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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

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Volume 16, Issue 17

April 24, 2013

Ranchers attend

Indoor Rodeo

76th annual Williams Lake Bull Show and Sale

draws a sell out crowd for three days straight

Page 4

Page 14

10,675 Copies Distributed Each Week

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Angie Mindus photo

Insp. Warren Brown of the Williams Lake RCMP detachment is interviewed by members of the media Monday outside the courthouse after a Provincial Court Judge acquitted RCMP officer Const. Andy Yung of assault in relation to 17-year-old First Nations girl, Jamie Haller. The controversial case has plagued the detachment since the complaint was filed by Haller's mother last year, and a photograph of Haller's badly swollen and bruised face was circulated. See inside for the complete story.

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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

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Principals for new school Angie Mindus Cariboo Advisor Four men have been tasked with heading up the newly amalgamated middle/secondary school in Williams Lake, with School District 27 administration announcing who will fill the key posi-

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tions late Monday. Mike Grace and Grant Gustafson will be heading up the new middle/secondary school grades 7-9 campus as vice-principals at the Columneetza building this fall. Both men are currently principals at elementary schools in the city; with Grace currently at Cataline and Gustafson at Nesika. For the new middle/secondary school predominantly grades 10-12 campus, Ken Lucks and Curt Levens will be teaming up as vice-principals for that school. Lucks is currently the acting principal at Columneetza Secondary, while Levens is currently the vice-principal at WLSS. All four positions will work with the new middle/secondary principal Gregg Gaylord, who was recently selected as well to head up the new configuration. Additionally, Silva Dubray, who is currently the principal at WLSS, will fill the principal position at Nesika, vacated by Gustafson.

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SD 27 superintendent Mark Thiessen said the individuals have served the district in administrative positions for a number of years and will be missed by students, staff, and parents with whom they have connected in their current positions. “I want to thank each of them for all they have done for students in their current schools and their willingness to continue to serve the students in their new schools,” says Thiessen. Thiessen said other administrative appointments are expected to be announced later this week. The reorganization is all part of a larger plan set in motion by School Board trustees back in January as an answer to declining enrollments and budgets. In Williams Lake, Kwaleen Traditional and Glendale Elementary schools will close their doors for good at the end of June while the South Caribou faces its own closures. The reconfiguration has meant uncertainty for teachers in the district ever since, and may continue into the start of the 2013/14 school year.

Angie Mindus photo

Emaleigh Wycotte has fun making herself a princess for the day while out enjoying the sunshine with her family at the park Sunday afternoon.

Since being elected Chief of the Williams Lake Indian Band I have had many opportunities to work with Donna Barnett on behalf of the Williams Lake Indian Band involving issues related to government policies.

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Donna has always been honest and forthright with us and very committed to assisting us in any way that she can. She is committed to the people of the Cariboo.

Chief Ann Louie On May 14th re-Elect Donna Barnett, Liberal Cariboo Chilcotin. A vote for all people in this riding.

Donna Barnett

This advertisement paid for by Official Agent Bill Carruthers 250-392-2939.


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A3

YUNG: Acquitted

Williams Lake RCMP cleared in use of force case Angie Mindus Cariboo Advisor Williams Lake RCMP Const. Andy Yung was justified in his use of force against a “high intoxicated, agitated” 17-yearold First Nations girl, Provincial Court Judge Randall Callan ruled Monday. Yung had already stood trial for several days in January on one count of assault in relation to the incident with Jamie Haller, who was left with a swollen, bruised and bleeding face following an encounter with police more than one-and-ahalf years ago. It took Callan an hour to deliver his reasons for the highly anticipated decision in Williams Lake court Monday before the accused, members of the media, the RCMP and Haller’s family. Callan ruled that “emergent circumstances existed” on the evening of September 10, 2011 after members of the “B Watch” responded to a call for help relating to a hys-

terical Haller, who the police initially thought may have been the victim of a crime. Callan said it was a busy night for police, who had already responded to several calls of domestic disturbances before responding to help Haller. Described by witnesses as “not cooperative and ... hysterical,” police eventually apprehended Haller in the backyard of a resident on Western Avenue to determine whether the teen was injured. Callan said Haller was “agitated, yelling profanities and kicking at anyone in range,” including police and her own mother, before police determined it necessary to take the girl back to prison cells overnight. With her hands cuffed behind her back and inside the police car, Callan said Haller was kicking hard enough at the sides of the car to make it rock. One of the officers, Const. Daniel Hay, was ordered to secure Haller’s feet and stop

Angie Mindus Cariboo Advisor Though Const. Andy Yung was acquitted of any criminal wrong doing for excessive use of force, it was hard to find a victor outside the Williams Lake courthouse Monday. “I still think the circumstances that brought us here are very unfortunate,” said Insp. Warren Brown of the Williams Lake detachment, moments following the Yung ruling. “Anytime a police officer goes to court as an accused it troubles me ... as the judge said, police officers are subjected to unpredictable and violent circumstances and we have to make decisions in split seconds.” Brown said that his expectation for officers is that those split second decisions are made in good faith and for the right reasons, and that officers be truthful in explaining why. “The judge found

the officer to be truthful and, at the end of the day that means the most to me.” Outside the courthouse, a tearful Jamie Haller received support from family members as she openly wept in the parking lot upon hearing the verdict. Tsilhqot’in chief Russell Myers Ross was also on hand for the decision. “I wanted to support the family,” Myers said. He shared his own feelings on the decision. “Part of me was shocked and part of me wasn’t,” he said. “If you look at the pictures ... it’s a little shocking that the judge made it seem that Jamie (Haller) was someone who could actually harm the RCMP.” Myers said he believes the court system supports the excessive use of force against its citizens and that support “hampers our belief that justice is being done.”

Yung fallout

face. Yung has been on desk duty at the Williams Lake detachment since the complaint was brought forward.

Insp. Warren Brown of the Williams Lake detachment said what happens to Yung next in his career is a private matter within the force.

Angie Mindus photo

A tearful Jamie Haller is supported by family outside the courthouse while a reporter from APTN films her reaction to a Williams Lake RCMP officer being found not quilty of assualt against her. The judge said Haller's testimony at the January trial was argumentative, evasive and he couldn't rely on it. her from kicking the car. Moments after Hay did that however, Yung approached the other side of the car where Haller’s head was. According to the court, Haller raised her legs and put Yung’s head in a “scissor lock.” It was at that point, Yung testified, after trying unsuccessfully to put a pressure point on her that Yung had no choice but to punch Haller hard several times in the face to make her release him.

Callan eluded to the fact that Yung made a poor decision to get into the situation he did without knowing where the other officers were, but that he was not being judged for that, he was on trial for excessive use of force. “I accept his evidence that he believed he was out of options,” Callan said. Callan said there were “a number of inconsistencies” in Haller’s testimony, and that she had a “completely different version

of the evening’s events.” Callan said Haller’s “non-responsive, evasive answers in court” coupled with an apparent high level of impairment at the time of the incident “led me to conclude it would be unsafe for me to rely on her evidence.” In referring to similar case law, Callan said police must “expect the unexpected” in their line of work but a judge also cannot ignore the often volatile atmosphere and unexpected nature police officers

TRU North Happenings

CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE NOTICE OF PARCEL TAX ROLL REVIEWS

Parcel Tax Assessment Rolls for the following parcel taxes will be open for inspection at City Hall during regular office hours, Monday – Friday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm: Water and Sewer Parcel Tax – General Water and Sewer Parcel Tax – South Lakeside Downtown Parking and Beautification Tax Any complaints as to (a) the names of owners of parcels of land (b) the parcels to be taxed must be made in writing to the office of the Collector at least 48 hours prior to the time appointed for the sitting of the Parcel Tax Roll Review Panel. Parcel Tax Roll Reviews will only be held in the event that any complaints are received and are tentatively scheduled for Council Chambers, 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC on the following dates and times: Water and Sewer Parcel Tax – General April 24, 2013 at 10:00 am Water and Sewer Parcel Tax – South Lakeside April 24, 2013 at 10:15 am Downtown Parking and Beautification Tax April 24, 2013 at 10:30 am Dated at Williams Lake, BC, this 10th day of April, 2013. Patricia Higgins, Director of Finance City of Williams Lake, 450 Mart Street Williams Lake, BC V2G 1N3

TRU & NSTQ Spring Celebration On Friday TRU and NSTQ celebrated the success of students in the Williams Lake Indian Band gymnasium. The event kicked off with traditional aboriginal drumming and singing. Almost 15 drummers took the stage to drum and sing traditional songs. Each drum was customized with beautiful craftsmanship and artwork. Educational Coordinators, Instructors and Students were all honored for their hard work and dedication. Participants were invited to have lunch and congratulate each other. Early Childhood Education, Computer Studies and Shuswap Language students were among those who were honored. TRU and NSTQ encourage these students to continue with their education, and believe they can achieve great things. For more information on TRU programs contact the Registrar’s Office at 250.392.8020 If you are interested in booking a TRU North Campus Tour, email Jacquie at jjohnston@tru.ca

YOUR > University in the Cariboo


A4

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

76th annual Williams Lake Bull Show and Sale Angie Mindus Cariboo Advisor The Williams Lake Stockyards on Cattlemen’s drive was the place to be last

week. The 76th annual Bull Show and Sale attracted ranchers and curious spectators from across the province and

beyond Thursday and Friday to check out some of the best bulls in the business as they were judged and then sold to the highest bid-

Angie Mindus photo

James Allan and Doug Schuk shoot the breeze at the Bull Show and Sale.

MEET YOUR CARIBOO NORTH BC LIBERAL CANDIDATE

CORALEE OAKES

der. Top honours went to well-known breeder Littlefort Herefords, whose Hereford bull was named Grand Champion Thursday. That bull was purchase at the auction Friday by cattle buyer Tom Vicars, who made the deal on behalf of a buyer out of Saskatchewan for $7,500. Vicars works for the B.C. Livestock Association out of Kamloops and said he had three buyers he was working for, but wasn’t able to purchase them all due to the prices. “There’s always a limit,” Vicars said. Longtime bull seller Neil Turner of Salmon Arm was also recognized for his prized bulls that he has been bringing to the show and sale for decades. One of Turner’s five

Angie Mindus photo

The Williams Lake Stockyards came alive during the 76th annual Bull and Show Sale last Friday. Ringman, Gord Collier from Kamloops, kept a watchful eye on the quick action of bidders in the crowd. prized Hereford bulls took home Hereford Reserve Champion, garnering applause from the crowd during the sale. Several of Turner’s bulls were pur-

chased by local ranchers and will stay in the area. Sellars took a hit on the prices this year though, with Turner noting three of his bulls

DATE: APRIL 24 • TIME: 7:00 PM LOCATION: YELLOW UMBRELLA/THYME FOR TEA 3075 HIGHWAY 97 SOUTH 150 MILE HOUSE FOR MORE INFO CALL 250-296-4235 Ways to learn about and to contact Coralee 250-392-6281 • www.coraleeoakes.ca www.facebook.com/teamcoralee www.twitter.com/coraleeoakes • coralee@bcliberals.com Williams Lake office: #102-383 Oliver St., Williams Lake Authorized by Peter McLoughin, the Official Financial Agent for Coralee Oakes BC Liberal Candidate, Cariboo North. Tel:250-992-9028

Angie Mindus photo

Luke and Harley Gentles are more than happy to check out some of the equipment on display at the 76th annual Williams Lake Bull Show and Sale last week. The boys' papa, ranch Bert Gentles also took in the event.

