLYER BOOKING

the

TRY A CLASSIFIED

1924-2015

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

advisor

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

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

"#30#!

In Memoriam

In Loving Memory of... We think of you with love today, but that is nothing new. We thought about you yesterday, and days before that too. We think of you in silence. We often speak your name. All we have is memories and your picture in a frame. Your memories are our keepsake with which we will never part. God has you in his keeping.

In Memoriam

Cindy Moore

December 16, 1942 November 14, 2015 Anne passed away peacefully at her home surrounded by her family. She is lovingly remembered by her many friends and family members; her children Ian (Aoibhinn) and Robin (Adrian); and grandchildren Rosanna, Odin, and Declan. Anne was a well-known and respected Public Health Nurse in Williams Lake, Victoria, and the Kootenays. She had many passions in life and Anne devoted her energy to a variety of causes, which helped and supported the community that she lived in. She was an avid gardener, entertainer, and had an incredible love for life, family, and friendship. She made everyone feel like family...and she could rock some seriously hot shades. A celebration of life will be held at the Robson Community Hall at 5:00PM Saturday, November 28th, 2015. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the YouCaring webpage called “Anne White Memorial Bench� for a bench in her honour, which will be located at the future dog park in Castlegar.

Nov. 20, 1958 - May 30, 1971 Medical/Dental

Medical/Dental

Dental Hygienist $27.23 - $33.99 per hour

We have you in our heart.

Interior Health is seeking an experienced Dental Hygienist for a permanent, part time opportunity with the Public Health Team. This position is based in Williams Lake’s Cariboo Community Health Services and provides community dental health services with a focus on families with children ages zero-6. If you are enthusiastic about health promotion, a self-starter, and enjoy talking and connecting with people in groups and facilitating

Lovingly remembered by

presentations, we would love to hear from you! Competition #749898

Jobs.InteriorHealth.ca

Mom and Dad Ray, Marie, Sister Connie, Brother Greg Obituaries

Robson, BC – M.A. White (Anne)

Missing from Likely! White & Gray Husky Cross, 3 years old, chip in ear. Very friendly, loves kids. Reward. Phone 250-790-2549

Place a classiďŹ ed word ad and...

IT WILL GO ON LINE! Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

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

REMEMBER YOUR LOVED ONES 250-392-2331

Obituaries


The Willams LakeAdvisor Tribune Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Friday, November 20, 2015

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

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Wanted Short Box Logging Truck for PG, Canfor & Dunkley halls. Please email information to quotatruckingpg@ outlook.com

Help Wanted Fraser Inn Cold Beer & Wine Store 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

HEARTLAND

TOYOTA

Full Time Car Wash/ Lot Attendant Will train, must possess a Class 5 drivers license and be able to drive a standard transmission. Apply in person with resume and drivers abstract to Terry Blake in the Service Department. We thank all applicants, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. 106 N Broadway Ave, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2X7 Phone: 250-392-4114 • Fax: 250-392-2288 www.heartlandtoyota.ca

Carriers Required for is looking for cashiers for all shifts. Apply at yourwalmartcareer.ca LOSS PREVENTION

A retail leader in your community is hiring an individual in the field of Loss Prevention. The successful candidate must have (or in the process of attaining) an up to date BC security workers license (including AST), and will receive 3 weeks in house training. Following this you will be responsible to: detect and apprehend criminals, preserve evidence, appearing in a court of law and provide testimony, submit apprehension reports, maintain and utilize CCTV systems, investigate internal theft, monitor physical security measures, assist in the monitoring of JHSC requirements as part of the safety team. Our in store Loss Prevention Associates are mature, responsible, demonstrate a sense of urgency and are able to work unsupervised. If you value respect for individuals, customer service and the pursuit of excellence, launch your career with a “winning team�, one that is rapidly growing, financially strong, sharing profits and providing career development opportunities. Apply with cover letter to Box 721, c/o The Williams Lake Tribune, 188 N. 1st Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8. Candidates must have permanent employment status within Canada and be willing to have a criminal background check done.