Bowl for Kids Sake 2013 Thank you to the following: Williams Lake Tribune The Cariboo Advisor The Rush The Wolf The Dean on Nimpo Tweedmuir Air Welcome to Williams Lake Panago Pizza Cariboo Dental Clinic Dr. Allen Dickens Curt Morbin Contracting Staples Business Depot Inland Kenworth Boston Pizza Heartland Toyota Hub International Barton Insurance Mike Austin Financial Services Ltd

Williams Lake

Scotia Bank Ben Matthies Agencies RBC Gustafson’s Chrysler Jeep Cariboo Eye Care Clinic O’Netrix Solutions Speedpro Signs PMT Chartered Accountants Stampede 2013 Contestants John Dell & Staff Cariboo Bowling Lanes Cindy Nadeau Geoff Bourdon Kate Miller Wendell Blois Mike Grace Shelley Reid Shelley Desautels

Tom Foley Juliana Lam Hugh Armstrong Terrie Armstrong Sam Numsen Ranch Land Honda Wiseowl Toys Hollywood Baskets Dollar Dollar Save on Foods Excelsior Jewellers Ltd. Lush Beauty Boutique James Western Star The Brick Lake City Ford Lake Town Furnishing Windsor Plywood Chilcotin Guns Markey Mechanical Ltd Fortis BC Woodland Jewelers Ltd

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last year brought in the same amount of money that five of his bulls sold for this year. And though the prices were a disappointment for sellers, obviously that meant a break in prices for ranchers looking to augment their herds. Many ranchers also used the show and sale as a place to gather and check out the latest equipment on show at the Agriculture Display, grab a burger and catch up with like-minded friends and neighbours. Doug Schuk of Cochin Lake Ranch was one such rancher. “I didn’t come to buy a bull, I came to shoot the bull,” Schuk said Friday, who shared some insight into ranching the past year. Wolves continue to be a problem for some ranchers, Schuk said, with about 20 wolves being taken in his area alone last winter. Ranchers have actually been fighting an out-of-control wolf population for the last five years or so, with Schuk taking 12 himself “out the window” of his house last winter. But, he says ranchers may be gaining the upper hand. “Wolves will kill almost anything,” Schuk said, noting he hasn’t lost an animal for two seasons now. “They are a problem and could break a rancher (if not controlled).” Higher cattle prices last year helped the situation, he said. “Everybody needed a bit of a break,” he said.


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A5

Communities look for healing from St. Joseph’s Mission Robyn Chambers Cariboo Advisor Esketemc First Nation chief Fred Robbins has unveiled plans for the commemoration of the former St. Joseph’s Mission Residential School and its students. The St. Joseph’s Mission Residential School Commemoration

project will include the dedication of two monuments, a reunion for former students, the release of a book detailing one student’s residential school experience amongst other activities. One of the goals of the project, says Phyllis Webstad, a former St. Joseph’s student and project organizer with

the St. Joseph’s Mission Reunion group, is to foster understanding. “In my view the non-native community doesn’t even know the tip of the iceberg of what happened (at the school),” says Webstad. She hopes the project will also provide opportunities for healing and reconnecting

former students, not- heard.” Nation lands between Williams Lake ing many may not have Webstad feels the 1891 and 1981. seen each other since time is right for this Students attended they left the school. event. She says the way from 15 First Nations brought to you by: The project is a the project has been in the Cariboo region. joint initiative between “welcomed” by the The school is Robbins, local First various organizations infamous for being Seventh-day Nations communities, and Cariboo communitiesCentral is the location where Adventist Church the Cariboo Regional confirmation26 of that. Catholic Bishop Woodland Drive, Williams Lake, British Columbia, V2G 4P9, Canada District, the RCMP, However, she acknowl- Hubert Phone: O'Connor 250-392-1905 the city, and the school edges it may bring committed sex crimes district. back painful memories against children. “I think the non- for many. O'Connor was conDeskafter of Pastor Cameron Johnston First Nations com“I’ve done a From lot of the victed a lengthy munity now have an healing and it’s still fight in the courts, as IF YOU WANT TO STAY IN opportunity to better hard,” she says of her was another priest and PEOPLE’S MINDS. understand what the school experience. oblate brother. YOU HAVE TO STAY IN First Nations commuThe commemoraA news conference FRONT OF THEIR EYES. nities and their people tion events begin April announcing the events WEDNESDAY have experienced,” says 26. A formal com- in detail will take place To:AlKathy, CaribooCRD Advisor April 24 Richmond, memoration and rec- today (April 24) at chairperson. onciliation conference Boitanio Park at 10 high 15 “The side for of Cariboo will occur on May 16 24,a.m., Ad: 3” by 3other Columns Advisor April 2013or at City Hall if low -2 the story is giving the and 17 followed by a it is raining. Cloudy periods opportunity for the reunion of former stuContact Info: 250-267-1660 Bill to: Cariboo Central SDA Church First Nations com- dents on May 18 and POP 30% your munity and the peo- 19. wind se 10 km/h ple who were effected The St. Joseph’s classifieds THURSDAY by residential schools Mission Residential 2012 CRUZE LS to 250-398-5855 • 10 airbags April 25 the opportunity to School operated on • Remote keyless entry tell their • StabiliTrak® story Electronic and Stability be Control Williams Lake First System high 17

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Shelley Wiese photo

Several businesses and the graduating class of 2013 team up to fund raise for the upcoming dry grad celebrations, by selling tickets for a 1992 GMC automatic pick up truck. Seen here kicking off the fundraiser is; (back row) Shelby Doerkson, Vona Ognjanova, Conlan Sprickerhoff, Mylissa Widdoes, (front row) Dave Sacchetti, Fred Ball and Lorne Doerkson.

Dry Grad Fundraiser Several local businesses are teaming up with grade 12 students to fundraise for dry grad. Cariboo Chevrolet Buick GMC Ltd., Schickworks Signs & Stitches, Integra Tire Auto Centre, Chap's Auto Body, Stampede Glass, Audio Video Unlimited, Tasco Supplies Ltd., Taylor Automotive Supplies Ltd. and Blocks

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For the latest information, visit us at chevrolet.ca, drop by your local Chevrolet Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. ♦$1,000/$2,300 $1,000/$2,300 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2011 Chevrolet Malibu/2011 Chevrolet Traverse and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. ¥Variable rate financing for 84 months on 2011 Chevrolet (Equinox LS FWD R7A/Traverse LS FWD R7A O.A.C. by TD Bank. Bi-weekly payment and variable rate shown based on current TD Bank prime rate and is subject to fluctuation; actual payment amounts will vary with rate fluctuations. Example: $10,000 at 3% for 84 months, the monthly payment is $132.13. Cost of borrowing is $1,098.92, total obligation is $11,098.92. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payments and cost of borrowing will also vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Monthly/Bi-weekly payments based on a purchase price of $25,471/$31,860 with $0 down payment. ∞Smart Purchase™ financing is available O.A.C. by Ally Credit. Eligible vehicles: 2011 MY new or demonstrator Chevrolet/Buick/GMC/Cadillac. Payments amortized over a term of up to 84 months. At months 35-37, 47-49 or 59-61 customer may: (i) exercise option to return vehicle for sale to Ally Credit if applicable conditions met, including payment of $199 disposal fee and any excess wear/km charges; (ii) continue at initial payment amount for remainder of amortization term; or (iii) trade-in vehicle to dealer. Example: $26,419 at 0% APR with 36 month option and payments amortized over 51 months, the monthly payment is $518.02. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $26,419. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Excess wear and km charges and disposal fee not included. ‡0%/0%/2.9% purchase financing offered by GMCL for 60/48/72 months on 2011 Chevrolet (Malibu LS R7C/Traverse LS FWD R7A/Impala LS R7A). O.A.C by Ally. Rates from other lenders will vary. Example: $10,000 at 0%/0%/2.9% APR, monthly payment is $166.67/$208.33/$151.49 for 60/48/72 months. Cost of borrowing is $0/$0/$907.28, total obligation is $10,000/$10,000/$10,907.28. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Bi-weekly payments based on a purchase price of $22,874/$26,419 with $0 down payment. ♦/¥/∞/‡Freight & PDI ($1,450/$1,450/$1,450/$1,450), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2011 new or demonstrator models of COPY the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Dealer order or trade may be required Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ***Factory order or dealer trade may be required. ∆2011 Chevrolet Equinox FWD. 2011 Chevrolet Malibu equipped with standard 2.4L ECOTEC I-4 engine and 6-speed automatic transmission. 2011 Chevrolet Traverse FWD. 2011 Chevrolet Impala equipped with 3.5L V6 engine and 4-speed automatic transmission. Fuel consumption ratings based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2011 Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. ©The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. ©For more information go to iihs.org/ratings. †Subject to Vehicle Redemption Allowances. For complete GM Card Program Rules, including current Redemption Allowances, transferability of Earnings, and other applicable restrictions for all eligible GM vehicles, see your GM Dealer, call the GM Card Redemption Centre at 1-888-446-6232 or visit TheGMCard.ca. Subject to applicable law, GMCL may modify or terminate the Program in whole or in part with or without notice to you. ††2011 Chevrolet Equniox LTZ FWD with R3P, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $36,159. 2011 Chevrolet Malibu LTZ, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $34,589. Dealers are free to set individual prices. ♦♦Offer available to retail customers in Canada between June 6, 2011 and August 31, 2011. Applies to new 2011 and 2012 GM vehicles, excluding Chevrolet Volt, Sonic, Orlando, Express and GMC Savana at participating dealers in Canada. Employee price excludes freight, license, insurance, registration, fees associated with filing at movable property registry/PPSA fees, duties, marketing fees and taxes. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer order or trade may be required. Limited quantities of 2011 models available. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. See dealer for details.

T:10.5”


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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

Boston recovers from attacks The world was transfixed by news coverage Friday as the full force of American law bore down on two brothers suspected of the Boston Marathon bombings. The bombs exploded about 12 seconds apart at the finish line of the historic race as runners were coming in Saturday, April 13th. More than 200 runners were from B.C., some even from Williams Lake. Three people were killed in the bombings and 170 were injured, many badly, as the home-made pressure cooker bombs filled with nails and other schrapnell tore off the

limbs of anyone in its paths. Following days of grief and disbelief, police named Tamerian Tsarnev, 26, and his brother Dzhokhar, 19, as suspects and released photos of the brothers found in video footage at the marathon. But it was Thursday night and throughout the day Friday, that the world watched anxiously as members of the media frantically tried to follow the some 9,000 officers brought into Boston to flush out the men, and follow the breaking story that emerged Friday morning. The older brother

was killed in an apparent shoot out with police, a young security guard at nearby MIT was killed and another officer was left fighting for his life as police chased the 19-year-old surviving suspect. In an unprecedented move, the entire city of Boston was under a shelter-in-place order after shooting between the suspects and police irrupted in the streets. To the relief of millions watching, police surrounded a covered boat in a backyard when a resident discovered the suspect bleeding inside and apprehended Dzhokhar Tsarnev, 19. Tsarnev is recovering from a gunshot wound

to the neck. On Monday U.S. officials brought charges of using a weapon of mass destruction to kill, a crime that carries a possible death sentence, against Tsarnaev. Officials have said preliminary evidence from the 19-year-old ethnic Chechen''s interrogation suggests the brothers were motivated by religious extremism, but were not involved with Islamic terrorist organizations. President Barack Obama has called for justice. He also said Americans refuse to be terrorized and Boston's spirit remains undaunted.

All-candidate forums this Saturday

It’s election time, and with it comes two all-candidates forums Saturday, April 27 at WLSS. The first one is at 1 p.m. and is being sponsored by the Williams Lake Seniors Advisory Council. The second is at

7 p.m., and is sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and Northern Real Estate Board. Candidates from Cariboo North and Cariboo Chilcotin are invited. Candidates running in Cariboo Chilcotin

are: current MLA Donna Barnett for the Liberal Party, Charlie Wyse for the NDP, Gary Young as an independent and Dustin Price for the Green Party. Cariboo North candidates are; Duncan Barnett for the NDP,

Coralee Oakes for the Liberal Party and current MLA Bob Simpson as an independent. An all-candidates assembly is scheduled to take place May 1 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Tourism Discovery Centre as well.