Home Care/Support Care Aide wanted

for one-on-one situation in private residence. Those with dementia experience preferred. Various shifts available. Send resume to Box 720, c/o The WL Tribune, 188 N. 1st Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8

Trades, Technical MILLWRIGHT Houston, BC DH Manufacturing is looking for a F/T certified Millwright. Finger Joint Exp. an asset. Wage negotiable on exp. Full beneďŹ ts after 3 months. Email to: dhmnfg@gmail.com or drop off in person at: DH Manufacturing 1250 Hols Road.

Work Wanted Instructor with 30 years construction experience looking for construction projects. Basements, decks, garages, etc. Leave message (250)8193022

Friday Edition!

Here’s my Card!

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

Reserve your space!

   !    



DL#7549

Autobody Technician Assistant Parts / Painter

Manager

Gustafson's Dodge Chrysler Jeep has an immediate opening for Dodge an experienced autobody technician.opening We are Gustafson’s Chrysler Jeep has an immediate aforvery busy shop providing quality repairs in Williams an Assistant Parts Manager. Reporting to the Parts Lake for over 25 years. We have up to date equipment to Manager this position requires parts experience at the jobber provide for a very productive work environment that will or dealership level. Duties would include parts specifying, provide for a flat rate technician to meet high production invoicing, inventory control, merchandising, and other targets. related tasks. We offer a full benefit package along with a very This iscompetitive a full time position that offerspackage. above average compensation compensation and a full benefit package. Relocation assistance will also be provided to the successful applicant. If this position interests you please email resume to forward your resume: Kerry Please Gustafson at gusltd@shawcable.com gusltd@shawcable.com or fax: (1)250 392 6320 or fax to 250-392-2839 in confidence. 



Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 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

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

• 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

Papers need to be delivered by 5:00 pm

1148 - Litzenburg Cres (200-391) 35 papers 1155 - Lakeview Cres (1123-1298) 22 papers 1178 - Hull Rd (605-635) & Roberts Dr (613-874) 31 papers If interested in earning extra cash please call Sherri at 250-392-2331.

Carriers Required for Wednesday Edition!

STORES SUPERVISOR Cariboo Pulp & Paper has an exciting opening for Stores Supervisor in Quesnel, BC! Cariboo offers competitive salaries, a top-end pension plan, flexible benefits, opportunity for development and advancement, and the chance to make a positive difference in a renewable industry! Reporting to the Superintendent of Purchasing & Stores, this position will be responsible for managing the operations of the warehouse, including direct supervision of warehouse employees. Qualifications: t,OPXMFEHFPGXBSFIPVTFBOEJOWFOUPSZTVQQMZDIBJO management t1SPWFOBCJMJUZUPQSPWJEFMFBEFSTIJQUPQFSTPOOFM t8PSLJOHLOPXMFEHFPGDPNQVUFSBOE.40ĂłDFTZTUFNT t)JHIDPNNJUNFOUUPTBGFUZ t&YDFMMFOUTLJMMTJOBMMGPSNTPGDPNNVOJDBUJPO The following would be considered a strong asset: t$PMMFHFEJQMPNBJO4VQQMZ$IBJO.BOBHFNFOUĂśFME PS equivalent educational experience t"NJOJNVNPGUISFFZFBSTPGXBSFIPVTFFYQFSJFODF t"NJOJNVNPGUXPZFBSTPGTVQFSWJTPSZFYQFSJFODF t8PSLJOHLOPXMFEHFPG.BYJNPBOE0SBDMF 7JTJU8FTU'SBTFSDPNGPSNPSFJOGPSNBUJPO Interested applicants should apply by sending their resume and proof of qualifications in confidence to: cpphr@cariboopulp.com by December 4th, 2015.

250-855-7127

2-85 S 3rd Avenue,Williams Lake

Colin Stevens Over 26 years experience

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

250-296-3380

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

e West ErniDenturist DENTURE CENTRE

COMPLETE DENTURE SERVICES 250-398-9800 1138 Lakeview Crescent

Ernie West

across from Tim Hortons, next to Ramada/OV

Denturist

Early Bird Winter Sale!

We thank all candidates for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Papers need to be delivered by 5:00 pm

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 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

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

Employment Opportunities www.nenqayni.com

Operations Director Nenqayni Wellness Centre

Merv

Call Merv or Lani today to book your appointment!

Lani U BETCHA!

Cathy Hoy-Poole Business Elite Commercial & Fleet Sales & Leasing

A residential alcohol and drug treatment centre providing holistic healing to First Nation and Inuit youth, families and communities in a safe and secure environment. Is currently seeking an Operations Director with a Business Degree or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Relevant Master’s degree preferred. The successful candidate will be part of the senior management team, reporting to the Executive Director and responsible for the non-clinical components of the centre. Responsibilities will include: overseeing accounting functions including the annual budget; supervising maintenance requirements; and supervising the personnel management functions. Experience working at a senior management level is required. Preferably, the successful candidate will be of aboriginal descent. Nenqayni is an equal opportunity employer. Deadline for submissions is December 11, 2015. Start date is June 15, 2016. Salary is negotiable, depending on education and experience. Relocation assistance is available. Please send your cover letter, resume and 3 references to: Nenqayni Wellness Centre, attn. Jim Chorney, PO Box 2529, Williams Lake BC V2G 4P2, fax: 250-989-0307 or by email to jchorney@nenqayni.com

250-398-8279 550 North 11th Ave

DL#30676

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

250-392-7185

DL#5683

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

INCOME TAX RETURNS Monday to Friday 8 am to 6 pm Saturday 9 am to 4 pm

Walk-Ins Welcome 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

DEBBIE SELAND

Over 30 years experience

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


Services

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Financial Services

Misc. Wanted

For Sale By Owner

Mobile Homes & Parks

Mobile Homes & Parks

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 TAX FREE MONEY is available, if you are a homeowner, 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

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins, Estates Jewelry+ Chad: 1-778-281-0030 Local.

Real Estate Acreage for Sale

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!!

Roomy well kept 14x70 mobile with large addition. 3 bedrooms, covered balcony, porch & 2 sheds. Reduced price $49,900. Property guys #69351 or to view call 250-267-6351

Mobile Homes & Parks

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

$100 & Under (New) Yard Works 16” electric snow thrower. $100. Regular $199.99 (250)392-5358

$200 & Under Rheem Ruud 40 gal. propane hot water heater. $200. 250398-0153.

$300 & Under Warm morning gas heater w/blower. Model VR65NBN6. 40,000btu, 1000 btu heating valve. $300. 250-398-0153

$500 & Under 1989 GMC Van, 2wd on propane. $500. (250)303-1672

Heavy Duty Machinery 2014 Caterpillar 522B Feller Buncher, 762 hours, full warranty, like new, asking $485,000. 2007 BWS Tri Hayrack, 80% rubber, 49’6” overall length, tri drive friendly, c/w all rigging, barely used, ex. cond., asking $30,000. Call 1(250)349-5415

Misc. for Sale ROMANCE Your Christmas Local BC Adult Retailer Shop Online Now & Receive 25% OFF! www.shagg.ca

Food Products

Food Products

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

Education/Tutoring

BEFORE YOU SELL: • ASPEN • BIRCH • COTTONWOOD • PINE • SPRUCE • FIR PULP LOGS Please call KATHERINE LEPPALA (250) 395-6218 (direct line) • (250) 395-0584 (cell) (250) 395-6201 (fax)

Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

TARPS! TARPS!

250-392-2331

PRIME

Security Remote Start

499

• 2000 ft range • Keyless Entry $ 99 + taxes • Security Interface • Includes 2 Remotes Installed

• NO EXTRA CHARGES!