San Jose watershed workshop If you are interested in the care and management of the San Jose Watershed, you are encouraged to attend an upcoming meeting exploring collaborative stewardship of the resource. A new workshop “Planning

for Collaborative Stewardship in the San Jose Watershed” will take place on Monday, April 29 (8:30 am to 3:30 pm) at the Pioneer Complex (Room 106) in Williams Lake. The workshop will give participants an opportunity to learn

about climate change, hydrology, water demands, monitoring and governance in this important Cariboo watershed. Participants will also help identify priority issues and future actions. The event is free, and lunch is included. Please pre-register

at: http://www.createsurvey.com/s/KIbrx6. Or contact Gail Lucier, at the Fraser Basin Council’s CaribooChilcotin office: T: 250 392-1400 | E: glucier@ fraserbasin.bc.ca. The workshop is being presented by the Fraser Basin Council.

Little Marco Li, 3, drives his electric Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle motorcycle to Kiwanis Park Sunday afternoon where many families were out enjoying the sunshine.

Gardening in the Cariboo brings dilemmas with deer

Preparing a garden is now on the agenda. Unless of course there’s a rise on the lake or the fish are biting. The other day the lid on my worm box came off and the worms got loose in the fridge where I was keeping them. This annoyed Carmen to the nth. Oh for heaven's sake! What’s wrong with a few worms among the broccoli! Her face folded into a frown that lasted for several hours. I was afraid it might have ended up there permanent. So I promised to start up a worm farm to keep them under control.

The compost doesn’t seem to supply them. Maybe it's the tailings from my winemaking. I take delight dumping my wine residues into the compost bin which I know is a great source of fun to all the little bugs

residing there. Yeah! Party time. The local goose population on Little Pressy Lake (numbering fifteen), discovered a new food source last fall, our lawn. Yes the goose poop is good for the garden despite the cleanup. Speaking of which, Carmen and I got into an arm wrestle over who got the compost, me for my vegetable patch or her for her flower garden. I let her have it. Okay so she won anyway, but that doesn’t disqualify the gentlemanly gesture. Last year one lone cherry tomato survived

the frost, the bugs, the blight and the deer and I gave it to Carmen, who popped it right into her mouth. I was to witness the sum total of our tomato crop gone in one gulp. This year of course we are continuing in undue optimism in our ability to grow vegetables in Zone 2, (one zone shy of the arctic) at 3500 feet above sea level. I tried to get the government to change the climate rating to Zone 4 but no matter how many forms I filled out, did not succeed. The deer problem has again reared its

head. We were told to put Irish Spring soap on the trees which should have been enough to deter anyone, even inanimate objects, but it didn’t work on the deer. It certainly worked on me though, I couldn’t stop sneezing. We had been given other advice on how to control the deer munching on our fruit trees. We were informed to mark our territory by urinating on it. Now I have to admit running around and peeing on everything was a bit of fun but it didn’t work either. As soon as it rained I had to do it

all over again and my bladder can only hold so much. We did try ribbons, a suggested lock of my hair (at some risk of attracting a flock of grandmothers.) and some rather rank perfume, but nope! Finally, one local told us “what you got to do is put rotten eggs around the trees.” Well that very nice, having the stench from rotten eggs wafting into your nostrils every time you go outside. Phew!! The final solution seemed to be to put up eight foot fences around each tree. Again that’s next on my agenda, when I’m in

the mood and have the inclination. A friend of ours told us her grandmother used to yell at the deer and run at them with a broom, but that didn’t work either. Deer aren’t that dumb. Personally, I would think that an old crone running at you with arms flailing, gray hair streaming behind her, waving a broom over her head and screaming at the top of her lungs like a banshee, would sure scare the bejeesus out of me! I wouldn’t think twice! Apparently, when she started barking like a dog, that did the trick.


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

A7

Mayor applauds higher lumber prices Mayor Kerry Cook Great news - lumber prices are up. Prices are currently just over $400 per board foot, and last year at this time they were just under $300. This compared to just under $200 in 2009. This parallels statements I heard at the Council of Forest Industries Convention in Prince George that I recently attended. This was the first COFI convention held in the last five years, signifying that the worst is behind us. Forest industry rep-

resentatives think lumber prices could go as high as $500-$600 a board foot in a “super cycle,� predicted to take place in the next few years. This is all good news for our forest industry and our local economy. As we work though the budget and five-year financial plan, one thing I want to highlight is our continued commitment to smart, strategic long-term planning. It’s this planning that will allow us to complete the South Lakeside

Drive Project this summer without long-term borrowing. The value of strategic planning can’t be overstated – we’re planning now for our future needs.

Last week was Prevention of Violence Against Women Week and is a good reminder to stand up against all violence. Abuse takes many forms, and

includes bullying, control, and intimidation. We all have a role to play in creating a safe, healthy environment and setting a positive example.

Look For The Cariboo Advisor Now In These Convenient Locations - 150 Mile Centre - Allen Rd. - Boe Place - Birchhill - Cataline Dr. - Evergreen - Gibbon Rd., - Hazel - Hammel Rd. - Holly St.

- Hillside Trailer Park - Juniper - Kwaleen School - Kendal Acres - Mandarino Place - Marshall’s Store - Midnight Dr. - Mountview

Trailer Park - Paxton - Renner Rd. - Roberts Dr. - Russet Blu - South Lakeside Bus Stop - Sprucehill - Westridge Dr. - Willow - Woodland Dr.

Our newspaper can also be found at the many businesses and service centre locations every Wednesday in and around Williams Lake, 150 Mile and Horsey. If your business is not currently receiving our newspapers and would like to provide them to your customers, please call Julie at 250-398-5516.

WE LIKE LETTERS

The Cariboo Advisor welcomes letters to the editor. Writers are reminded that excessively lengthy letters cannot be published in their entirety. Please keep to about 400 words, or your letter will be edited for length. Send you letters to 153 Borland St., Williams Lake, BC V2G 1R1 or e-mail us at writeus@caribooadvisor.com

Shelley Wiese Shelley Wiese Shelley Wiese

Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative shelley@caribooadvisor.com shelley@caribooadvisor.com shelley@caribooadvisor.com

Riding on the winds of change One-time chief Ervin Charleyboy does not mince words ... he sometimes changes them, along with his ideas. Less than two years ago Ervin Charleyboy was against Taseko Mine becoming a reality. Then New Prosperity changed, and so did Ervin. He knows the young people in the Chilcotin want jobs and job training. Young people are the future for the Chilcotin. He makes that statement in a radio testimonial for Donna Barnett who is re-running in this Cariboo Chilcotin riding. Another change for Ervin ... last time

St. Joseph’s Mission Residential School Commemoration Project News Conference April 24 The media and public are invited to a news conference Wednesday, April 24, 2013 to announce events for the St. Joseph’s Mission

...

piloting a plane was in her bucket list. She went in a small plane at the Lower Mainland and the pilot let her fly for about half an hour. I hope I am still achieving those items that I still have left on my bucket list when I am in my later years.

Pat Corbett of the 108 Hills has a neat Mom, one that is also lucky. At 87 years of age she was in a car race at the Mission Hills Speedway ... she was not driving, but was a passenger in a race car that was taking some corners at over 150 kilometres per hour. Then when she turned 89, this year,

The signs are up, telephone calls are being made, election ads are running, and there is a lot of door knocking happening. The only thing that is missing is the hamburger poll. Is there one in town? I have not seen one. The Burger Shed by Canadian Tire

I also have changed. Less than two years ago I did not like that Ervin Charleyboy was not in favor of the New Prosperity mine. Now the story is different, we are both on the same side.

Contemplating Ken with Ken Wilson

around he did not vote for Donna. It takes courage to make changes in one’s life, like those undertaken by Ervin Charleyboy - to make changes that have dramatic influences in the way one looks at the future.

...

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Residential School Commemoration Project. The Planning Committee for the Project, including

L A K E

Esk’etemc Chief Fred Robbins, Williams Lake Mayor Kerry Cook, and Cariboo Regional District Chair Al Richmond will be on

hand to describe the several Commemoration events at the school site and in Williams Lake, beginning in late April. Representatives of the

is a good place for a poll. The proprietor makes four different hamburgers that would fit each politician. Each time you buy a burger, a point goes towards that potential candidate.

Angie Mindus Angie Mindus Angie Mindus Editor

Editor

Editor

reporter@caribooadvisor.com reporter@caribooadvisor.com reporter@caribooadvisor.com

Evan Fentiman Evan Fentiman Evan Fentiman

Production Manager ProductionProduction Manager Manager evan@caribooadvisor.com evan@caribooadvisor.com evan@caribooadvisor.com

...

Congrats to the Indoor Rodeo and also the 76th annual Williams Lake Bull Show and Sale. These events brought many people to town, in hotels and in stores.

...

68N Broadway, WL, BC Broadway, WL, BC V2G 68N 68N Broadway, WL,V2G BC 1C1 V2G 1C1 1C1 PhonePhone 250.398.5516 Phone 250.398.5516 250.398.5516 My Favourite Fax 250.398.5855 Fax 250.398.5855 Fax 250.398.5855 Bumper Sticker of the Month “Refueled by Recycled Dinosaurs.�

former student reunion group, youth video project and School District 27 will also be present. The news conference will be held at Boitanio Park, Williams Lake at 10:00 a.m. (Rain location: Williams Lake City Hall).

type: cariboo type: advisor cariboo type: cariboo advisoradvisor


A8

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

want to place a classified? classifieds@caribooadvisor.com Williams Lake Studio Theatre Proudly Presents

RO BY JOEED BDY TIOPNIYESATVILE DIRECT

May 1-4, 8-11, 2013 at Williams Lake Studio Theatre in Glendale School Doors Open at 7:30pm, Show Begins at 8pm Sharp

Tickets Available at AboutFace Photography & Open Book

Produced by permission from Dramatists Play Services Inc.

Trevor Mack films his latest short film The Blanketing on location near Chilko Lake last summer. Mack is hosting a premiere of the film as well as his other award winning work during The Evening with trevor Mack May 3. Tickets are available at Red Shred's Bike and Board Shed.

Tsilhqot'in childhood inspires film Angie Mindus Cariboo Advisor The Gibraltar Room will be transformed into a red carpet affair for a film premiere showcas-

ing the work of award winning director Trevor Mack. An Evening with Trevor Mack will take place May 3rd, with

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doors opening at 6 p.m. and the show starting at 7 p.m. The evening will include six pieces of Mack's work. Still just 20 years old, Mack said was raised on the Anaham Reserve and in Williams Lake, by his Tsilhqot'in single mother Barb Mack and extended community with Tsilhqot'in values. As an up and coming film maker Mack said he feels inspired to give back to the community who gave so much to him, bringing with him a message hope and pride. “In the end I wanted to inspire the First Nations people to stay positive – there are a lot more positives than negatives,” Mack said of his latest, and most highly anticipated film, The Blanketing. The short film was a labour of love for Mack, who wrote the piece, directed it, was the costume designer, camera operator and produced it. The Blanketing was

Supported by City of Williams Lake and CRD

filmed near Chilko Lake, near the Nemiah Reserve over three, 15 hour days last August with a crew of 15 who all tented on location on a shoestring budget. He is hopeful the film may one day earn a spot at the Toronto Film Festival. According to Mack, The Blanketing is historical fiction centred on a conflict between First Nations and early settlers. It has an ensemble cast of five characters; two settlers played by locals Preston More and Don Wise, and three First Nations played by William Belleau, Sean Wei Mah and Kawennahere Devery Jacobs, all successful First Nations actors in their own right. Mack said the actors will be available for photographs and autographs at the May 3 premiere, which is a formal event, and he welcomes the community who has supported him so much to come see his work.

FARMERS MARKET In Boitanio Park

Fridays ~ 9am to 2pm info@truenorthicf.ca

Trevor Mack “The film wouldn't have happened without the community,” Mack said, adding that Roger William donated the use of his horses for the film, the actors were paid only in meals of moose and salmon and a baby was even borrowed from nearby Nemiah for the film. “I'm nervous and excited for everyone to see it. Tickets for An Evening with Trevor Mack are available at Red Shred's Bike and Board Shed for $10 each for adults and $5 each for children 12 and under.

First Market Day

Friday, May 10th

BEDDING PLANTS, BAKING, CRAFTS, LUNCH & MORE New Vendors Welcome for more info call Vonny 250-392-3577 Check us out at: welcometowilliamslake.ca & http://wlfarmersmarket.blogspot.com


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A9

Alyssa Kelly photo

Sam Field and his son Walker enjoy a snack while patiently waitAngie Mindus photo ing to cheer on their farrier Archie Williams, who received his place in the Cowboy Hall of Fame Sunday. The Field family drove Raylene Poffenroth cuddles her grand daughter, 11-month-old Sloan Fuller, at the Williams from Pemberton to be here for last weekend's rodeo events. Lake Stockyards Friday afternoon where the baby's mom Bailey Fuller was working during the Bull Show and Sale.

Angie Mindus photo

Mark Coe displays some of his carving artwork on his own family heirloom .22 rifles at the gun show held last weekend. Coe has lived throughout Williams Lake and the Chilcotin and recently moved to Clinton. He adds carving to guns and knifes through his business, the Gun Stock Carving Shop.

Angie Mindus photo

Miss Rodeo Canada Gillian Shields has a quick bite to eat just before she makes a public appearance in the arena during the Williams Lake Indoor Rodeo Sunday afternoon.

Angie Mindus photo

Lyle Alberts of Pickard Creek Ranch picks up a new bull Friday for his Soda Creek operations from Salmon Arm rancher Neil Turner during the 76th annual Bull Show and Sale. Turner received many awards for his prized Hereford bulls.

Tues. - Sat. 11:00am - 3:00pm Phone (250) 392-2179

ARE YOU A MEMBER?

Pick up your membership at the SPCA Office Today!

Williams Lake Branch Wish List

e Cash donations towards new kennel banks to keep our animals healthy. e Canadian Tire Money e Volunteers to spend time walking dogs. e New or used scrub pants or shirts.

Tiggy

was found as a stray out in the bush near Lone Butte. Tiggy loves to get petted and loves to have his long hair brushed. He always jumps down from whatever perch he is on to greet you when you enter the room. Tiggy gets along well with other cats and doesn’t mind well behaved dogs.

red Sponso By

e Medical Supplies e Foster Families needed for short and long term. e Towels for the winter season. e TOYS...Toys...toys...

Samantha

is a beautiful small sized mixed breed pup. She is the size of a small Border Collie yet has the colouring of a Rottie. Samantha knows her basic obedience, she is great to walk and never pulls on the leash. Sam also knows Sit, Stay, and Come. Samantha gets along very well with other dogs and even cats, though she has never lived with one.

red Sponso By

Check Out Our Website: www.spca.bc.ca

“Abbie” 9 month old Chihuahua along with proud parents Dr. Mike Wolf and wife Susann enjoyed looking at the beautiful Harley’s at last weekends Lake City Ford Roadshow.

To submit a photo of you and your best friend email ads@caribooadvisor.com

WHO WANTS FREE PET FOOD

Until April 30th purchase Nutro pet food at Total Pet, sign up for the frequent buyer program and you could win the product you purchase for a year!* …even if you don’t win one of the

17 PET FOOD GIVEAWAYS,

every time you buy 10 bags of Nutro, you get one free… Check Out Our Monthly In-Store Specials


2013

A10

SPRINGFASHION style for your life

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

Hot High Fashion Sunglasses When it comes to sunglasses, there are usually two camps of stylistas: those who don’t spend much on shades because they will just end up losing them, or those who are willing to splurge and hold onto their finds for years. The glasses we will be focusing on are for the ladies and gents who don’t mind investing a bit in distinctive, look-at-me shapes, gilded embellishments, and gradient lenses. Keep your eye on some of your favorite celebs this summer and you will surely witness the big, bold and very bright looks of the coolest shades ever!

Spring Most Wearable Fashion Trends

Flap Jack Onesies Sizes for the whole family.

Bermuda Shorts The slouchy, cool-girl shorts that were all over the New York runways this season are perfect for every girl who never felt like she could pull off these cheek-baring cutoffs so beloved on Instagram. They’re ultra chic, fam-friendly, and flattering; seriously, what’s not to love?

Behold Spring 2013’s Nail Polish Trends Neutral, cream colored nails for spring isn’t such a shock - it’s a minimalist trend that’s been gaining momentum since last year. Soft milky shades, pure whites and un-done french mani’s are this springs hottest looks. This season, toning down your nails is the new way to play it cool.

Enter our Mothers’ Day Draw to win a Ring from Excelsior Jewellers 24B S 2nd Ave, WL (Beside Shoppers Drug Mart) 250-392-1996

Enter Our Mother’s Day Draw to win a Ring from Excelsior Jewellers!

Swimsuit Trend #1 High-Waisted Style One of the biggest trends in fashionable swimwear for 2013 is the high-waisted style. Many of the two-piece swimsuits feature high waists and have a noticeable retro vibe, such as ruffles and the shorts are reminiscent of the 1940”s. this style will flatter most body types and shapes and this hot new trend maybe the perfect fit for your next trip to the beach this summer.

Super Saturday Sale All Winter Clearance

OPEN Monday - Saturday 10 am - 5pm

Up to 75% off

Carrying Plus Sizes 250-398-5550 190B Oliver Street, Williams Lake


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

A11

CRD and City of Williams Lake reach fire agreement After going toe-totoe in court just days before Christmas, seems like the Cariboo Regional District (CRD) and the City of Williams Lake have made up. The two announced in a joint news release issued Friday that they reached a long-term deal on fire protection,

which will commence Jan. 1, 2014. According to both governments, the new deal is based on a flat fee of $534,494.06 for a five-year term with an annual two percent non-cumulative increase beginning in 2015 and will encompass the existing service boundaries. The

agreement is also well within the parameters of the November 2012 Referendum. Based on the agreement, the CRD’s annual contributions to the City of Williams Lake would be as follows: Total contributions are: 2014 will be $534,494.06, 2015 will be $545,183.94,

IT'S

2016 will be $555,873.82, 2017 will be $566,563.70 and 2018 will be 577,253.58. “We are very happy to have reached this agreement with the City of Williams Lake,” stated CRD Central Cariboo Rural Caucus Chair, Joan Sorley. “Thank you to our Williams Lake

fringe area residents for the tremendous input they provided to us throughout this process. We can now focus on our collaborative efforts with the City of Williams Lake Council, to continue to provide the best possible services for all central Cariboo residents.” “This is great news

ND 2 2 ANNUAL

for our community,” says Mayor Kerry Cook. “This agreement creates certainty for both rural fringe and City residents that will provide important financial stability for the City over the next five years.” Fire protection for 2013 will continue under the one-year agreement which was

established on March 8, 2013 and was based on a flat fee of $579,221 covering the period of Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 2013. Williams Lake fringe area residents are reminded of the next and final fire protection meeting taking place on Thursday, April 25 at 5:30 p.m. in the Gibraltar Room.

IT'S

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A12

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

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A14

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

23rd Annual Williams Lake Indoor Rodeo

Angie Mindus photo

Brad Thomas secures second place in the overall standings in tie-down roping with this effort Sunday afternoon. Thomas took home $610.65 in earnings while first place finisher Virgil Poffenroth won $769.95.

Made for each other. Angie Mindus photo

Local cowgirl Bailey Fuller races against time during the Ladies Barrel Racing Saturday at the Williams Lake Indoor Rodeo.

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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A15

Cariboo Adventist Academy hosts open house Tuesday, April 30th Cameron Johnston The Cariboo Adventist Academy and West Coast Adventist School will be having an open house and information session on Tuesday, April 30, at 6:30 PM at 1405 South Lakeside. Any parents or grandparents considering a Christian education for their children and wishing to check out CAA are invited to attend. Recently, three Cariboo Adventist Academy students Amy Hanson, Emma Nichols and Jayden Boxeur won silver medals in their grade levels at the Regional Science Fair competition in Kamloops after having won at the local and district levels before advancing to the Regionals. Also the CAA Junior Volleyball team won first place at the Fellowship of Christian Athlete’s Tournament in Burnaby. “Cariboo Adventist Academy has been serving the Williams Lake community since 1961,” says Lee Richards, principal of Cariboo Adventist Academy. “For over fifty years CAA has

offered the opportunity for a Christian Education to any families seeking an alternative to mainstream education.” He continues. “We feel that our small school atmosphere, coupled with a sensitive and caring teaching staff, makes CAA a place where students can feel safe, while meeting their educational needs. Families from a variety of religious backgrounds have chosen to send their children to CAA because they have heard about the positive experience families have had with their children attending our school.” “Christian education is all about values being taught from a Christian perspective and a Biblical worldview,” says Kevin Brucks, chairperson of the CAA school board. “Cariboo Adventist academy also offers a wide variety of opportunities for students to grow physically, mentally, socially and spiritually.” “Our half-day kindergarten program, the only one in town, has also been a plus for both parents and

students not wanting their young children in a full-day program.” Kevin continues. “Then there are the many opportunities for both students and parents with our online school, West Coast Adventist School. I would encourage any parent to come and check out what these two schools provide. While Christian education may cost a bit extra we have scholarships, sponsorships and subsidies that make it possible that no student is turned away because of finances.” Adventist Christian Education began in 1872 and today is the second largest denominational educational system in the world. Adventist Education curriculum is developed to teach students not only to excel academically, but to develop healthy bodies and thriving spiritual lives. In North America 4,700 teachers instruct over 55,000 students in nearly 1,000 Adventist K–12 schools and 15 colleges and universities. The Seventh-day Adventist church focuses on health-

Cariboo Adventist Academy students Amy Hanson, Emma Nichols and Jayden Boxeur proudly display their certificates and silver medals at the Regional Science Fair competition in Kamloops. They first won at the local and district levels before advancing to the Regionals. care, education, and human service activities. Worldwide the Adventist church has members in more than 200 countries, operate 7200 plus schools with nearly 1.5 million students. They also run 168 hospitals world-

wide, 138 nursing homes and retirement centers, 442 clinics and dispensaries, and 34 orphanages and children's homes. In addition, the Adventist Development and Relief Agency (ADRA) International, a disas-

ter relief organization, funds over 2,400 projects in 112 countries. Locally there are two Seventh-day Adventist churches and a K-12 school. Parents from all or no religious groups are welcome to send their

children to Cariboo Adventist Academy. Christian education is more affordable that you may think, come and check CAA out. For more info come to the open house on April 30 at 6:30 PM or call 250-392-4741.





 

    Academic excellence, values and life skills from a Christian perspective  Reduced risk of use of drugs and alcohol  Teaching science in a faith-based context  Support for parents in reinforcing faith based values and beliefs  Teaching from a Christ-centered Biblical worldview in a Christ-centered Environment

 

   

         With available to join the CAA staff, parents and students on scholarships, sponsorships and subsidies Cariboo Adventist Academy and West Coast Adventist School are determined to make a quality Christian education available to all with no student being turned away because of finances. Check with our principal Lee Richards for full details.

Tuesday, April 30 at 6:30 PM and check out the benefits of an Adventist Christian Education in Williams Lake. For more info call 250-392-4741.


A16

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

Things to know before building a deck Homeowners annually spend billions of dollars improving outdoor living areas. One of the most popular ways to do just that is to add a deck to a home. Decks are beneficial in many ways. Grillmasters love decks because they make the perfect place to set up a grill and a table and cook for family and friends. Those who simply love being outdoors find decks the perfect place to relax and soak up some sun or idle away the evening hours. But homeowners who want to build a deck should know a few things before that process begins. * Permits are necessary. Unless the deck is

going to be especially small, you will likely need a permit to build it. Before buying any materials or consulting any contractors, make certain you know which permits you need and how to get them. If the proper permits are not secured before the project begins, you might have to tear down the whole project and start all over again. * Decks don't have to go on the back of the house. If the back of your house sits in the blazing sun all day, then it's probably best to build the deck elsewhere, and that's perfectly alright. So long as the property and permits allow, decks can be built on the side of a home as

well, and putting a deck on the side might be more comfortable. * Decks don't have to be made of wood. It's easy to assume all decks are made of plain wood. However, decks can be made out of a wide variety of materials, natural or synthetic. Pressure treated wood is perhaps the most popular material for decking because it's not very expensive. But manmade materials that are a mixture of recycled plastic and wood bits or sawdust are also popular because they require no maintenance. But homeowners should know that manmade materials can get hot in the sun, which will require those enjoying the deck to wear

shoes. * Expect to do some digging. If you're going to build your own deck, expect to do some serious digging. Local building codes will dictate how deep you will need to dig for the pier footings, which support the deck's weight. Just how deep you'll dig depends on your climate's specific frost line, but it's safe to assume you'll get a workout in when digging. * The deck can have multiple levels. Though many people associate decks with one level, it's possible to have a multilevel deck if you simply don't have enough room to build a deck that will be big enough to meet all of your needs.

When renovating a home, many homeowners look to increase the home's curb appeal. "Curb appeal" is a term used to describe how the home's exterior appears to buyers the moment they pull up to the curb. A home that impresses prospective buyers before they even go inside is said to have a strong curb appeal, and that curb appeal can add significant value to a home. Homeowners looking to improve the curb appeal of their home

can do so in a variety of ways. One often overlooked yet effective way to make a home's exterior more appealing is to revamp the driveway. Driveways may not be high on a homeowner's renovation totem pole, but a cracked or unsightly driveway can give prospective buyers the impression that a home has not been properly taken care of. When addressing a driveway, homeowners have a host of paving materials at their disposal.

Asphalt Asphalt is an affordable paving material, which likely plays a role in its popularity among homeowners. Asphalt is also easy to install and requires little maintenance, two additional benefits to homeowners who don't have much time to install or look after their driveway. Asphalt is made from a combination of concrete, gravel and tar, and though it's easy and affordable to install, asphalt, as any kid can tell you, can get awfully hot under the summer sun. Asphalt can also crack rather easily, so homeowners must weigh its immediate affordability against

the likelihood that perhaps it will need to be replaced sooner than other materials. Brick Brick is among the more expensive paving materials, as brick is a labor-intensive material to install. But brick allows homeowners to create distinctive patterns that can add quite a bit to a home's curb appeal. Once installed, brick driveways don't require much maintenance, though cracked bricks will need to be replaced. Cobblestone Cobblestone can be very pleasing to the eye, but that aesthetic appeal won't come cheap. Among the more expen-

A multi-level deck can break up those long flights of stairs while ensuring you will always have somewhere to go to escape the sun on a hot day. * You will want to protect the deck. Decks are a costly investment, and you will want to protect that investment. If you're building a wood deck, keep in mind the sun will beat down on the deck for most of the year. You can protect the deck by painting it. Paint provides sunscreen for the deck, stopping the sun from breaking down the material. Once you've finished painting, apply sealant, whether it's oilor water-based. * Don't forget fasten-

ers. Fasteners will hide the screws for aesthetic appeal. But not all woods and fasteners are the right fit, as certain woods are only compatible with certain fasteners. Find out which fasteners make the right fit ahead of time. Because fasteners conceal the

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screws, they also make it possible to go barefoot on the deck. A deck makes a great addition to many homes, but homeowners should learn as much as possible about decks and what goes into building them before making any decking decisions.

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replaced. Many homeowners who love the look of cobblestone choose to use it along walkways or on their patios, as these areas won't require as much materials, saving both money and the time it takes to maintain the cobblestones. Concrete Concrete is perhaps the ideal paving material for the homeowner who wants to express his or her individuality. That's because concrete driveways can be laid in a variety of colors and designs, adding a touch of personality in a place many homeowners likely thought such expression was impossible. Though affordable, concrete can fall victim to the elements, as

extremely cold temperatures can cause the concrete to shift and ultimately crack. Concrete pavers can remedy this problem, though that will add to the overall cost of the project. Gravel A gravel driveway can give a home a historical look that few of today's homes can boast. Gravel is an affordable material that requires little maintenance, though weeds can grow through gravel and must be removed to maintain the driveway's appeal. Washout is a concern for some who want a gravel driveway, but edging the driveway with a material like timber or bluestone can prevent the gravel from washing away should heavy rains fall.


the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A17

Debunking common myths about carpeting Carpeting has long been a reliable flooring option to keep rooms looking good and feeling comfortable underfoot. There's something to be said about having a plush, warm cushion on the floors of a home. Carpeting can help buffer sounds and minimize injuries from falls. Walking around on a padded surface may minimize back and joint pain as well as feel more comfortable when going barefoot. Despite all of the advantages to carpeting, some people continue to avoid it for a variety of reasons, many of which are rooted in myth. The following are a

few of the more common myths associated with carpeting. Myth: Carpeting contributes to allergens constantly circulating throughout the home. Fact: Carpeting is actually better at trapping allergens and dust in its fibers than smooth-surface floors. That means that with carpeting there are fewer particles airborne and circulating. Regular vacuuming can remove trapped allergens. Myth: Carpets pose significant health risks. Fact: Extensive toxicological assessments of the components of carpet have been stud-

ied through the years. There has been no conclusive evidence that carpets present any health risk, particularly of a carcinogenic nature. Myth: Carpet is a source of indoor air quality problems. Fact: Regular cleaning and vacuuming of carpet reduces the number of allergens contained within, which makes carpet no more likely to contribute to air quality issues than any other type of flooring. Myth: Carpet has formaldehyde in it. Fact: Formaldehyde was removed from the carpet-manufacturing process in 1978. It is

unlikely anyone still has original carpeting from 35 years ago, and even if that is the case, the formaldehyde would have dissipated by now. Myth: Carpeting is made from a host of chemical products. Fact: Carpeting is made largely from nylon, wool, polypropylene and polyester. These are the same materials used in clothing, which spends hours resting up against the skin. Polypropylene is one of the safer plastics that does not contain BPA and is even used in some baby bottles. Myth: Mold grows regularly on carpeting.

Fact: Unless you have a flood or a leak that is keeping carpeting saturated, mold will not grow during regular use. Elevated humidity levels in a home also may contribute to mold growth. Mold is typically a result of a moisture issue. Remove the moisture and you remove the mold. Myth: Thicker carpeting will wear longer and better. Fact: It is not the thickness or plushness of the carpeting but the density of the fibers that will be a telling clue of durability. This means a relatively thin carpet that is woven densely

Planning your renovation smartly

(MS) -- As you tear apart the wallpaper, replace the cupboards and strip the floorboards, experts caution not to reach for that bucket of paint before investigating the innards of your walls. Insulation and infrastructure are significant to the foundation and value of your

property, so bringing in a home inspector or appraiser allows you to make corrections early, before you've finalized the renovation plans. Common problems centre on air leakage and poor insulation issues, experts tell us. The latest research, for example, indicates

will likely last quite a while. Myth: Carpeting can never be truly clean. Fact: No surface can be 100 percent free from dirt. But with proper cleaning, carpeting can be just as clean as other flooring materials.

that traditional fibreglass and cellulose insulation are less reliable than contemporary spray foam insulation. Foams, like those from Icynene, are known to decrease the presence of common airborne irritants, reduce air and water penetration and reduce energy costs. When

Many people would like to have carpeting in their homes but are deterred by a handful of enduring myths. Knowing the facts can help homeowners make more informed decisions regarding flooring materials.

you sell your home, spray foam insulation stands to give a better return on investment than dated insulation. More information on this topic is available online at icynene.com.

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A18

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

Glanville’s team advances to Provincial Cup Williams Lake soccer player Ryan Glanville and his West Vancouver Football Club have advanced to the final four of the Provincial Cup tournament. West Van won their quarter-final match Sunday 5-2 over Bays United (Victoria) of the Vancouver Island league to advance to this weekend’s semifinal. Next up, West Van will take on another island squad, Cowichan Valley (Duncan). The single elimination knock-out tournament features the top 16 men’s club teams in British Columbia with the winner representing the prov-

ince at the Bank of Montreal National Club Championships October 9-14 in Winnipeg, Manitoba. “It’s a great opportunity to go back to another national championship, we’re now only two wins away. We know we are favoured to beat Cowichan but when it comes to the provincial cup anything can happen,” says Glanville. It was another great season for perennial powerhouse West Van as they finish second place in the 12 team top-flight Vancouver Metro Soccer League. They finished with a 12-4-6 win-drawloss record and their 40 points were four

back of champions Columbus FC. Glanville is now in his sixth season with West Van, and the leftfooted striker has been a prolific scorer for the club. One of the smoothest operators in the league, Glanville has consistently been in the top-10 in league scoring and is a three time VMSL all-star. This season saw his output drop off due to injury but he feels in good health and is hoping to help his side to another Provincial Cup title. West Van won this tournament back in 2010 but finished a disappointing seventh at the nationals in Saskatoon,

Alexis Creek Fun Walk/Run Alexis Creek is hosting a 10-kilometre Fun Walk/Run Sunday. The event kicks off at 9:30 a.m. at the Alexis Creek Community Hall. Registration fee is $10 and organizers would like participants

to pre-register for the event by calling Becky at 250 394 4697 or Kelly at 250 394 4467. Registration will be available the day of the event. All dogs must be on a leash.

Forms are available at the Alexis Creek General Store and Doodlebugs Restaurant and can be dropped of at the Alexis Creek RCMP detachment. Volunteers are needed.

Saskatchewan, a tournament that saw the games moved indoors due to snow. “It was a great feeling to win back in 2010 and we are motivated to get back to nationals,” said Glanville. “It’s back in the prairies again and the weather in midOctober is unpredictable but we still have plenty of work to do before we can worry about that.” Among the 16 Provincial Cup teams are the top seven finishers from the VMSL and the top four teams from both Vancouver Island and Fraser Valley leagues, and the top team from the Pacific Coast Soccer League. West Van won a thriller in their opening round-of-16 game against fellow VMSL side Delta Hurricanes. They eked out a 3-2 victory in a game that saw them down 2-1 at half-time before coming back to tie the game in regulation and then win in extra time.

Brent Dodge, another lakecity soccer player competing in the VMSL for North Vancouver, saw his side barely avoid relegation to Division 1. Norvan finished the season tied for 10th place with Richmond Hibernian, the penultimate place in the 12-team league as the bottom two sides drop down a division. They were forced to have a relegation playoff game which Norvan won 3-2 on penalty kicks and be back playing top-flight soccer next year. Both Dodge and Glanville were members of the 2005 UBC Thunderbirds CIS national championship winning team. UBC, which won a record 11th national title this past fall, is still alive in the Provincial Cup. They were able to earn their berth and compete at the club level as well after winning the summer’s Pacific Coast Soccer League. They battle Surrey United in the other semi-final.

Ryan Glanville, left, of West Vancouver FC fights for the ball with former Vancouver Whitecaps player Steve Kindel, of Surrey United. Glanville and West Van are in the Provincial Cup semi-final this weekend, two wins from earning a trip to nationals in Winnipeg this October. If both West Van and UBC meet in the May 11 final Glanville will be lacing up the boots on opposite ends of his alma mater coach

Mike Mosher. “I really hope it’s us and UBC in the final, I would love to play my old school and coach,” said Glanville.

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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A19

Cariboo Country Inn Horsefly Lake

www.CaribooCountryInn.com phone (250) 620-3434

Double C Ranch

Horsefly Happenings By Dianna MacQueen

Lemon Lake Mechanical

Automotive Repair Service Owner/Operator

Chad Peterson Certified Mechanic

250-620-3777 6264 Lemon Lake Road (Second Right past Horsefly Nursery)

CUSTOM MEAT CUTTING Specializing in Sausages •

• cutting and wrapping • various kinds of sausage •

Franz & Sylvia Laffer 250-620-3339

Lynn Lipp • 250-620-3310 6250 Lemon Lake Road • lynns-bbb.ca

E LY S I A R E S O R T O N Q U E S N E L L A K E Experience Elysia Resort and Lodge, the only full service getaway destination on Quesnel Lake Phone

250.243.2433

fax 250.243.2433

PHONE FIRST

Email rainbow@elysiaresort.com www.elysiaresort.com

HORSEFLY SERVICE Best Pizza in Town!