Nov 27

BLUE TARPS 10X8 weave (Medium Duty)

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Join Our Successful Team

Sales & Leasing Consultant If you are seeking a career opportunity where the financial rewards are limited only by your efforts…

JOIN OUR AWARD WINNING SALES TEAM. We provide training, a $2,000/month base salary and commissions to get you established. Please deliver your resume to Bevan Koch at: 715 Oliver Street or email bkoch@lakecityford.ca Quesnel School District: Employment Opportunity

Casual Bus Drivers

The Quesnel School District is currently seeking applications for casual Bus Drivers in the Transportation Department. Successful applicants would become members of CUPE Local 4990. Required Knowledge, Education, Ability and Skills include: tPersonality and aptitude for working with students tGrade 12 completion tClass 2 Drivers License with Air Brake endorsement tOccupational First Aid Level 1 Certificate is an asset

STARTING AT $2.19

Melanie Funk

Email applications to Sandra Backer, Human Resources Officer at: sandybacker@sd28.bc.ca Please direct enquiries to Tim Lofstrom at 250-992-8361 The Quesnel School District is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Group Rates Available

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

BOOK NOW

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

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 • Fax 250-392-3548

Brad Huston

BLACK TARPS

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

14X14 weave (Industrial Duty)

STARTING AT $5.49

FOAM SHOP 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

250-296-4161

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

Committed to training excellence!

10X10 weave (Heavy Duty)

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

Sugarcane

CUSHION REPLACEMENTS TORN OR TATTERED? SOFAS, CHAIRS, OTTOMANS, SNOWMOBILES SEATS, TRACTORS

YOU NEED IT - WE WILL CUT IT!

CAMPING FOAM, MEDICAL WEDGES & BOLSTERS, PILLOWS

“ A CUT ABOVE THE REST”

Dave Kannstaedter, Licensed Mechanic

www.treadpro.ca Phone: 250-296-4453 Fax: 250-296-4473

FIND US ON FACEBOOK

www.surplusherbys.com

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

All applications are to include a covering letter, resume, names of at least 3 supervisory/professional references, supporting documents. Further application instructions may be found on School District No 28’s web page at www.sd28.bc.ca under Career Opportunities.

Advanced Level 3

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

WHITE TARPS STARTING AT $3.99

Nov 30 - Dec 15

Workplace Level 1

“BEST PRICES IN TOWN!”

Feed & Hay

Appliances

2015 3 bdrm 16x66 mobile home in Fran Lee Trailer Court (11th Avenue). Dishwasher, f/s, microwave. Brand new with full factory warranty. Move in today. 250-392-3879.

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

Waterfront building lots, recreational, properties and more. Prices starting at $27,000 Contact our recreational and rural land specialists today. Contact: sales@niho.com or Call: 604.606.7900 Website: www.Niho.com

Pets & Livestock

Merchandise for Sale

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. “Ready To Occupy” $67,000 obo. Reduced! $63,000 obo 250-392-5095

RF-1WG6-AMCN

Board, Staff & Volunteers of WLHS

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

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

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

BC ACREAGES FOR SALE

Education/Tutoring

Here’s my Card!

Reserve your space!

12x64 Mobile Home, stove, d/w, w/d. $5000 obo Buyer must move. (250)392-6842

Recycling

Friday, November 20,20, 2015 Willams Lake Advisor Tribune Friday, November 2015The Tribune Weekend

SERIES

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

2579 Cariboo Hwy 97 South, Williams Lake, BC V2G 5L2

Let me help your business grow! Give me a call

Don’t cut yourself off from the world. Find out where the cables are before you dig.

1•800•474•6886 CALL AT LEAST TWO FULL WORKING DAYS BEFORE YOU PLAN TO DIG.

TRACY

250-392-2331

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

Tracy Freeman Ad Sales


The Willams LakeAdvisor Tribune Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Friday, November 20, 2015

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

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Apt/Condo for Rent

Misc for Rent

Storage

Suites, Upper

Cars - Domestic

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

250-392-6450 2&3 bdrm apartments, South Lakeside area, n/p 250-3925074. 2bdrm apt, 1144 N. MacKenzie Ave, n/s n/p $600/mo. plus utilities. (250)303-2233 Cariboo Sunset Manor is a subsidized seniors independent living facility that is now accepting applications for rent. Please contact the office at 250-398-6020. Applications can also be picked up at the building. Clean, lakeview, 1bdr. apt. $500. util. incl.& a 1bdrm suite $600 avail. Dec. 1st n/s, quiet working person preferred, f/s, n/p. r/r 250-398-7361

Duplex / 4 Plex 2 bdrm. duplex. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 3 bdrm, 1 bath, duplex f/s, big fenced yard, n/s, n/p, r/r. South Lakeside (Juniper St). Avail Dec 1st. $900/mon + util. 250-296-4786.

Halls/Auditoriums

FOR RENT

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

250-243-0024 Misc for Rent

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

Apt/Condo for Rent

ADvantage

2-85 S 3rd Ave

FOR RENT

SELF STORAGE

2 bdrm basement daylight suite. $1500 includes all utilities.

Pioneer Complex, 351 Hodgson Rd

250-392-4777 or 250-305-5251

References Required

3 bdrm duplex, W/D $1200 + utilities. 2 bdrm house $1200 + utilities. 3 bdrm ground level townhouse. $1200 + utilities. 3 bdrm top floor of 4 plex. $950 + utilities. 1 bdrm suite. $500 includes utilities.

Call Marilyn Martin

Your Property Management Specialist

250-392-2253 • 250-855-7127 (Cell)

Mobile Homes & Pads 3bdrm mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. n/p (250)392-7617 3 bdrm mobile homes fridge, stove, close to casino. no pets. (250)392-7617

Homes for Rent 3bdrm clean house, top floor. with view of lake. Quiet area. No dogs. (250)392-3037 Call after 5:00pm. 3bdrm home, 2 baths, 4-5 min. from downtown. Very big yard, quiet & close to outdoor activities. (250)392-0168 3bdrm house in town, avail. immed., n/g heat/hot water. $975/mo. plus utilities. (250) 305-4946 or (250) 2963377. Beautiful Executive Home in Westridge subdivision suitable for respectful, quiet, mature adults. Features a large kitchen; living room with 9’ vaulted ceiling, gas fire place with a spectacular view of the city & the lake. 2 full bathrooms; 3 bdrm; large deck; washer/dryer, window coverings & double garage. No smoking. Available immediately - Superior references required. Call (250)392-6011

www.advantagestorageltd.com mike@pioneerfamilyland.com

Suites, Lower 1bdrm bsmt. suite on North Lakeside Dr., view of lake, f/s, n/p, n/s. $600/mo. Avail. immed. (250)303-2233

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

Townhouses

1bdrm, ground level, n/s, n/p. $650/mnth. utilities incl, working person preferred. 250398-7947

CLEARVIEW APARTMENTS

1 bedrm bsmt suite, available imm. Close to TRU. All utilities inc. Separate W/D. Newly renovated. Quiet, working individual only. No parties, no pets. DD required. ph 250267-3947

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.

Deluxe 1bdrm ground floor suite, NS, no pets. Suitable for single professional. Reference required. Call evenings 250392-6906

CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE www.williamslakeliving.com

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

Very spacious, new 2bdrm bsmt suite for rent in desirable location. Avail. Dec. 1st. Includes w/d, d/w, f/s & utilities. $1100/month. For appointment to view, please call or text (250)398-0455

3bdrm townhouse, 300 First Ave, available immed. N/S N/P $900/month Phone 250-3032233

WILLIAMS LAKE- 2 bdrm grnd level. Private entry, laundry & storage; one car parking. #4 - 4012 N. MacKenzie Ave. $750./mo. incl. utils. Avail Dec 1st. Call or text 778-885-4721.