Tire Changeover Special!

• Oil Changes & Lube • Tire Sales & Repairs Open 7 Days A Week 8:00 am - 7:30 pm

Frank and Carla 250-620-3447 • 5753 Horsefly Rd.

www.horseflyservice.ca

Leading Edge Wood Products

Quality Above All

•Siding •Flooring •Panelling •Roof Decking •Beams and Timbers

CUSTOMER SERVICES: •Sawing •Planing •Profiling•Kiln Drying Email: info@leadingedgewoodproducts.ca www.leadingedgewoodproducts.ca 5622 Horsefly Lake Road, Horsefly

250-620-3629

Come out for a Day or a WeekenD Stay! Do You enjoy live theatre? Well, if you do, you won’t want to miss are Horsefly Follies this year! Yes, Horsefly has its own musical theatre group, this will be the 29th year that we have had a performance. This year the production is called “After Hours”. There are 4 shows, one that is a children’s performance on Friday April 26th, children get in for $2 and adults that evening are at $6. The other 3 shows are adult performances with the doors opening at 6:30pm and show at 7:30pm, tickets for these shows are $12.50 and are available at Clarkes General Store out here in Horsefly. Performances are on Saturday April 26th and again on the following weekend, Friday May 3rd and Saturday May 4th. They also have an auction on the evenings of the adult performances, there is many amazing items to bid on, some of the favourites in the past have been the Barn Board Bird Houses by Bun Wright, and Wood Turned Items by Murray Manuel. I have had the opportunity to check out most of the donated auction items this year and I must tell

Great Food. Lots of Fun. Joi • Daily Drink and Food Specials • Let Us Host Your Special Event! • Friendly Staff

Anvil Pub 5639 Horsefly Road

250-620-3323

Suzanne’s Salon Full Service Hair Salon For the Whole Family Haircuts ~ Perms ~ Colors

Some of this year’s Horsefly Follies actors. you they are all amazing! Every year a great group of people join together to put on this event! The past 2 presentations the Director has been Christina Mary and with her Co-Director Pauline Williams, they work together with the group to come up with the music and the skits that they all write together. Some of the other participants and actors in this years event are Paul Redford, Jeff Jenner, Dawn Bigg, Sandy Tugnum, Walter Hlookoff, Ernie Gruhs, Chris Gruhs, Curt Tugnum, Marishka Redford, Kathy Veninga, and Melissa Vaughn. One of the performers has participated in the follies I believe for 28 of the 29 years that it has been pro-

duced, and that is Ernie Gruhs! Way to go! This is a great event, and the monies go directly to our Community Club, and they in turn use the money to put on the children’s swim program that is held at Horsefly Lake. So, if you are looking for some great entertainment come out to the Follies, have some dinner at The Anvil Pub before the show, and you can even spend the night if you would like, choose from the Horsefly Motel or one of our B&Bs, even the director of the show Christina Mary can help you out with a place to stay at her B&B (Little Horsefly Western Town 250-620-3395). Planting season is coming soon, so stop in at Horsefly Service and check out all of Frank’s greenhouses, Horsefly Nursery will be opening soon as well! Horsefly Fire Departments ATV Rally has been moved to July, I will get you the details as soon as I can. Kelly’s Cornerhouse Cafe will be extending there business hours soon. Anvil Pub will have Open Mic on May 11th, and I hear that the Horsefly Seniors group has been putting countless hours into fixing up there new spot! Linda, from Horsefly Realty has been busy showing houses and properties, I think that it’s spring fever time! See you again next month.

Suzanne Englund Hairstylist

250-620-3575 Open Tuesday ~ Saturday

~ 6 Days A Week 8am-4pm CLOSED TUESDAY

~

kelly s ’ cornerhouse cafe

250-620-0002

kelly s ’ cornerhouse cafe

~ Join us for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner ~

Linda Bartsch email land@horseflyrealty.ca website www.horseflyrealty.ca

Phone

250-620-3440 • Res 250-620-3350 • Fax 250-620-3454

P E


A20

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

What’s the Scoop! your guide to what’s going on in Williams Lake

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES DIRECTORY Place your business card in the Professional Services Directory for as little as $18.75 per week.

Zed-Tech Electric Commercial Residential Electrician

Joe Zombori Licensed Electrical Contractor

Specializing in service upgrades, renovations and power to outbuildings.

Call for your free estimate

Cell: 250-267-4868 Phone: 250-392-7443

S T U M P Y ’S

The Cariboo Chilcotin Child Development Centre Preschool is very excited to host our first ever Art Show and PB&J Gala in partnership with the Station House Gallery! Our artwork will be exhibited from April 4-27 in the Upper Gallery at the Station House, and we are holding 2 special events, PB&J Galas (details below). As a thank you for your support of the CDC and its programs, our preschool would like to personally invite you to attend one or both of our PB&J Galas: Wednesday, April 17, 5:30-6:30pm. Thursday April 18, 5:30-6:30pm. The Gala evenings will treat the children like professional artists, give them the opportunity

to feel like royalty and show off their hard work to our community! This is not a public event, but an evening dedicated to our artists, their families and special guests; the local media has been invited as well. The theme is an elegant Gala evening; we are encouraging everyone to dress up in your party best! Meals on Wheels is looking for volunteer drivers to deliver meals 3 or 4 times each month. Please call Alice at 250398-8846 for more info. The Salvation Army need volunteers for teaching crafts Monday, 1:00 - 2:30, supplies provided. Please call Melissa at the Drop In, 250-305-2492

Stump Grinding

www.stumpysstumpgrinding.com Colin Nivision Colin Nivison 250-791-6497 Email: nivison@shaw.ca ~ 250-791-6497 ~

Remove Unwanted Stumps! Place your business card in the Professional Services Directory for as little as

$18.75

Phone 250-398-5516

267 Borland Street

To advertise your organisation in this space call Kathy 250 398-5516

To advertise in this space call

Sunday Morning Service at 10:00am KidsStreet at 10:30am Ages 2-11 Lead Pastor: Corwin Smid Youth Pastor: Steve Pederson

Shelley Weise

for all your print media advertising needs! Phone 250-398-5516 Fax 250-398-5855

Spring is here! Strongstart centres at Marie Sharpe, Mountview and Cataline Schools reopen on Tuesday, April 2. Kids 0-5 and their parent/caregiver are invited to drop in for free early leaning activities. Call 250-398-3839 for more info.

Studio and purchasing a 1”x1” Butterfly tattoo. 50% of the proceeds go to support the ongoing activities provided to the women of “The Great Room”. Open house is April 24, 2013 at #5-160 Oliver St. For more info call Dina at 250-296-4372 Good used summer clothing. Shoes - pursess- jewellery - larger sizes. Sat. April 27 9am to 3pm and Sun. April 28 11am to 2pm at the Senior Activity Centre. Reasonable prices. Everyone welcome. Sponsored by O.A.P.O. Br#93. For info on pick up of clothes call 250398-8055

Its not to late to join the Ready, Set, Learn playgroup at your local elementary school. Children with 2008 and 2009 birthdates are invited to attend their future school with their parent/caregiver. This is an opportunity to meet and connect with community service providers, local schools and other families. Call 250398-3839 for more info.

Ladies Opening Scramble. Put on by the Williams Lake Ladies Golf Club. Sunday April 28, 2013. Tee times start at 10am, $20 Club Members, $25 Non-Members. Includes 9 holes of Golf, Lunch and Prizes. Register at the Pro Shop 250-392-6026 or if you have any questions call Gina 250-302-1976. Sign up as a foursome, a pair or an individual (We will find you a team) EVERYONE WELCOME!!

Interior Health is holding its annual Kindergarten Immunization Clinics on Monday & Tuesday April 29th & 30th, and Thursday & Friday May 2nd & 3rd. If your child starts Kindergarten in September 2013, please call Interior Health at 250-302-5000 and book appointment. Due to lack of space, please leave younger children with alternate care rather than bringing them to the Health Unit if possible.

Williams Lake Garden Club May 2, 7 p.m. at the Community Arts Centre (old fire hall). “Perennials” by Grace Morrice, Master Gardener from Prince

Show your support for the “Great Room” by coming into Exposed Expressions Tattoo

Cariboo Bethel Church Sunday Worship 10:00am

George. For further info call Charlene 3922699. All welcome for $2 drop-in fee. McDonald’s and Kidsport present McFun Walk/Run on Sunday May 5th. Registration 8:30am at McDonald’s. Run starts at 9:30am. Free egg McMuffin to all participants. Entry fee $5 individual or $20 per family. Please join McDonalds Wednesday May 8, 2013 for McHappy Day. The Williams Lake Childrens Wish Foundation’s annual trail ride will be held on Sunday, May 26, 2013. We need volunteers to help with collecting prizes from local businesses. Anyone interested please call Karla or Rene at 250-989-5526. The Williams Lake Lions Club is once again doing, “Project “911 Refective house address signs”. Single side are $16.00 and double side are $27.00 includes taxes. A minimum of 200 signs must be ordered. If you want to purchase a sign please pick up and drop off your order forms at one of the following: Clarke’s General Store, 150 Mile Husky Center, Valley General Store, Wildwood Foods Ltd, Burgess Plumbing, Cool Clear Water, Schickworks, Speedpro. Contact Lions Eleanor or Bob Donker at 250620-0503 for more info. Email: eleanor@donker. ca

• Nursery • Kids Church • Grade 6 & 7 Youth 68N Broadway St., Williams Lake, BC V2G 1R1

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the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 A21 Public bowling – oPen Play “Let’s Go Bowling”! Tuesday 1pm to 5pm Wednesday 3pm to 9pm Thursday 3pm to 9pm Friday 3pm to 10pm Cosmic Bowl 6pm - 10pm Saturday 1pm to 5pm & 7pm to 9pm Sunday 1pm to 4:30pm

Got a Great Photo? Page 12 - March 2,

2011 - the cariboo

advisor

DON’T MISS OUT ON AVAILABLE ENERGY SAVINGS INCENTIVES.

Send us your great photos and it might Send Se nd your be showcased above you ourr photos p ot ph otos os to to kathy@caribo kath ka thy@ th in our monthly y ca y@ cari ribo ri booa bo oadvisor oadv oa dvis dv isor is calendar. or.c .com com com aand nd ddon’t on t forget for orge g t to iinclude ge nclu nc lude lu de tthe he llocation ocat oc atio at ion io n off tthe he pphoto hoto ho to.. to SUNDAY

MONDAY

27

We want to see it and so do our readers. Send it to us and you might see it on our monthly Calendar Page.

Cariboo Bowling Lanes 250.392.5526 www.cariboobowl.com 204 - 1st Ave. N.

Email your picture(s) to: kathy@caribooadvisor.com

TIME TO UPGRADE YOUR FURNACE.

Angie Mindus Photo Pond at Pine Valley

Taken a great photo today, yesterday or long ago?

• Daylight Savings Begins

• First Day of Spring

7

13

21

HAVE AN EVENT?

28

4

FRIDAY

3

9

4

29

11

17

HAVE AN EVENT?

25

31

12

19

26

1

2

• April Fools Day

6

7

February 2011 S M T W T F S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28

April 2011 T W T F S 1 2 3 4 5 6 10 11 12 13 7 8 9 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 S

M

SHOP ST SHOP BEST BE RATES IN TOWN

Limited Since 1972

250-392-3115

• St. Patty’s Party at the Overlander Pub

5

Put it on the calendar, call 250-398-5516 for details.

24

WE ACCEPT USED O OIL IL

100 N. Mackenzie

18

St. Patrick’s Day

23

30

5

• Karaoke Night Comer Station Pub • Dry Grad Fundraiser Beeotcheese

• Business Excellence Awards

16

HAVE AN EVENT?

BC V2G 3Y1

SATURDAY

• Fanny’s Chinese Buffet Fridays’ 5pm-9pm

• Fanny’s Seafood 10 Buffet Thursday’s 5pm-8pm

Ash Wednesday

15

22

Ave., Williams Lake,

250-398-7026

THURSDAY

2

Cariboo Advisor Wedding Guide

Put it on the calendar, call 250-398-5516 for details.

Put it on the calendar, call 250-398-5516 for details.

3

WEDNESDAY

• Wine Off The Vine All in stock Wine 1 Kits 15% Off in March

• Live Music All U Can Eat 8 Pasta, 5pm-8pm, Tuesdays’ at Big Mama’s Steakhouse

14

20

27

TUESDAY

28

• Live Music Buffet Dinner 6 5pm-8pm, Sundays’ at Big Mama’s Steakhouse

1170 South Mackenzie

$75

Ave • 1-800-665-

2291

Time Out with the Advisor CLUES ACROSS 1. Short for leopards 6. Heroic tales 11. About chronology 14. Crafty 15. No. Algerian city & province 16. A tube in which a body fluid circulates 18. Deprive of by deceit 21. A light informal meal 23. The flower of a plant 25. Cigar 26. Foots 28. A way of joining fabric 29. Portraying 31. An employed position 34. Male parent 35. Droop 36. Disunites 39. Adheres to strict religious principles 40. Heavy cavalry sword 44. Not closed 45. Fathers 47. Stable populations (Ecology) 48. Hollow-horned ruminants 50. ___ Lanka 51. The way something is arranged 56. ___ Lilly, drug company 57. Checking account reconciler 62. Make an emergency landing on water 63. Good Gosh! CLUES DOWN 1. Leachman TV show “______s” 2. One of the six noble gases 3. Egyptian pharaoh 4. Dunn & Bradstreet (abbr.)

5. The sun (Spanish) 6. Surface layer of lawn 7. Honorable title (Turkish) 8. An enlisted person 9. Atomic #89 10. Attacking violently 11. A heavy stick or bat 12. Fifty-one 13. Shoe cording 14. Master of Science 17. Supports the rudderpost 19. PO moving form (abbr.) 20. Male turkey 21. Quantitative facts 22. A genus of bee 24. Million barrels per day (abbr.) 25. Small time unit 27. A closed automobile 28. Flanks 30. Hit lightly 31. Long and mournful complaint 32. A way to state clearly 33. “Psycho” motel 36. Of surpassing excellence 37. Radioactivity unit 38. Not happy 39. Pea containers 41. Gateway (Arabic) 42. Tokyo 43. Corvus coraxes 46. Watery sediment 49. Drill instructor 51. 68776 NE (abbr.)

HOrOscOpe Aries, avoid making a mistake you may regret later. Difficulties are expected with any situation, but you have to rise above and exhibit grace under pressure. Taurus, address a situation that concerns you so it does not become a major misunderstanding. Others share your concerns, but they might be waiting for someone else to speak up. Gemini, now might be a great time to present a new image. Someone you want to get to know better will respond to the changes you make in a positive way.

Ask questions and you will likely get all the right answers, Cancer. Trust your intuition to fill in the blanks and rely on the people you look to for advice to guide you in the right direction.

52. Ethiopia 53. Teaching assistant 54. SW Indian tribe 55. Replaces a missing leg 58. Atomic #28 59. Knight (chess) 60. Partner to Pa 61. -__, denotes past

Last Week’s Answers

Virgo, don’t let someone pressure you into doing something you don’t want to do. Be prepared to face a few challenges, the most important of which might be figuring out your love life.

A little sauce goes a long way When I’m cooking steaks, pork or chicken in the oven or frying pan, I try to make something with the drippings left over in the pan because a nice little sauce to go over a steak sometimes adds just the right touch to a good piece of meat. This recipe was passed along to me at the Williams Lake and District Chamber Awards night, and now I am passing it along to you. I have mentioned this before.; when walking around town and especially in stores...I get asked for recipes and many people come up and tell me some nice dish and ask them to

Leo, enjoy activities and challenges that enable you to use your talents and skills fully. Stick to relationships with positive people and you will be just fine.

Listen and observe what everyone is doing this week, Libra. Once you have a clear image you can take the appropriate action to achieve all of your goals.

Scorpio, the people you interact with this week will teach you some valuable lessons. Your gut instinct will lead you in the right direction, but it’s up to you to take action.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS APRIL 7: Russell Crowe, Actor (49) APRIL 8: John Schneider, Actor (53) APRIL 9: Elle Fanning, Actress (15) APRIL 10: Alex Pettyfer, Actor (23) APRIL 11: Jason Varitek, Athlete (41) APRIL 12: Brooklyn Decker, Model (26) APRIL 13: Al Green, Singer (67) APRIL 14: Adrien Brody, Actor (40) APRIL 15: Seth Rogen, Actor (31) APRIL 16: Lorraine Nicholson, Actress (23) APRIL 17: Sean Bean, Actor (54) APRIL 18: Conan O’Brien, TV Host (50) APRIL 19: James Franco, Actor (35) APRIL 20: Miranda Kerr, Model (30) APRIL 21: Tony Romo, Athlete (33) APRIL 22: Jack Nicholson, Actor (76) APRIL 23: Valerie Bertinelli, Actress (53) APRIL 24: Barbra Streisand, Singer (71)

Sagittarius, consider what made you happy in the past and work toward achieving that happiness again. Things will fall into place if you are honest with yourself.

e-mail it to me... some do, a lot don’t... It is fun getting the different recipes from people around town. I am a gravy nut... and there are so many ways to make gravy. Always start with some good drippings and go from there. A little gravy goes good with almost any meat. Try this recipe

Do your best to sort through any strong emotions, Capricorn. Remember, you cannot have happy days all the time, but you can learn from the challenging ones.

today, your taste buds will love you. Mustard cream steak gravy Pan dripping from any steak cut 1/4 cup dry Vermouth One tbsp Dijon mustard ½ tsp of thyme

1/4 cup of butter 1/4 cup of heavy whipping cream Blend Vermouth, mustard and thyme in a small saucepan. Heat to simmering. Remove from heat and let stand for 10 minutes. Remove the pan drippings from

pan and add to wine mixture. Return to high heat, add butter and cream and boil until mustard gravy is thick and golden, stir constantly. Remove from heat and pour over meat. Bye for now and Goood Cooking.

APRIL 25: Al Pacino, Actor (73) APRIL 26: Stana Katic, Actress (35) APRIL 27: Sheena Easton, Singer (54) APRIL 28: Jessica Alba, Actress (32) APRIL 29: Jerry Seinfeld, Comic (59)

Take on a new challenge or hobby to meet new people, Aquarius. Entertaining friends and their mutual friends will open up new possibilities. Pisces, trust your intuition regarding matters of the heart. Love is in the stars, and you should look for that special person.

APRIL 30: Johnny Galecki, Actor (38)


A22 www.caribooadvisor.com A22

the Wednesday, Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013 April 24, 2013 Cariboo Advisor

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INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE MARINE

Announcements

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Employment

Information

Career Opportunities TRAIN TO be an Apartment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.

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Travel

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Services

Merchandise for Sale

Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

Home Improvements

Sales Associate Wanted

CONCRETE FINISHERS and Form Setters. Edmonton based company seeks experienced concrete finishers and form setters for work in Edmonton and Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; Jobs@RaidersConcrete .com or Fax 780-444-9165.

Heavy Duty Machinery

Part-time, weekend and evening shift. Must be 19 have a valid Drivers License and Serving It Right certificate. Successful canditate must be able to be a self motivator and be able to work independently.

Terrific career Opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Rail Experience Needed!! Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License w/ air brake endorsement. Extensive Paid Travel, Meal Allowance, 4 weeks Vacation and BeneďŹ ts Package. Compensation based on prior driving experience. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE

Bring resume in person to: 1730 S Broadway or call Maria 788-412-2012

Education/Trade Schools

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

Help Wanted

HELP WANTED

Mature individual for local contracting firm. Seasonal fulltime laborer/equipment operator. Backhoe/excavator/carpentry experience an asset. Must be physically fit. Valid drivers license, complete with drivers abstract. Some weekends may be required. References required. Please send resume with references to wlselfstorage@shaw.ca or fax to (778) 412-2258.

Door to door delivery needed IMMEDIATELY: *1005-1560 Twelfth Ave N.*

*24-24 Cameron St 48-302 Cameron St 75-95 Comer St 101-398 First Ave 101-399 Second Ave 308-390 Third Ave* *424-698 Pinchbeck St.* *120-159 Barlow St. 1-105 Fairview Dr.* *1-199 Country Club Blvd.* *57-195 Fifth Ave. S. 71-315 Seventh Ave. S. 26-98 Sixth Ave. S.* *1123-1298 Lakeview Cres.* *550-698 Boitanio St. 619-699 Fifth Ave. N. 620-650 Fifth Ave. N. 600-740 Haddock Ave. N. 750-750 McDougal St.* Please call Sherry at (250) 392-2331

Only successful candidates will be contacted.

TAXI DRIVERS WANTED IMMEDIATELY

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for work-at-home. Train with the top-rated accredited school in Canada. Financing and student loans available. Contact CanScribe today at 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com

Full and part time Applicant must have class 4 driver’s license, chauffeur’s permit, and a clean criminal record. Must submit drivers abstract. Apply in person attention Bhupinder or TJ. TOWN TAXI (1987) LTD. 132. S. MACKENZIE AVE

Financial Services

Financial Services

Career Opportunities

Employment

"#30#!

WWWSPCABCCA

GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas Industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message For Information 1-800-972-0209.

Financial Services DROWNING IN debt? Cut your debts more than 50% & be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Looking for On Call carriers to deliver Advisor routes on a temporary basis for vacation relief. A vehicle is an asset. If interested

Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 1-800-514-9399

Legal Services

Please call Sherry (250)392-2331

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

Financial Services

Misc. for Sale

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

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53 in stock. SPECIAL 44’ x 40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Free Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingofoors.com

1.877.835.6670

Merchandise for Sale

$100 & Under

Misc. for Sale

6 speed cruiser bike. $25. 250-392-6617 Bell receiver with remote. 6 month old. $50. 250-392-6617 Cardio style bike. Time and calorie monitor. Brand new. $100. 250-392-6617 Water cooler. $50. 250-3926617

Services

Need CA$H Today?

LIFE-CHANGING DEBT SOLUTIONS

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

ENSIGN IS looking for Drillers, Night Tour Pushes and Rig Managers for our Australian Division. Recruiters will be in Nisku April 30 - May 7 hosting information sessions and doing interviews. If you are interested in attending one of our sessions to hear about our global opportunities, call 1888-367-4460 to book into a session!

FLOORING SALE

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw mills.com/400OT 1-800-5666899 Ext:400OT.

WANTED: Old lever action Winchester rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369

STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

Firearms

TARPS! TARPS! “BEST PRICES IN TOWN!�

BLUE TARPS

10X8 weave (Medium Duty)

STARTING AT

2.49

$

WHITE TARPS 10X10 weave (Heavy Duty)

STARTING AT

3.59

$

BLACK TARPS 14X14 weave (Industrial Duty)

STARTING AT

5.19

$

FOAM SHOP MATTRESS REPLACEMENTS SINGLE TO KING SIZE 2� TO 6� THICK - CUSTOM CUT OR CUSTOM ORDER MEMORY FOAM TOPPER PADS - 3LB & 5LB DENSITY SINGLE TO KING SIZE - 2� & 3� THICK

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� FIND US ON FACEBOOK

www.surplusherbys.com

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

Some pretty awesome things come in 2s! 2 Weeks For Only $16.80

For items over $500 in value $1 per additional line

$2 For 2 Weeks For Items Under $100 FREE CONFIDENTIAL CONSULTATION

Call and place your classiďŹ ed

250.398.5540 WILLIAMS LAKE

250-398-5516

or visit our website at MNPdebt.ca Government Licensed Trustees in Bankruptcy & Proposal Administrators

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


Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, AprilApril 24, 2013 www.caribooadvisor.com A23 the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, 24, 2013 A23

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Misc. Wanted

Mobile Homes & Parks

True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-778-281-0030

WANTED: Old lever action Winchester rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369

Real Estate Business for Sale

ATTENTION

PAINTERS & HANDYMEN Small Business Potential Huge Selection of Quality Brand Name Paints and Stains plus a paint shaker for sale Asking $4,700 Call Norm 1-250-243-0094

Auto Accessories/Parts Wanted: Parts for a 1958 Ford. Call Jim collect at 604539-1428

Single, Double, Triple Sections and Modular Homes

SOLD 1981 Meadowbrook 1¡ [ ¡ 2 Bdrm. 1 Bath (Chilcotin Estates MHP)

199 ModXlLQe 1¡ [ ¡ 3 Bdrm. 1 Bath (Comer Hill MHP) $59,400

2003 Ford Taurus. 8 passenger station wagon. $3500. 1979 Ford 24’ motorhome. $3000. 250-392-3649

Cars - Sports & Imports

2005 Saturn Ion 2.2l Eco-Tech GM Engine 5 spd standard, 124,300 kms, no damage, excellent condition, very reliable. Summer & studded winters on wheels, large trunk, block heater and interior warmer. $4300. (250)398-6113

We’re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com 1973 ,PSerLal 12¡[5¡ 2 Bdrm, 1 bath $2,99500 obo

759 WINGER ROAD

Large home on 2.74 acres backing on crown land, 5 minutes from town, view. New kitchen & laundry room. See Property Guys.Com #69266 $383,900. Phone (250)398-6266

Houses For Sale SELLING YOUR

HOME TRY US

$44.99 plus HST

Picture Ad

25 words or less

4 weeks some restrictions apply

68 North Broadway Williams Lake, BC V2G 1C1 Phone: 250-398-5516 Fax: 250-398-5855 Email: FlassiÂżeds@ caribooadvisor.com

Lots NOVA SCOTIA’S Eastern Shore. Waterfront lots for sale excellent climate near the Atlantic Ocean. Three bedroom house for sale or rent www.sawmilllanding.com or waterfront@bellaliant.net call 1-902-522-2343 or 1-902-3284338.

Transportation

Cars - Sports & Imports

Trucks & Vans

Cars - Domestic

For Sale By Owner

MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED!

Transportation

2000 Dodge Grand Caravan. 217,000 kms. Clean, well maintained. Brakes good. $2900 OBO. Call 250-392-1107 or 250-855-8282

2007 Honda Civic LX

4 cyl. 5 spd manual, Serviced by Honda 1 owner, (Lady) Non Smoker 148k Hi-way kms. NO accidents, Interior near new condition, P/W, Door Locks, Mirrors, AM/FM/CD, A/C, Cruise. Two complete sets tires/rims.

Asking $9500. (250)296-3414

1980 Ma\IaLr 24¡ [ 48¡ 3 Bdrm. 2 Bath (Northside Village MHP)

Recreational/Sale

1992 :LQÀeld 2¡ [ 48¡ 2 Bdrm. 2 Bath (103 Mile House MHP) $99,000 FOR MORE DETAILS Call 1200 Mackenzie Ave @ Hwy 97 (Beside the Husky) www.bobpatersonhomes.com

AWESOME DEAL

Rentals

Narcotics Anonymous. Want to Tuit drugs or affeFted Ey someone’s drug use" 0eetings at +ealth &entre  &edar 0on )ri 730 /oFal  2 727 .amloops +elp /ine 222

For Only $24.95

TOPS BC 4145 (Take off Pounds Sensibly) meets every 7hursdays from amam aFross from 6afeZay &ontaFt Ada at 277 or &orinne at 22772

PLUS GST

Homes for Rent 2 bdrm suite , duplex on South Lakeside. Newly renovated,clean, large yard. Hydro, heat, cable and Wifi incl. Mature person(s) only. R/R. No partiers. $950/mo. Available May 1st. 250-919-0333 or 778-412-4406

Suites, Lower 2 bdrm furnished suite. Heat, lights, satellite & internet included. N/S. pets negotiable. $1000/mo. 778-412-3302

Want to Rent

The Red Cross Health Equipment /oans 3rogram is loFated at Deni +ouse 2 0on, Wed, 7hurs and )ri   am 7ues 2pm Red &ross Zill reTuire a referral for all loans

Overeaters Anonymous. 0ondays at  @ Deni +ouse Eoard room 3hone 3at 227 or 3eggy 22

250-392-7212

RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Spec home on site to view. Please call 250-4627055. www.copperridge.ca

IN THE CARIBOO CHILCOTIN

The Memorial Hospital Auxiliary holds their monthly meetings the 2nd Wednesday of every month @7pm in the Board Room, main Àoor 1eZ memEers ZelFome

The Alzheimer Resource Centre offers a lending liErary of BooNs 9ideos Zith information on Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Dementia 7he Alzheimer ResourFe &entre is loFated in the 6eniors AFtivity &entre 2f¿Fe hours are 7ues and 7hurs pm to pm &all 27 or 227 for more info

1979 Slumber Queen 9.5’ camper. Stove, oven, fridge & porta potty, propane tanks & lines upgraded. $1000. (250)392-7366

Never winter, almost new condition. Drives like a dream. Will consider reasonable offers.

250-398-5516

1 display classified advertisement in 4 issues of the Cariboo Advisor as well as 2 issues of the Coast Mountain News. Private party ads only (non-commercial) under cars, trucks, SUVS ,vans, motorcycles, ATV’s, boats.

Call and place your classified

250-398-5516

Legal Notices

COMMUNITY EVENTS

“Grieving Together� support group for persons e[perienFing Eereavement &all the &entral &ariEoo +ospiFe 3alliative &are 6oFiety 22 for more info

6 issues 4 weeks 2 papers

SOLD

Legal Notices

Meals on Wheels is looNing for volunteer drivers to de liver meals  or  times eaFh month 3lease Fall AliFe at 2 for more info

The Caribou Brain Injury Society provides ZeeNly support groups and oneto one support for survivors of aFTuired Erain inMury AB,  ,f you or someone you NnoZ has suffered an AB,, please phone 227772 to get more and info and support

NAR-ANON Family Group Are you affeFted Ey someone else’s drug addiFtion" 7he 1arAnon )amily *roups are for those affeFted Ey someone else’s addiFtion As a 7Zelve 6tep program, Ze offer our help Ey sharing our e[perienFe, strength and hope Zith eaFh other 0eetings in Williams /aNe Wednesdays 7pm, 1eZ /oFation 6unshine 0eeting Room  Deni +ouse )or more info Fall 7rish 227 CLUB 400 Winners 0ar  7iFNet 2 BarE /uFas 2 0ar  7iFNet  .arrie 3aterson 2 0ar  7iFNet  Dr *len )edor 2 0ar 22 7iFNet  -ohn 3ilszeN 2 0ar 2 7iFNet  *eorge /ast 2 The Williams Lake Childrens Wish Foundation’s annual trail ride Zill Ee held on 6unday, 0ay 2, 2 We need volunteers to help Zith FolleFting prizes from loFal Eusinesses Anyone in terested please Fall .arla or Rene at 22

Ladies Opening Scramble. 3ut on Ey the Williams /aNe /adies *olf &luE 6unday April 2, 2 7ee times start at am 2 &luE 0emEers, 2 1on0emEers ,nFludes  holes of *olf, /unFh and 3rizes Register at the 3ro 6hop 222 or if you have any Tuestions Fall *ina 227 6ign up as a foursome, a pair or an individual We Zill Âżnd you a team (9(R<21( W(/ &20(

To post your community event Email classiÂżeds#caribooadvisor.com Please include: Event, date, time, location and contact number

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com Selling Your Home? .99 Advertise 1 month for only $ 44

Wanted to rent/lease. Trailer pad on private property. Must be quiet and secluded. 250394-7993

Your home will be seen in over 10,000+ homes in and around your community.

With or without a picture and up to 25 words. Showcase your home in both the Cariboo Advisor and Coast Mountain News real estate classifieds for 1 month.

Call or come visit us at: 68 N. Broadway, Williams Lake email: classifieds@caribooadvisor.com


A24

the Cariboo Advisor Wednesday, April 24, 2013

Welcome to y r t n u Co UP TO

KIOTI CK20 & KL120 LOADER • Engine 22 hp Diesel • Fuel Tank Capacity 5.28 gal (20L) • Transmission Hydrostatic • Live PTO 16.2 hp (12.1 kW) • Brakes Wet Disc • Clutch Dry Single Plate • Total Pump Flow 7.66 gpm (29 Lpm) • 3-Point Hitch Cat. I • Lift Capacity, 24” aft of hitch 1,305 lbs. (592 kg) WAS $19,717

SPECIAL PRICE

CASH BACK

13,995

$

*

©2013 KIOTI Tractor Company a Division of Daedong USA Inc.

UP TO

$5,500

0%

FOR UP TO

ONLY 3 LEFT

CK20

WARRANTY

DEMO

CK35

5 YEAR

84 MONTHS

1 ONLY

KIOTI CK35 KL130 LOADER & KB2475 HOE

• Engine 34 HP Diesel • Fuel Tank Capacity 7.9 gal (30 L) • Transmission Manual • Forward / Reverse 8F/8R • Live PTO 27.6 HP (20.6 KW) • Wet Disc Brakes • Clutch Dry Dual • 3-Point Hitch Cat. I • Lift Capacity, 24” aft of hitch 1,764 lbs. (800kg) WAS $33,569

CLEARANCE PRICE

24,528

$

*

CS2410 KIOTI CS2410 LOADER & AUXILIARY HYDRAULICS Meet the compact and powerful KIOTI® CS2410. With an ergonomic workstation, tight turning radius, and hydrostatic transmission, hard work has never been so easy or fun.

ONLY

12,895

*

$

See your dealer for details. OAC.

250-392-3201

770 N. Broadway, Williams Lake www.spectrapowersports.com All prices net of rebates

A whole new class of hardest working, smoothest riding. winch speci 3500 LB WINCH INal STALLED

with purchase of new atv

ONLY $299

2013 400 HO Sportsman 2013 500 HO Sportsman - Liquid Cooled - Automatic Transmission - 4 Wheel Independent Suspension - 1225 lb Towing Capacity

$4995

*

250-392-3201

770 N. Broadway, Williams Lake www.spectrapowersports.com

- 498cc - Liquid Cooled - Automatic Transmission - 4 Wheel Independent Suspension - 1225 lb Towing Capacity

$5495*

ALL NEW 2013 RANGER XP900

NEW! 600 HP Pro Star Engine • NEW! Drive Train • New! Chassis With 5 Inch Longer Wheel Base 1500 lb. payload capacity • 2000 lb. towing capacity

• 0VER 30 MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM • RENTALS AVAILABLE – FIND YOUR RIDE TODAY

DEALER KEEPS REBATES/MUST ADD APPLICABLE TAXES/MUST ADD FREIGHT AND DPI OF $585. Warning: The Polaris RANGER and RZR are not intended for on-road use. Driver must be at least 16 years old with a valid driver’s license to operate. Passengers must be at least 12 years old and tall enough to grasp the hand holds and plant feet firmly on the floor. All SxS drivers should take a safety training course. Contact ROHVA at www.rohva.org or (949) 255-2560 for additional information. Drivers and passengers should always wear helmets, eye protection, protective clothing, and seat belts. Always use cab nets. Be particularly careful on difficult terrain. Never drive on public roads or paved surfaces. Never engage in stunt driving, and avoid excessive speeds and sharp turns. Riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Check local laws before riding on trails. ATVs can be hazardous to operate. Polaris adult models are for riders 16 and older. For your safety, always wear a helmet, eye protection and protective clothing, and be sure to take a safety training course. For safety and training information in the U.S., call the SVIA at (800) 887-2887. You may also contact your Polaris dealer or call Polaris at (800) 342-3764. ©2013 Polaris Industries Inc.


24 April 2013, The Cariboo Advisor