Auto Accessories/Parts

Suites, Upper Tundra Canopy $800. (250)296-3698

3bedroom upper suite close to TRU, Nesika. & Columneetza (250)392-1586 or (250)3054698

Room & Board Room and board available for 45+ female. Everything incl. $1200/mon. References and criminal record check required. For more info call 250-3987280.

Shared Accommodation 645 Hodgson Rd. Room for Rent or Shared accommodation. Smokers welcome, small pets okay. $500/mo. + d/d. 250-398-5159

Apt/Condo for Rent

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

2002 Pontiac SunďŹ re 4cyl, 5 speed, 4 door, super gas mileage, P/S P/B, stereo. Very clean, a few little dents, 2 good front tires goes with it. Brand new snow tires. Looks good. $1500.00 (250)303-0941

Houses For Sale

Cars - Sports & Imports Winter Ready! 2009 Mitsubishi Lancer Includes heated seats & Rockford Premium Sound System. 126,000 kms $9600.00 Call (250)302-9264

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

24/7 • anonymous • conďŹ dential • in your language

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

1-800-680-4264

info@youthagainstviolence.com

Stand up. Be heard. Get help.

Leftovers from your Garage Sale?

Indoor Garage Sale

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

8am - 4pm

November 21 & 22 540 Pigeon Avenue

Purple bins are located at:

Share Shed •Surplus Herby’s Canadian Tire • Safeway

Thank you for your support

If you see a wildďŹ re, report it to

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

Tenders Board of Education of

School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) The Board of Education of School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) has declared multiple properties as surplus and is offering them for sale. Instructions on how to place a bid and further details on each property can be found on the School District website: www.sd27.bc.ca.

Site Know As

Location

Min Bid

Buffalo Creek School

CIVIC: 5282 Canim-Hendrix Road, 100 Mile House, BC

$120,000

Deka Lake (Teacherage Site)

CIVIC: 4084 Mahood Lake Rd., 100 Mile House, BC

$85,000

Glencoe (Old Soda Creek Rd)

CIVIC: Lot A, West Fraser Rd., Williams Lake, BC

$30,000

Kwaleen Elementary School

CIVIC: 1727 South Lakeside Drive,

$270,000

Poplar Grove

CIVIC: Lot 1 Chezacut Rd., Redstone, BC

$30,000

Sharpe Lake

CIVIC: Lot 1 Sharpe Lake Rd., 70 Mile House, BC

$35,000

99

• 2x a week for 4 weeks 2x a moQtK iQ &oast 0t 1ews 12 A*(176

Legal Notices NOTICE OF WORK COMPLETION Pursuant to the Builder’s Lien Act, Marwest Utility Services Ltd. hereby gives notice that the Lateral Pipeline Replacement Project at Williams Lake, BC has now been completed. Any claims made shall be filed with the Controller at Marwest Utility Services Ltd., 1400 Chief Louis Way, Kamloops, BC V2H 1J8. The last day on which a claim may be filed is January 5, 2016. The first date of publication is November 11, 2015.

For further information 250-398-8391

REAL ESTATE

• 1x2 Bordered Ad iQ tKe FlassiÀeds • WitK or ZitKoXt a SKoto

Trucks & Vans

2009 Kia Rio. 4 door, blue, standard trans, 102,000 kms. Good condition, includes good winter tires. $5,500 $4,800 obo. 250-303-0824

Houses For Sale

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD $ SOLD 00 SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD7A; SOLD SOLD

Legal

2003 Dodge Caravan. Great shape, new winters and summers. No back seats. 364 km hwy miles. $1500 obo. 250305-8995 or 250-267-2084. •

Transportation

3bdrm duplex Avail Dec. 1st on Pigeon Ave, very clean. W/D, patio and yard. $890/month (250)267-1087

Transportation

Williams Lake, BC

Bid Deadline: 18 January 2016, 12:00 pm. For full details: W: www.sd27.bc.ca P: 250.398.3833 E: sectreas@sd27.bc.ca School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin), 350 N. 2nd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC

Until there's a cure, there's us. HOW TO REACH US...

250-392-2331 www.wltribune.com

• Reception 250-392-2331 advertising@wltribune.com

• Classifieds 250-392-2331 classifieds@wltribune.com

• Circulation 250-392-2331 circulation@wltribune.com

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

Mon. Fri. 8:30 - 5:00


B12 www.wltribune.com

0

Friday, November 20, 2015 Tribune Weekend Advisor

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$

2010 HONDA RIDGELINE TOURING

2002 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER

2015

CIVIC 2015 CIVIC

StkU2989

4,999

$

2,500

† Cash purchase incentive Cash purchase incentive $ on select 2015 models on select 2015 models

7,245** shown:

includes freight and MSRPPDI. $17,245** includes freight and PDI. Civic Touring FB2F7FKNX Model shown: Civic Touring FB2F7FKNX DL#30676

550 North 11th Ave. 250-398-8279 www.ranchlandhonda.com 2015 CR-V

2,000

$

Cash purchase incentive on select 2015 models

Hurry in y season MSRP $30,045** includes freight and PDI. Model shown: CR-V Touring RM4H9FKNX

2015 ACCORD

3,000

$

2006 NISSAN X-TRAIL StkU3066

11,999

$

Cash purchase incentive on select 2015 models

2011 HONDA CR-V LX for our Hurry in for our StkU3033 holiday season special offers special offers$18,699 MSRP $27,045** includes freight and PDI. Model shown: Accord Touring CR3F9FKN

†$2,000/$3,000/$2,500 Honda cash purchase incentive is available on select 2015 CR-V models (LX AWD, SE, EX, EX-L, Touring), select 2015 Accord models (2D EX, 2D L4 EX-L Navi, 2D V6 EX-L Navi 6MT, 4D LX CVT, 4D Sport, 4D EX-L, 4D Touring) and select Civic M T, models 4D L X CV 4D S po t, 4D E L , with 4D T o ur i n g) based and s el e c t Ci v i c (2D LX, 2D EX, 2D EX-L Navi, 2D Si, 4D DX, 4D LX, T 4D EX,, 4D Touring). Honda cash purchase incentive will be r deducted from the negotiated price after taxes Xand cannot be combined special lease or finance offers. **MSRP is $30,045/$27,045/$17,245 a s eon ao rCR-Vfi na nc of fer s . including * *M SRP s $ 3 0,0 5/ 27 ,0agent's 4fee 5/ $17, 24 5 ba s ed new 2015 LX AWD RM4H3FES/Accord 4D L4e LX CVT CR2F3FE/Civic 4D DX 5MT FB2E2FEX $1,695/$1,695/$1,495 freight and PDI. Prices i and/or payments shown do not include a PPSA 4 lien registration fee$ of $30.31 and lien registering of A lie n re t rat idealer oonn fe e of $ 3 0. 31 a n d li e n re g is i Dealer ng ag e nt ' s fe e of $5.25, which are both dueg at timei ofs delivery and covered by the behalf of the customer. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. Offers valid from November 3rd through 30th, 2015 at participating Honda retailers. Dealer may ter sell/lease for less. r tici p in g o da ret a il er s .to change D ea l er s el l /l ea l es s . D ea l er trade may at be necessary on certain vehicles.H Offers valid onlyn for British Columbia residents at BC Honda Dealers locations. Offers subject or cancellation without notice. Terms may and conditions apply. Visit www.bchonda.com or see your Honda retailers for fulle details. fo r V i s i t w w w.b c h o n da .c o m o r s e e yo ur H o n da ret a il er fo r f ul l d et a il s .

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Williams Lake Tribune, November 20, 2015  

November 20, 2015 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune

Williams Lake Tribune, November 20, 2015  

November 20, 2015 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune