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I N S I D E : Swamp Pirate Zombies. Page 7

Journal ASHCROFT W CACHE CREEK

Volume 119 No 16 PM # 400121123

The

Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Serving Clinton, Spences Bridge, Lytton, Savona, Walhachin and surrounding areas Since 1895

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Taxes going up Cache Creek Council adopted its budget for 2012 at its Apr. 10 meeting, with a two and a half per cent increase planned this year and every year until at least 2016. Council approved a $4.8 million budget, similar to previous years with the exception that revenue from the landfill is less than half what it used to be. Taxes and utitility rates have been rising slowly but steadily to make up for the loss of income, but Council warns that complete loss of landfill revenue will result in a review of all Village rates and charges. The budget’s accumulated surplus has already fallen drastically over the years: from $1.3 million in 2005 to $277,414 in 2011. It is expected to drop to $27,900 this year. Landfill revenues ($328,418) still make up 20 per cent of the Village’s revenue, but grants ($1,140,898) make up 43 per cent. User Fees and Charges bring in 17 per cent of the rvenue for this budget, with Property Taxes ($328,418) bringing in 12.5 per cent. Included in the budget expenses is slightly over $1 million in capital expenditures for work on roads, buildings and other structures.

Appreciating the customers who appreciate Second Time Around Second Time Around store in Ashcroft celebrated its second anniversary with a Customer Appreciation Day last week. The store collects used items and donates the money from their sale to non-profit groups in Ashcroft and Cache Creek. On hand to flip weenies and serve cake were (l-r): Wayne Little, Bernice Maldidier, Ashcroft Mayor Andy Anderson, Isabel McGrath, Ina Gory and Terri Hadwin.

Residential cargo containers examined Ashcroft Council reviewed a draft zoning bylaw amendment “to limit the installation of cargo containers within the Village limits” at its Apr. 10 meeting. The draft was presented for discussion; it’s expected to be presented at the Apr. 23 meeting for first readings. The bylaw lays out expectations about where and how they can be placed, what sizes are allowed and what they

can’t be used for. “Cargo containers must not be used as workspaces, assembly shops, dwelling units or another other form of accommodation, including offices, under any circumstances,” reads the first point of permitted uses. It also requires owners to obtain a building permit prior to installation. “Have any municipalities banned these?” asked Coun. Helen Kormendy. “I’d like to

know. I think they’re unsightly and possibly a safety issue.” “Why do you need a cargo container?” she asked. Treasurer Linda Howika suggested that people buy them for moving because it’s cheaper than renting, and then just get used to seeing them sitting in their yard. Mayor Anderson said some buy them because they provide secure storage for quads, boats and other expensive items.

It’s that time of year again It’s Cancer Awareness Month in Cache Creek and that means daffodils. Cache Creek Mayor John Ranta and Canadian Cancer Society volunteer rep Wendy Blaskovic team up to show their support. Apr. 27 is Daffodil Day. Daffodils are available at various businesses around the region.

WAY TO GROW STEER & CHICKEN MANURE

means Spring Clearance Prices at

CLINTON BUILDING CENTRE

1.99/20 L bag

$

Other one of a kind specials while stock lasts

Tel: 250-459-2544 Fax: 250-459-2596


COMMUNITY

A 2 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Police Telephone #s Ashcroft: 250-453-2216 Clinton: 250-459-2221 Lytton: 250-455-2225 Crime Stoppers: 1-800-222-TIPS (8477)

DESERT HILLS NURSERY Will be Opening April 21st, 2012 Come check out our wide selection of annuals, perennials, shrubs, trees and much more!! The climbing goats are back so come on down and check out the new arrivals. For more information please visit us at our website at www.deserthillsranch.com or follow us on facebook

Ashcroft Art Club’s 45th Annual

Fine Art

Show &Sale

Opening Night Friday April 20, 6:00 to 9:00 PM Adults only

Saturday to Tuesday April 21 - 24, Noon to 5:00 PM All ages welcome

501 Brink St., Ashcroft Sponsored by Simmons, Black & Emsland Insurance Services

Church Directory ZION UNITED

Sunday Worship 10:50 am 401 Bancroft, Ashcroft, BC • 250-453-9511 zuc@coppervalley.bc.ca

United Church of Canada Rev. George Feenstra, OM

SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10 am KIDZ MONDAY SCHOOL: 3:30 pm

St. Alban’s

501 Brink St, Ashcroft ~ 250-453-9909

Anglican Church of Canada

GrassďŹ re out of control Apr. 6 at 2:30 pm police responded to a call about a controlled fire that got out of hand and turned into a large brushfire on the Bonaparte Reserve. Police attended to make sure everyone was safe and contacted Forestry to come and extinguish the fire. No one was injured, no structures were damaged.

Sleeping it off Apr. 7 at 8:20 pm police were called to the Dairy Queen about an intoxicated male passed out at one of the booths inside the restaurant. Police arrested a 47 year old Cache Creek man for being drunk in a public place and lodged him in cells over night until sober.

Drinking in public Apr. 8 at 10 am police attended the Nugget Motel after receiving a report of three men drinking in the parking lot and causing a disturbance. They were gone by the time police arrived, but located in one of the rooms. All three were tenants. They were warned about their behaviour and told to do their drinking inside the building.

Tempest in a beer mug Apr. 9 at 6 pm police attended an assault in front of the Oasis. Both parties were intoxicated and could not remember who landed the first punch, which began as an argument over money. Neither the 49 year old Cache Creek woman nor the 26 year old Ashcroft man reported any injuries.

Family feud Apr. 9 at 9:30 pm police attended a dispute in Cache Creek involving five members of the same family. They were not getting along and were having a very loud

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 The Journal

ASHCROFT RCMP DETACHMENT

Firebug stopped

POLICE REPORT

Apr. 10 at 1 Wendy Coomber pm police attended argument. Neighbours called a disturbthe police who calmed every- ance on the Ashcroft Reone down. serve involving two men and one woman. The disturbance Couple split for the night ended when police arrived Apr. 9 at 11 pm police and the parties dispersed. were called to a domes- One of the men was identitic disturbance in Ashcroft fied by police as failing to atwhere a male and female in tend court recently to answer their 30s were having a heat- a charge of driving while ed argument. There was no suspended. While searching reported violence or assault. for the 26 year old, police The 36 year old man left the observed small brushfires residence and stayed at a beginning in the field across friend’s house overnight.

the road from the Band Office, next to the Motorplex. They found the intoxicated male in the process of lighting another fire. He was arrested and lodged in police cells until sober. He is facing charges of mischief and damaging Crown Land, both in relation to the fires.

Three strikes and out Apr. 10 at 11:15 pm police attended a residence on the Ashcroft Reserve for the third time that day after receiving reports of an intoxicated male causing a disSee RCMP on p. 12

School picnic table gone Apr. 10 staff at the Ashcroft high school reported that the picnic table that sat in front of the school had gone missing some time over the Easter weekend. The table is valued at $800. Anyone with any information about the theft is asked to phone police at 453-2216.

Phone stolen from pool Apr. 10 police received a report of mischief at the Cache Creek pool where someone had forced their way into the First Aid room, causing $100 damage. A cordless phone was reported missing.

Reservoir broken into Apr. 10 police received a report of a break and enter at the Cache Creek Reservoir on Stage Rd. It happened during the evening of Apr. 7 when someone forced the steel door open using an unknown metal tool, and turned off the water. Nothing was taken and nothing was left behind. Anyone with information about this is asked to phone police.

Loon Lake ďŹ reďŹ ghter Stephen Ebert helps extinguish a brushďŹ re.

BrushďŹ re season is here

At approximately 3 pm on April 8, the LLVFD responded to a 911 pager call-out of an out of control grass fire in the 2800 block of Loon Lake Road. Eight firefighters and one fast response truck attended. Fortunately, the homeowner had a hose charged and ready when he began burning a small debris pile. As a result, he was able to get the fire under control when it spread to the adjacent hillside. LLVFD assisted with soaking the

scene down and putting out hot spots. This is an excellent reminder to have a hose ready when burning and to call 911 as soon as there is a problem. In addition, all residents and guests need to be aware of the Cariboo Fire Centre restrictions currently in place (see Resource Center on the Loon Lake Community website) which restricts burning. Norm Dixon Loon Lake Fire Chief

ASHCROFT HOSPITAL Emergency Department Weekly Schedule April 17 - April 30, 2012 1MFBTFQPTUJOZPVSIPNFGPSSFGFSFODFBOEXBUDIGPSSFHVMBSVQEBUFT8IFOUIF&3JTDMPTFE *OUFSJPS)FBMUISFNJOETSFTJEFOUTUPVTF BMUFSOBUF&3T/VSTFTBUUIF"TIDSPGU)PTQJUBMBSFOPUBCMFUPEJBHOPTFBOEUSFBUBOEXJMMEJSFDUQBUJFOUTUPUIFPQUJPOTMJTUFECFMPX WHAT TO DO WHEN THE ER IS CLOSED: t*OUIFFWFOUPGBOFNFSHFODZ call 911t'PSOPOVSHFOUNBUUFST DPOTJEFSVTJOHUIF&3TJO,BNMPPQT -JMMPPFUPS.JMF)PVTF t*GZPVSFVOTVSFBCPVUXIBUTFSWJDFTZPVSFRVJSF call HealthLink BC at 811. 5IJTTFSWJDFQSPWJEFTDPOmEFOUJBMIFBMUIJOGPSNBUJPOBOEBEWJDF

REV. DAN HINES OR DEACON LOIS PETTY

Cache Creek Pentecostal Church 1551 Stage Road Cache Creek BC 250-457-6463

Pastor Bruce Greenwood Sunday 10:00 am Worship Everyone welcome

Emergency Hours This Week: Tuesday, April 17, 8 a.m. to Wednesday, April 18, 8 a.m. Tuesday, April 24, 8 a.m. to Thursday, April 26, 8 a.m. Friday, April 27, 6 p.m. to Monday, April 30, 8 a.m *OUFSJPS)FBMUIXJTIFTUPUIBOLZPVGPSZPVSDPOUJOVFEVOEFSTUBOEJOHBOEQBUJFODFBTFGGPSUTDPOUJOVFUPSFDSVJUNPSFEPDUPSTUP"TIDSPGU

Call 1-877-499-6599, Option 7, for the most current information.


COMMUNITY

The Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A 3

Ashcroft implements new automated garbage collection on May 1 The Village of Ashcroft is preparing to implement a new automated solid waste collection system effective May 1, that includes a new truck with an automated arm, and new curbside containers. This new system will speed up solid waste collection and help reduce injury to operators. The new collection truck is equipped with an automated arm that will empty residential and commercial garbage containers without the operator leaving the truck. Under the new system, residents of single family dwellings will no longer be required to provide their own solid waste containers. The Village will issue each residence one durable 250 litre (65 US Gallon) molded plastic container. A second container is available on written request for an additional annual fee. Multi-family dwellings will be provided with 1,135 litre (300 US Gallon) containers. Each container will remain the property of the Village and marked with an individual identification number. Property owners

C A C H E

will be charged for the replacement of lost containers or those damaged through negligence. The Village will be monitoring the costs for solid waste collection under the new system and a review of the current fee

structure will be undertaken in the fall of 2012 based on operating data. For more information please contact the Village Office at 250-453-9161. Submitted

Ashcroft Plant Swap happening this weekend With Spring approaching, area gardeners are just itching to get into their gardens and yards. Always eager to swap their “extra” plants and more than happy to receive something they don’t have, gardeners look forward to the annual Communities in Bloom Plant Swap. This year’s Plant Swap will be held on Sunday, April 22 in Heritage Park. Because this is a plant swap, the success will depend on the quantity of plants that local residents bring in. With that in mind, the Communities in Bloom committee asks that lo-

C R E E K

Council Briefs

Notes from the Cache Creek Council meeting of Apr. 10.

cal residents take a little time to look around in their yards and split as many items as possible. Please try to pot them or place them in boxes – labels are great but not required. Please bring any plants etc., to the park at 9:30. The swap will begin at 10 am. Absolutely no Early Birds! Communities in Bloom thanks the people who take any plants to give a small donation. The funds will be used in the community on various Communities in Bloom projects. Andrea Walker

grant for its particpation in the provincial Communities in Bloom contest this year. The Second Time Around voluntee Ann Bonter (left) presents Carmen Society had asked for $3,000 Ranta (right) with a $500 donation for the Cache Creek Beautification this year to fund its projects.

Just bloomin’ lovely

See BRIEFS on p. 13

Society’s participation in the provincial Communities in Bloom contest this year. Ranta chairs the Society’s CiB sub-committee.

Roll Call: Mayor John Ranta and councillors Lisa Dafoe, Herb Hofer, Wyatt McMurray and Darrell Rawcliffe.

Economic Development Study Council agreed to engage Peak Solutions Consulting Inc. to undertake the Village of Cache Creek’s Business/Industrial Atraction Strategy for a cost of $24,250, not including HST. Mayor John Ranta said the group did a similar study for Williams Lake, and Williams Lake was very satisfied with it. Coun. Herb Hofer said he was not impressed with the Williams Lake study. “I’ve seen the town go up and down, but only the opening of the mines turned it around,” he said. “Municipalities are famous for studying things to death,” said Coun. Wyatt McMurray. “For 20 years, we’ve talked about how we should work on economic development, but we never get any traction. If the (Economic Development) committee thinks this will do it, I’ll support it, but I’m expecting results.”

Communities in Bloom Council granted the Beautification Society $500 in addition to its annual $1,500

Loon Lake’s Easter Potluck a smashing success The LLRCRAS Easter Potluck was held April 7 at the Loon Lake Community Hall and was a great success. We had a good turn out of approximately 90 people in total, as many had family visiting for the long weekend, or simply those up to open summer homes. As always, there was a huge selection of dishes to satisfy everyone’s appetite, and yummy desserts to finish off. A great way to welcome in the Spring!!


A 4 www.ash-cache-journal.com Published every Tuesday in Ashcroft by Black Press Ltd. Founded in 1895 Editor: Wendy Coomber

COMMUNITY

VIEWPOINTS

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 The Journal

The Editor’s Desk WENDY COOMBER

New changes for Journal website Even in Ashcroft, things change. Believe it or not. I could tell you how drastically my own job here at The Journal has changed since I started working here 10 years ago to emphasize my point, but that might be more than you want to hear. But I will tell you about our website. Way back - so far back that I can’t even remember exactly when, but let’s say somewhere around 2005, Black Press set up websites for each of its newspapers and told us to “populate” them. In other words, post our stories and pictures there. So that’s what we did. Our websites looked pretty rough in the early days. Rough, but simple. Some of our readers loved them; most didn’t know they existed. They’ve gone through several reincarnations since then as the company has added more features to them, changed certain interfaces. They’ll probably continue changing, since that is the nature of the Internet. One thing that has always annoyed me about them, though, is that they were free to view. I could never figure out why we charged readers a subscription rate for the paper version, but let anyone who wanted to read it online for free. I like “free”, and I give my time and expertise freely to many clubs, committees and individuals. But you can’t run a business that way. Either we were doing a disservice to our paid subscribers, or we were going to lose our subscribers once they realized they could get it for free. Well, that will change with the Apr. 23 issue as our company gradually moves all of its “titles” (aka: newspapers) over to paid subscription on the internet. There will still be free content on the website - the classifieds, obituaries, BC News, etc., but all local news will be available only to subscribers. Our current subscribers will have access to it, but they have to set up their account first. I’m told that it’s a simple process, but “simple” is a relative term. If you’ve never visited our website before, now’s the time: www.ash-cache-journal.com

Journal

A POT OF FRANKS on the boil - it’s never too cold for a barbecue

Live theatre is very special

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Dear Editor The play that won hearts in the community last week, four performances that charmed and delighted hundreds, Swamp Pirate Zombies, proves yet again, that Ashcroft dearly loves a live play. A cast of 22 of all ages took to the lights, and what resulted was a play of character and humor performed with exceptional vigor and originality. From the producer, Nadine Davenport, to the director, the gifted Mavourneen Varcoe-Ryan, to those who set up the stage, lights and other equipment, to the design of the simple but totally appropriate stage setting, to the costuming and to the acting, words can’t really express the pleasure and pride we have in so much talent delivered so professionally. But we thank you. Thank you. Thank you. And look forward with anticipation to the next production sponsored by Winding Rivers Arts and Performing Society (WRAPS). Esther Darlington MacDonald, WRAP member Ashcroft

Prostitution should not be taken lightly

Dear Editor Child prostitution and the plight of sexual exploitation from past eras should never be comically annotated or presented in today’s world without a fair and eloquent dose of socially responsible commentary on the deep suffering and costs associated with the times to both victims and others. I am surprised Esther, my friend, and hope that you will reDear Editor frain from thinking that our comI just wanted to clarify that Savmunities are somehow entertained ona resident Alec Driedger was by these teasing stories with only a the medal bearer who passed off to wink, nudge, or smile. We may be Yoriko Susanj in the Rick Hansen rural, but I know that we deeply re- relay, not Sydney Munden as is respect and honour that those girls, ported. Sydney passed the medal to youth and adults as they were exAlec. ploited and victimized, just as we Nicole Edmondson deeply respect and honour so many Savona of our First Nations friends Letters to the Editor who were victimized and exploited at residential We invite all Letters to the Editor on relevant or topical schools. History has many matters. No unsigned Letter will be printed. faces, please use your opportunity to write for us in Deadline for the following issue is Friday 10 am

Driedger recognized as medal bearer

EMAIL:

ASHCROFT W CACHE CREEK

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Advertising: sales@accjournal.ca production@accjournal.ca Editorial: editorial@accjournal.ca

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402-4th Street, Ashcroft, BC PO Box 190, V0K 1A0 Ph: 250-453-2261 or 250-453-2655 Fax: 250-453-9625

PUBLISHER

EDITOR

Terry Daniels

Wendy Coomber

ways that will deepen our love and enlighten us to an appreciation of today’s social needs and foster attitudes that promote human compassion and understanding of those souls that have preceded our time, and even current victims of these abuses both here and around the world. Esther, you are much more gifted and a much better a writer than this. Carmen Ranta Cache Creek

PRODUCTION

FRONT OFFICE

Anne Blake

Barbara Roden

Subscribe to The Journal 1 Year Subscription: $47.04 (HST included) Senior Rate: $40.32 (HST included) Out of area subscriptions pay a $16.80 mailing surcharge The Journal is a politically independent community newspaper. All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rights holder. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities.


COMMUNITY

The Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A 5

New season of Music in the Park coming up Local Play Production Shines! Hats off to the over 50 folks who put together the very successful play, Swamp Pirate Zombies, held a few weeks ago in Ashcroft. That was quite the production! The WRAP Society committee members want to thank the many volunteers, courageous actors and crew but most of all to our community for such great support and turnout. They hope you enjoyed it as much as they did in seeing it through. From the tentative auditions many months ago to four amazing almost sold out performances and to top it all off - a cast party celebrated with a pirate piñata and zombie ice cream cake. Well done everyone! Pictures on page 7.

Music In The Park line up coming The year’s summer line up for Ashcroft’s ‘Music In The Park’ held every 2nd and 4th Wednesday of the month at the Gazebo in Heritage Place Park will be announced in the next Creative Current article in two weeks. Look for posters around town and take home one of the small handouts that will be available at local retailers. Also check out www.windingriversarts.ca for info on the upcoming artists and their music.

Art Show in its 45th year! Don’t miss the 45th Annual Ashcroft Fine Art Show & Sale presented

by the Ashcroft Chorus Ash& Bell Choirs croft Winding Rivers Arts Arts & Performance Club, Society presents a Apr. 20Spring Choral & Bell Nadine 24 at St Choir Performance Davenport Albans by The Sage Sound creativecurrent@ Hall, Singers and the Detelus.net 501 sert Bells Bell Choir. Brink St. Enjoy an afternoon Opening of harmony & comNight is Friday, Apr. 20 (adults only) munity on Sunday, Apr. 22 at 2 pm at from 6-9 pm. Enjoy beautiful paintings the United Church Hall (401 Bancroft and drawings by are many local talent- St.) doors open at 1:30 pm. ed artists. The Show continues from The Concert will feature our local Saturday to Tuesday, noon to 5 pm in 21 piece vocal chorus and the newly the Hall, and all ages are welcome. expanded Bell Choir. For those that Choose your favorites on Friday night missed the old-fashioned Christmas and support local artists from the area. performance and sing along, you don’t Refreshments will be served. want to miss this opportunity to enjoy and show your support for our newly ‘Big Miracle’ in Cache Creek formed community music groups. The Village Of Cache Creek preChoir Musical Director Michelle sents a family movie night featuring Reid and double duty Conductor Carthe movie ‘Big Miracle’ on Saturday, men Ranta are Apr. 21 at the Cache Creek Commun- both excited ity Hall. Doors open at 6:30 pm and the about the liveMovie starts at 7 pm. ly Spring perPopcorn and goodies available for formance propurchase at the concession, supporting grams. They Cache Creek Elementary School’s Par- also welcome ent Advisory Council. (No outside the Chorals food or drink please and please put cell first performphones on vibrate for everyone’s enjoyment. Children must remain seated and See CURRENT on p. 6 quiet during the movie thanks)

CREATIVE CURRENT

Call Terry at 250-453-2261 for the best advertising in town or email her at sales@accjournal.ca

Village of Cache Creek 250-457-6237

Landfill Advisory Committee Vacancy The Village of Cache Creek is looking for a community minded person to fill a vacancy on our Landfill Advisory Committee. This Committee plays an important role in the operations of the Cache Creek Landfill, ensuring that the public is represented. The Committee meets on a regular basis and conducts rotating inspections of the Cache Creek Landfill. If you are interested in sitting as a member of the Landfill Advisory Committee please write to: The Village of Cache Creek Box 7 Cache Creek, B.C. V0K 1H0 Please ensure that the Village receives your letter on or before April 30, 2012. For more information please contact Leslie Lloyd at the Village Office.

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Cache Creek Community Clean Up Day on Thursday, April 19 Call the Village at 457-6237 to collect large pieces of unsightly municipal garbage.Then join the Beautification Committee at 6 pm outside the Community Hall to clean up downtown litter.

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

House Concerts host two upcoming acts CURRENT from p. 5 ance with

new pianist Dimiter Terziev. Get there early as it will be sold out performance! Free Desserts, Coffee & Tea during Intermission. Admission is by donation.

Monster Theatre From Lillooet Music, don’t miss Monster Theatre on Friday, Apr. 27. This wild and funny take on Shakespeare is a laugh-filled treat for scholar and squire alike. (Dinner is not included in season’s tickets). This performance is at the Lillooet Masonic Hall on Homestead Rd. Tickets are sold at the door but can also be purchased in advance from Sears and KC Health. For more info phone (250) 256-7888 or visit their website at www.lillooetmusic.com

Welcome to the weekly “Question of the Week�..... Our goal is to have questions addressing a diverse list of interests. Community Futures will be compiling the responses for the region and sharing the results. Contact information is included below the question, we hope that you will participate and provide us any feedback you may have.

Creative Cow House Concerts Nadine and Andrea of Creative Cow House Concerts up in Barnes Lake (just 12 minutes from downtown Ashcroft) offer two great opportunities to see some of the finest songwriters Canada has to offer. Angela Harris is returning to the Ashcroft area for a House Concert on Friday, Apr. 27. Raised in the rural Chilctoin region of British Columbia, Angela is a compelling storyteller, with an angelic voice perfect for delivering the coun-

Do you attend community events? (Yes or No) email your answer to: vision@cfsun.ca call 250-453-9165 text to : 250-457-7132 or drop off in person to: 203 Railway Avenue, Ashcroft BC.

AT YOUR SERVICE

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 The Journal

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try, bluegrass and folk music she writes. Recently awarded the 2012 BCCMA Roots/ Canadiana artist of the year, Angela has three full length albums and a single, Family Matters, to her credit. Christa Couture will also making her return to the Ashcroft area for a House Concert on Friday, May 11. From the start, Christa established herself as a songwriter with sharpshooting wit, effortless grace and heart-on-sleeve intensity. Her ‘gorgeously intimate voice is somewhere between the tough vulnerability of Amy Rigby and the passionate, sophisticated folk of Joni Mitchell’. She has released two critically acclaimed CD’s since 2008 and currently working with producer Steve Dawson to record her third full-length album ‘The Living Record’ for a Fall 2012 release. Both concerts start at 7:30 pm and the house location is at 3820 Barnes Lake Rd., just past IG Machine. Call Nadine or Andrea at (250) 453-9100 to reserve your seat. Hope to some new faces at this very enjoyable community event - coffee, tea and sweets provided.

Ashcroft Plein Air - Paint Out Event planned Winding Rivers Arts and Performance Society in collaboration with local Ashcroft Artist Pauline Ogilvie are join-

ing together to host a two-day ‘Plein Air - Paint Out’ event in the surrounding Ashcroft area from May 22-23. Artists are invited to paint works inspired by our many majestic Ashcroft landscapes over the two day period, after which all of the works created will be on display at WRAP Society’s summer music series, Ashcroft Music In the Park at Heritage Place Park on Railway Ave. Featured that night will be the Canadiana landscape sounds of the Willy Blizzard Trio. There will be a contest for the best works and paintings will be available for sale as well as a meet and greet the Artists. Vote on #1 and #2 paintings (1st prize: $200 & 2nd prize: $100). After the event, look for the event Painters displayed works at The Sidewalk Gallery in Ashcroft on Railway Avenue. The Organizers wish to thank both Hedda Hall from Royal Le Page Ashcroft Realty and Cindy Adamski from Remax Gold Country Real Estate for their generous donations to make this event possible. Registration deadline for artists is May 15. Please email windingriversarts@gmail.com or visit www.windingriversart.ca. For event, billeting or registration information please phone Pauline at (250) 4539431.

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paulandsaraservices@gmail.com

OfďŹ ce: 250-453-2261 Fax: 250-453-9625 e-mail: editorial@accjournal.ca  TH3TREET !SHCROFT "#s6+! www.blackpress.ca

LOVELY CLINTON MOBILE HOME! Nice starter or retirement home on Tingley Street in Clinton. Some remodelling done, new oors, some new windows, wood stove in addition heats the whole house! $89,900. CAREFREE ADULT LIVING AT VILLA FRONTERRA: Very private ground oor strata apartment. Excellent condition with stainless appliances. Flat land with an easy stroll to park and downtown. Two bedrooms and a real beauty! $94,900. View photos of these properties and more at www.goldencountry.ca 250-453-2225 1-800-557-7355


COMMUNITY

The Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Jim “Big Mike” McLean

www.ash-cache-journal.com A 7

Andrea “Stephen Kingston” Bona

Swamp Pirate Zombies, a WRAPS presentation.

STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PR S BR S ST S ® CA S DE S BR S ST S CA S

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Photos by Nadine Davenport ESRB Rating: EVERYONE to TEEN

Above: Carol Bergstrom (centre) with Cecilia McLean and Oriana Dubois (photo by Ina Gory). Below: Shirlee “Stella” Johnson, Barbara “Larry” Roden and John “Stooge” Kidder.

© 2012 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. Microsoft, Kinect, Xbox, Xbox 360, the Xbox logos and the Xbox Authentic Product logo are trademarks of the Microsoft group of companies.

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Journal ASHCROFT ▼ CACHE CREEK

The

A division of Black Press Est. 1895

Angele Morgan-Hall,Guarangi Benner and Rhea Little (“the actors”) get ready backstage. Advertising: sales@accjournal.ca Editorial: editorial@accjournal.ca 402-4th Street PO Box 190, Ashcroft, BC V0K 1A0 Ph: 250-453-2261 or 250-453-2655 Fax: 250-453-9625

Serving Clinton, Spences Bridge, Lytton, Savona, Walhachin and surrounding areas since 1895

The Next Generation of the ASHCROFT CACHE CREEK JOURNAL Dear Reader, Thank you for choosing The Ashcroft Cache Journal as your trusted source of in-depth local news and information. We are proud to bring you up-to-date coverage of news, sports and entertainment 24 hours a day, and have invested in our newsroom to be able to deliver the news in different ways. Those investments ensure we can provide the information you need to be informed and to make decisions every day, and to deliver it in ways you want it, when you want it. Whether you are looking for the latest developments from City Hall, the score of a high school game, ideas for what to do this weekend, or places to shop, we know thousands of you rely on us each week. Beginning April 23, we will introduce charges for digital subscriptions for those who do not subscribe to our print edition. In doing so, we join a growing number of newspaper companies across the country that have taken this step. As with other papers that have begun charging for premium content online, we view this as an investment in the future so we can continue our mandate to offer a credible report of news, information and opinion. No organization can match the The Journal’s breadth and depth of local news, and revenue derived from digital subscriptions will contribute to the ongoing investment in that mandate. All subscribers to the Ashcroft Cache Journal print edition will have access at no additional charge to all content at www.ash-cache-journal.com. All access entitles you to: * Subscriber content online: At www.ash-cache-journal.com, you will be able to look at all stories, photos and videos, post comments on stories and read what others are saying. * e-Edition: You will be able to access our new e-Edition - an exact replication of the printed newspaper. We value every one of our readers and appreciate the trust you have placed in us. We look forward to serving you. If you have questions, please look at our guide to Frequently Asked Questions. If you have further questions after reading that, please contact our customer service staff at helpdesk@blackpress.ca or 1-888-811-5627. Terry L. Daniels, Publisher

Look who’s following you everywhere! Readers look to us for weekly coverage of their community and now you can look for us online with an e-Subscription.

B

eginning April 23rd the Ashcroft h f Cache h Creek k Journall is available to subscribers in two forms – on your doorstep and wherever you access online. You can travel for work or pleasure and never miss a story. Journal subscribers will receive full access to all content, local news, provincial news, local columnists, video, sports, contests and community info plus view our flip book with all of our advertising and special features. Only the flyers remain specific to our print newspaper but you can find more online at flyerland.ca. Look at all we have to offer!

www.ash-cache-journal.com 250-453-2261


A8 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 TheJournal

TheJournal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A9

The more we know,

THE HEALTHIER WE’LL BE BONE Primary bone cancer starts in the bone’s cells. A rare disease, it is not the same as secondary bone cancer, or bone metastases, which starts elsewhere in the body and spreads to the bones. Osteosarcoma is the most common type of bone cancer. It starts in new tissue in growing bones, most often in the knee area. Osteosarcoma tends to spread to other parts of the body, especially the lungs. Sponsored by

BREAST

BRAIN Primary brain tumours start in the brain and can be either benign or malignant. Cancerous tumours that begin to grow in other parts of the body and spread to the brain are called secondary or metastatic brain tumours. Elsewhere in the body, benign tumours are generally not considered as dangerous as malignant tumours. In the brain, however, both kinds can be serious and possibly lifethreatening. Sponsored by

570 Mesa Vista Drive Ashcroft

250-453-9227

PROSTATE A man with prostate cancer may not have any symptoms. For men who do have symptoms, the common symptoms include: urinary problems, not being able to pass urine, having a hard time starting or stopping the urine flow, needing to urinate often, especially at night Sponsored by

Highway 97, Cache Creek

KIDNEY Kidney cancer occurs in either of the two kidneys, which are part of the urinary system. The main function of the kidneys is to filter water, impurities, and wastes from the blood. There are several types of kidney cancer, the most common being renal cell carcinoma. Sponsored by

250-453-9180

CERVICAL

Living with cancer: stress and pain management

Cervical cancer starts in cervix cells. The cervix is the narrow lower part of the uterus and is the passageway that connects the uterus to the vagina. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

INSURANCE SERVICES INC

Credit Union

250-453-9133

201 Railway Ave. Ashcroft Phone 250 453-2219

201 Railway Ave. Ashcroft

HODGKIN LYMPHOMA

CHRIS’S UNDER THE BRIDGE Open 11am Wed., Thurs., Fri. Open 8:00 am on Sat & Sun Holidays: Chef’s Day Off

Breast cancer starts in breast tissue cells, which extend beyond the actual breasts, from the armpits across to the breastbone in the middle of the chest and up to the collarbone. The breasts sit on the chest muscles that cover the ribs. Breast cancer is the second leading cause of death by cancer in women.

APRIL IS CANCER AWARENESS MONTH

Hodgkin lymphoma is a cancer that starts in the lymphocytes, the cells of the lymphatic system, which extends across the body. Hodgkin lymphoma usually begins in a group of lymph nodes in one part of the body, most often the neck. It grows in a predictable, orderly way from one lymph node group to the next. Eventually, it can spread to almost any tissue or organ in the body through the lymphatic system or the bloodstream.

LEUKEMIA Leukemia is a cancer that starts in the stem cells of the bone marrow. Bone marrow, which makes blood cells, is the soft, spongy material that fills the centre of most bones. Leukemia develops when the blood stem cells produce abnormal blood cells. Over time, the leukemia cells crowd out normal blood cells, making it hard for the white blood cells, red blood cells, and platelets to do their jobs.

LUNG There are two main types of lung cancer: small cell lung cancer and nonsmall cell lung cancer, which is the most common and slower-growing type. Small cell lung cancer grows quickly and often spreads to distant parts of the body. Lung cancer is the leading cause of death by cancer in both men and women. Sponsored by

AUTOMOTIVE 250-457-6698 or 250-457-6655

250-457-9999

Trans Canada Hwy., Cache Creek BC

OVARIAN There are three main types of ovarian cancer. For each type, the cancer starts in a different type of cell found in the ovaries: sEPITHELIALCELLCANCERSTARTSINTHECELLS that cover the outer surface of the ovary; sGERMCELLTUMOURSSTARTINTHEEGGCELLS WITHIN THE OVARY AND GENERALLY OCCUR IN YOUNGER WOMEN 'ERM CELL CANCER CAN even develop in children. s3TROMALTUMOURSSTARTINTHECONNECTIVE TISSUECELLSTHATHOLDTHEOVARYTOGETHER Sponsored by

403 Railway Ave, Ashcroft

250-453-2553

PANCREATIC The pancreas is a large gland that lies behind the stomach, deep inside the upper abdomen. The pancreas is part of the digestive system and is also part of the hormonal system, for which it makes insulin and other hormones. Most pancreatic cancers start in the ducts that carry pancreatic juices. Sponsored by

Certified Professional Bookkeeper

nhmurray@coppervalley.bc.ca

Doctors also encourage cancer patients to stay physically active. Even the simplest exercise, such as walking and swimming, can relieve the side-effects of treatments as well as reduce stress, improve spirits, increase energy, stimulate the appetite, and help patients sleep better.

The most common types of skin cancer are squamous cell cancer and basal cell cancer. Both are known as nonmelanoma skin cancer and can usually be treated successfully. Sponsored by

Ashcroft Dental Clinic

Sponsored by

Beans Roasted Rite Coffee Company Ashcroft’s source of Artisan Roasted Coffee

250-453-9147 411 Brink St., Ashcroft

250-453-9864

HEAD & NECK Symptoms of head and neck cancer include: a sore on your lip or in your mouth that doesn’t heal, bleeding in your mouth, loose teeth, difficulty or pain when swallowing, difficulty wearing dentures, a lump in your neck, an earache that doesn’t go away, numbness of lower lip and chin.

MULTIPLE MYELOMA Common symptoms of multiple myeloma include: bone pain, usually in the back and ribs, broken bones, usually in the spine, feeling weak and very tired, feeling very thirsty, frequent infections and fevers, weight loss, nausea or constipation, frequent urination. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

APRIL IS DAFFODIL MONTH

NOEL H. MURRAY, CPB Cache Creek, B.C. Telephone/Fax: 250-457-9696

STRESS MANAGEMENT Stress is an ever-present part of life for a person suffering from cancer, beginning with the diagnosis, during treatment, and even after recovery. There are, however, many strategies for reducing the impact of these stress factors. Cancer patients should be coached to express their emotions — crying, yelling, or hitting a pillow are all ways to relieve stress. Laughing, getting involved in favourite pastimes, and having fun get patients thinking about something other than their illness and on the road to wellbeing.

COLORECTAL

ASHCROFT IRLY TIM-BR-MART

Anie’s Pizza & Bakery 250-457-9333

PAIN RELIEF Fighting cancer doesn’t necessarily mean having to live with pain. Several medications are available that relieve the pain caused by chemotherapy and radiotherapy treatments. The care teams that treat cancer patients can support them and help them find the medications that are best suited to their needs.

The prostate is part of the male reproductive system. This gland’s main function is to make seminal fluid, which mixes with sperm from the testicles to make semen. Prostate cancer is the most common type found in men. It usually grows slowly and can often be cured or successfully managed. Nevertheless, prostate cancer is the third leading cause of death by cancer in men.

SKIN

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

Hwy. 97 Cache Creek

Every year more than 150,000 Canadians are diagnosed with cancer. Many of them choose to fight this terrible disease and not let it beat them. But how can their pain, stress, and fear best be managed?

PROSTATE

250-453-2261

128 -4th Street, Ashcroft, BC.

Every year the Canadian Cancer Society organizes a daffodil fund raising campaign across the country. The aim of this activity is to fund cancer research and community support services.

250-453-2281

Building Supplies & Garden Centre

AND

THE SOURCE

Cache Creek

250-457-6464

ORAL There is no single cause of oral cancer but some factors increase the risk of developing it: smoking or chewing tobacco or using snuff, especially if you also drink alcohol heavily, chewing betel nut, sun exposure to the lips. Sponsored by

Ashcroft family MEDICAL Practice

For all your Electronic needs

250-453-9334

On the corner of Railway and 5th

NON-HODGKINS LYMPHOMA Non-Hodgkins lymphoma can cause many symptoms including: swollen, painless lymph nodes in the neck, armpits, or groin, unexplained weight loss, fever, soaking night sweats, coughing, trouble breathing, or chest pain, weakness and tiredness that won’t go away. Sponsored by

TEMPO

BIG SKY STATION

1000 Trans Canada Hwy., Savona, BC

250-373-0043

Most colorectal cancers start in the cells that line the inside of the colon or the rectum, which make up the large intestine (large bowel). The large intestine is the last part of the digestive system. Colorectal cancer usually grows slowly and in a predictable way and is curable when diagnosed at an early stage. Colorectal cancer is the second most fatal cancer in men and the third most fatal cancer in women.

TESTICULAR More than 90 percent of testicular cancers start in germ cells, which are the sperm-forming cells within the testicles. Other types of cancer can spread to the testicles, at which point they are called testicular metastasis. It is the most common cancer to occur in young men who are between 15 and 29 years old. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

ASHCROFT BOTTLE DEPOT

Purity Feed Building, Downtown Ashcroft

250-457-7026

ESOPHAGEAL

1047 South Trans-Canada Hwy. Cache Creek

250-457-6287

LIVER

Most people do not have symptoms of esophageal cancer until the tumour blocks the esophagus, making it difficult to swallow. Symptoms may include: difficult or painful swallowing, weight loss, loss of appetite, feeling very tired, heartburn, pain in the throat or back, behind the breastbone hoarseness or coughing.

Primary liver cancer starts in the cells, bile ducts, blood vessels, or connective tissue of the liver. It is uncommon and is different from secondary liver cancer or metastatic liver cancer, which spread to the liver from other parts of the body. Most primary liver cancers begin in liver cells called hepatocytes, and the most common type is hepatocellular carcinoma.

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

Thompson Valley Funeral Home

1002 Trans Canada Hwy, Cache Creek B.C.

Bill Perry 250-453-9802 or 1-800-295-5138

250-457-9644

MELANOMA Melanoma: a new mole (that looks abnormal), a change in the size, shape, color, or texture of a mole, a sore that does not heal. Check yourself from head to toe. Sponsored by

S afety Mart FOODS

Railway Avenue, Ashcroft, BC 250-453-9343


A8 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 TheJournal

TheJournal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A9

The more we know,

THE HEALTHIER WE’LL BE BONE Primary bone cancer starts in the bone’s cells. A rare disease, it is not the same as secondary bone cancer, or bone metastases, which starts elsewhere in the body and spreads to the bones. Osteosarcoma is the most common type of bone cancer. It starts in new tissue in growing bones, most often in the knee area. Osteosarcoma tends to spread to other parts of the body, especially the lungs. Sponsored by

BREAST

BRAIN Primary brain tumours start in the brain and can be either benign or malignant. Cancerous tumours that begin to grow in other parts of the body and spread to the brain are called secondary or metastatic brain tumours. Elsewhere in the body, benign tumours are generally not considered as dangerous as malignant tumours. In the brain, however, both kinds can be serious and possibly lifethreatening. Sponsored by

570 Mesa Vista Drive Ashcroft

250-453-9227

PROSTATE A man with prostate cancer may not have any symptoms. For men who do have symptoms, the common symptoms include: urinary problems, not being able to pass urine, having a hard time starting or stopping the urine flow, needing to urinate often, especially at night Sponsored by

Highway 97, Cache Creek

KIDNEY Kidney cancer occurs in either of the two kidneys, which are part of the urinary system. The main function of the kidneys is to filter water, impurities, and wastes from the blood. There are several types of kidney cancer, the most common being renal cell carcinoma. Sponsored by

250-453-9180

CERVICAL

Living with cancer: stress and pain management

Cervical cancer starts in cervix cells. The cervix is the narrow lower part of the uterus and is the passageway that connects the uterus to the vagina. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

INSURANCE SERVICES INC

Credit Union

250-453-9133

201 Railway Ave. Ashcroft Phone 250 453-2219

201 Railway Ave. Ashcroft

HODGKIN LYMPHOMA

CHRIS’S UNDER THE BRIDGE Open 11am Wed., Thurs., Fri. Open 8:00 am on Sat & Sun Holidays: Chef’s Day Off

Breast cancer starts in breast tissue cells, which extend beyond the actual breasts, from the armpits across to the breastbone in the middle of the chest and up to the collarbone. The breasts sit on the chest muscles that cover the ribs. Breast cancer is the second leading cause of death by cancer in women.

APRIL IS CANCER AWARENESS MONTH

Hodgkin lymphoma is a cancer that starts in the lymphocytes, the cells of the lymphatic system, which extends across the body. Hodgkin lymphoma usually begins in a group of lymph nodes in one part of the body, most often the neck. It grows in a predictable, orderly way from one lymph node group to the next. Eventually, it can spread to almost any tissue or organ in the body through the lymphatic system or the bloodstream.

LEUKEMIA Leukemia is a cancer that starts in the stem cells of the bone marrow. Bone marrow, which makes blood cells, is the soft, spongy material that fills the centre of most bones. Leukemia develops when the blood stem cells produce abnormal blood cells. Over time, the leukemia cells crowd out normal blood cells, making it hard for the white blood cells, red blood cells, and platelets to do their jobs.

LUNG There are two main types of lung cancer: small cell lung cancer and nonsmall cell lung cancer, which is the most common and slower-growing type. Small cell lung cancer grows quickly and often spreads to distant parts of the body. Lung cancer is the leading cause of death by cancer in both men and women. Sponsored by

AUTOMOTIVE 250-457-6698 or 250-457-6655

250-457-9999

Trans Canada Hwy., Cache Creek BC

OVARIAN There are three main types of ovarian cancer. For each type, the cancer starts in a different type of cell found in the ovaries: sEPITHELIALCELLCANCERSTARTSINTHECELLS that cover the outer surface of the ovary; sGERMCELLTUMOURSSTARTINTHEEGGCELLS WITHIN THE OVARY AND GENERALLY OCCUR IN YOUNGER WOMEN 'ERM CELL CANCER CAN even develop in children. s3TROMALTUMOURSSTARTINTHECONNECTIVE TISSUECELLSTHATHOLDTHEOVARYTOGETHER Sponsored by

403 Railway Ave, Ashcroft

250-453-2553

PANCREATIC The pancreas is a large gland that lies behind the stomach, deep inside the upper abdomen. The pancreas is part of the digestive system and is also part of the hormonal system, for which it makes insulin and other hormones. Most pancreatic cancers start in the ducts that carry pancreatic juices. Sponsored by

Certified Professional Bookkeeper

nhmurray@coppervalley.bc.ca

Doctors also encourage cancer patients to stay physically active. Even the simplest exercise, such as walking and swimming, can relieve the side-effects of treatments as well as reduce stress, improve spirits, increase energy, stimulate the appetite, and help patients sleep better.

The most common types of skin cancer are squamous cell cancer and basal cell cancer. Both are known as nonmelanoma skin cancer and can usually be treated successfully. Sponsored by

Ashcroft Dental Clinic

Sponsored by

Beans Roasted Rite Coffee Company Ashcroft’s source of Artisan Roasted Coffee

250-453-9147 411 Brink St., Ashcroft

250-453-9864

HEAD & NECK Symptoms of head and neck cancer include: a sore on your lip or in your mouth that doesn’t heal, bleeding in your mouth, loose teeth, difficulty or pain when swallowing, difficulty wearing dentures, a lump in your neck, an earache that doesn’t go away, numbness of lower lip and chin.

MULTIPLE MYELOMA Common symptoms of multiple myeloma include: bone pain, usually in the back and ribs, broken bones, usually in the spine, feeling weak and very tired, feeling very thirsty, frequent infections and fevers, weight loss, nausea or constipation, frequent urination. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

APRIL IS DAFFODIL MONTH

NOEL H. MURRAY, CPB Cache Creek, B.C. Telephone/Fax: 250-457-9696

STRESS MANAGEMENT Stress is an ever-present part of life for a person suffering from cancer, beginning with the diagnosis, during treatment, and even after recovery. There are, however, many strategies for reducing the impact of these stress factors. Cancer patients should be coached to express their emotions — crying, yelling, or hitting a pillow are all ways to relieve stress. Laughing, getting involved in favourite pastimes, and having fun get patients thinking about something other than their illness and on the road to wellbeing.

COLORECTAL

ASHCROFT IRLY TIM-BR-MART

Anie’s Pizza & Bakery 250-457-9333

PAIN RELIEF Fighting cancer doesn’t necessarily mean having to live with pain. Several medications are available that relieve the pain caused by chemotherapy and radiotherapy treatments. The care teams that treat cancer patients can support them and help them find the medications that are best suited to their needs.

The prostate is part of the male reproductive system. This gland’s main function is to make seminal fluid, which mixes with sperm from the testicles to make semen. Prostate cancer is the most common type found in men. It usually grows slowly and can often be cured or successfully managed. Nevertheless, prostate cancer is the third leading cause of death by cancer in men.

SKIN

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

Hwy. 97 Cache Creek

Every year more than 150,000 Canadians are diagnosed with cancer. Many of them choose to fight this terrible disease and not let it beat them. But how can their pain, stress, and fear best be managed?

PROSTATE

250-453-2261

128 -4th Street, Ashcroft, BC.

Every year the Canadian Cancer Society organizes a daffodil fund raising campaign across the country. The aim of this activity is to fund cancer research and community support services.

250-453-2281

Building Supplies & Garden Centre

AND

THE SOURCE

Cache Creek

250-457-6464

ORAL There is no single cause of oral cancer but some factors increase the risk of developing it: smoking or chewing tobacco or using snuff, especially if you also drink alcohol heavily, chewing betel nut, sun exposure to the lips. Sponsored by

Ashcroft family MEDICAL Practice

For all your Electronic needs

250-453-9334

On the corner of Railway and 5th

NON-HODGKINS LYMPHOMA Non-Hodgkins lymphoma can cause many symptoms including: swollen, painless lymph nodes in the neck, armpits, or groin, unexplained weight loss, fever, soaking night sweats, coughing, trouble breathing, or chest pain, weakness and tiredness that won’t go away. Sponsored by

TEMPO

BIG SKY STATION

1000 Trans Canada Hwy., Savona, BC

250-373-0043

Most colorectal cancers start in the cells that line the inside of the colon or the rectum, which make up the large intestine (large bowel). The large intestine is the last part of the digestive system. Colorectal cancer usually grows slowly and in a predictable way and is curable when diagnosed at an early stage. Colorectal cancer is the second most fatal cancer in men and the third most fatal cancer in women.

TESTICULAR More than 90 percent of testicular cancers start in germ cells, which are the sperm-forming cells within the testicles. Other types of cancer can spread to the testicles, at which point they are called testicular metastasis. It is the most common cancer to occur in young men who are between 15 and 29 years old. Sponsored by

Sponsored by

ASHCROFT BOTTLE DEPOT

Purity Feed Building, Downtown Ashcroft

250-457-7026

ESOPHAGEAL

1047 South Trans-Canada Hwy. Cache Creek

250-457-6287

LIVER

Most people do not have symptoms of esophageal cancer until the tumour blocks the esophagus, making it difficult to swallow. Symptoms may include: difficult or painful swallowing, weight loss, loss of appetite, feeling very tired, heartburn, pain in the throat or back, behind the breastbone hoarseness or coughing.

Primary liver cancer starts in the cells, bile ducts, blood vessels, or connective tissue of the liver. It is uncommon and is different from secondary liver cancer or metastatic liver cancer, which spread to the liver from other parts of the body. Most primary liver cancers begin in liver cells called hepatocytes, and the most common type is hepatocellular carcinoma.

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

Thompson Valley Funeral Home

1002 Trans Canada Hwy, Cache Creek B.C.

Bill Perry 250-453-9802 or 1-800-295-5138

250-457-9644

MELANOMA Melanoma: a new mole (that looks abnormal), a change in the size, shape, color, or texture of a mole, a sore that does not heal. Check yourself from head to toe. Sponsored by

S afety Mart FOODS

Railway Avenue, Ashcroft, BC 250-453-9343


A10 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 TheJournal

Real Housewives of Whose World? ON A A BRIGHTER

fter easily avoiding every single episode of the Real Housewives of Anywhere, my curiosity was piqued last week with its latest franchise, primarily because it was filmed in Vancouver where I was born and raised. I figured I’d tune in at least once to catch some of the beautiful Vancouver sights, and maybe see a few familiar faces. I watched the first two episodes while I worked out, and surprisingly, my time in the gym whizzed by. “Did you like it?” one of my girlfriends asked excitedly. I had to admit: I did. I can’t say why exactly,

but I recognized instantly that it was a guilty pleasure comparable to eating grilled cheese sandwiches made with processed Velveeta and white bread. I knew it wasn’t great for me and there were much healthier alternatives, but it wasn’t going to kill me either. The five gorgeous housewives featured in the show live very different lives than I do. They live very different lives than almost every woman I’ve ever known. But it wasn’t their extreme wealth and privilege that I found interesting, it was the inane dramatic situations that I got a kick out of, even

NOTE

LORI WELBOURNE loriwelbourne.com knowing how staged they were. “It’s not real,” one of my male friends said. “Two of them aren’t even from Vancouver. They’ve been transported from Toronto and the shows are scripted.” Who cares, I thought after I saw it. It was funny.

“But it’s not intended to be a comedy,” he said. “I don’t get how you could like that crap.” I understood his frustration with me. After years of voicing my dislike at the mere idea of reality TV, I must seem like a complete traitor to him. Especially for

a show obnoxiously celebrating meaningless excess and aesthetics. “Didn’t you find it amusing how that one woman would bully her friends and when she was confronted, she’d turn it around and tell them to get over it and get therapy?” I asked. “Or the woman who said that her primary source of income was two divorces. Full stop.” “No,” he replied. “They were contemptible.” I couldn’t take it as seriously as that, though. It reminded me of the days when I watched Joan Collins and Linda Evans scrapping it out in their glitzy shoulderpadded ensembles on

A p r i l The home improvement bug hits, and the to-do list grows. A little windfall helps with the budget. Debate continues at work. December 22– Where do you stand, January 19 Capricorn?

January 20– February 18

February 19– March 20

The joke’s on you this time, Aquarius, when a young friend turns the tables. Laugh it off and compliment them on their bravado. A deadline draws near.

You’ll get only one chance, Pisces. Don’t blow it. Attention to detail is everything. Experimentation in the kitchen makes for exciting mealtimes.

March 21– April 19

April 20– May 20

May 21– June 21

2 0 1 2

Wise up, Aries. All is not as it seems at home. Something is up, and the sooner you find out what it is, the sooner you can join the fun.

Money troubles come to an end with some strategic planning. A million opportunities are in store. Enjoy your time in the sun, Taurus.

You receive rave reviews for a job well done. Celebrate with a few close friends. A design plan nears completion. One final push, Gemini.

Dynasty, a popular ‘80s show. But, like Dynasty, is the Real Housewives of Vancouver a must see? Is it going to add value to my life? Are these the kind of women I would choose to hang out with in real life? No, no, and you never know. Unlike the queen-bee bully of the show who preached the importance of not judging others and then proved to be incredibly judgmental herself, I refuse to judge these women because I don’t know them. As far as I’m concerned, they are just playing exaggerated caricatures of themselves for the sake of entertainment. Sure, their job is easier

W e e k

June 22– July 22

July 23– August 22

August 23– September 22

than an actor’s because they don’t have to learn lines. But their job is also harder because people assume they are the personas they represent since it’s supposed to be “real.” True or not, it doesn’t matter to me. I just want to feel less empty about my new guilty pleasure, so I’ve decided to only watch it when I’m working out. I can justify doing almost anything if they help my workouts whiz by. To see how others felt about the Real Housewives of Vancouver when I asked, please watch my video at LoriWelbourne. comt

3

Affairs of the heart move front and center, and passion burns bright. A review of your finances confirms you’re on the up and up. Congrats, Cancer.

You can spin it anyway you want, Libra, but what’s done is done. You can’t go back, so you might as well go forward and that might involve September 23– making amends.

October 22 Waste not, want not, Leo. The need to go green becomes clear and you must get all hands on deck for the ultimate impact. A secret is revealed.

Traipsing down memory lane inspires you to make a big change. Don’t keep your family guessing, Virgo. Spill the beans and prepare for a joyful reaction.

October 23– November 21

November 22– December 21

Support for an idea mounts, and you must be prepared to act, Scorpio, should the green light be given. Health woes ease for a family member with some trusted advice.

The debate at home begins. Stay on the fence for as long as you need to, Sagittarius. Rush and you could end up in a bit of a pickle.

FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY

FOR RECYCLING YOUR MILK CARTONS

Recycling your milk containers is easy. Simply rinse them out and bring them with your bottles and cans on your next Return-It Depot trip. Last year Return-It collected over 630,000 kg of milk containers for recycling. Help us recycle even more.

For more info: return-it.ca/milk or call 1-800-330-9767


COMMUNITY

The Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A 11

Liberals announce Phase 2 of the Cariboo Connector Work on the entrance off Hwy 97 to the new subdivision on the Bonaparte Reserve is the only Phase 2 project of the Cariboo Connector south of 70 Mile. Premier Christy Clark announced last week the Phase 2 projects on the Cariboo Connector will be underway by 2017. Clark was in Prince George last week when she made the announcement to four-lane 30 more kilometres of Hwy 97 between Prince George and Cache Creek. “Expanding our transportation network is key to sustaining economic growth and protecting and creating jobs across our province,” said Premier Clark. “This further investment in the Cariboo Connector will make sure our goods are getting to market faster while stimulating the local economy and providing local jobs.” The provincial government is investing $200 million over the next five years for Phase 2 of the Cariboo Connector. It is a key part of the new Transportation Sectoral Strategy that com-

mits $700 million over the next five years to increase capacity on key provincial highways and railways to support trade and economic growth. At the completion of Phase 2, almost 50 per cent of the 440 km highway between Cache Creek and Prince George will be either three or four lanes wide, improving the safety and mobility of this important corridor. “These improvements to the Cariboo Connector benefit not only residents, tourists and industry that use the highway, but they’re also a huge boon to the road building and heavy construction industry,” said Scott Jacob, chair of the B.C. Road Builders and Heavy Construction Association. “The goodpaying jobs these and other highway improvement projects create help secure bright futures for many B.C. workers and their families.” The Cariboo Connector program is a long-term strategy by the Province of B.C. to four-lane

COMING EVENTS Apr. 19: Community Clean Up in Cache Creek, sponsored by the Cache Creek Beautification Society. Meet outside the Community Hall at 6 pm. Garbage bags provided. Apr. 20: Movie Night (CHITY CHITTY BANG BANG) 7 pm at Zion United Hall, 401 Bancroft St., Ashcroft. FREE admission, refreshments by donation. Apr. 22: Annual plant swap & sale Heritage park. Plant drop off 9:30-10:00 am, sale starts at 10 am NO EARLY BIRDS! Apr. 24: Ashcroft Library book sale until May 5. During library hours. Apr. 24: Zion UCW Friendship Tea 2 pm in the Church Hall, 401 Bancroft Street, Ashcroft. Entertainment, dessert, and fun! Appreciation for support of fund-raisers during the year. All welcome - FREE admission. May 1: Zion UCW meets in the Church Hall; 2 pm. A warm and friendly welcome awaits all. May 5: Opening Day of the Cache Creek Farmer and Flea Market. Plant and Seed Sale. No vending rates for opening day, located in old Esso lot at the main intersection, off Hwy 1 from 9am -1 pm. Ashcroft Chamber of Commerce meetings last Thursday of each month, 6:30 p.m. at the Chamber Office, Village Mall

Hwy 97 between Cache Creek and Prince George. Phase 2 of the work consists of nine projects, and builds on the $240 million invested to widen the Cariboo Connector since 2005. The nine new projects will all be underway by 2017. Construction will start this year on two projects: Four-laning the Old Cariboo Highway to Sintich Road south of Prince George, and four-laning north of Willow Road, near the community of 70 Mile House. Other Phase 2 projects to be started by 2017 are: Stone Creek to Williams Road: four-laning between the Stone Creek Bridge and Williams Road including replacement or realignment at the CN Rail Overhead, south of Prince George. Quartz Road to Dragon Lake: four-laning between Quartz Road and Dragon Lake, south of Quesnel. Carson to Fox Mountain

Bonaparte Intersection: Road: four-laning between Carson Drive and Fox Mountain intersection improvements at Bonaparte intersection, north of Road in Williams Lake. Williams Lake I.R. to Lex- Cache Creek. ington: four-laning between the South Boundary of the Williams 250-457-6237 Lake Indian Reserve and LexingVILLAGE OF CACHE CREEK ton Road. Stormy Road: IS SPONSORING A four-laning, tyCLEAN-UP DAY ing together the THURSDAY, April 19, 2012 previously-con8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. structed Stormy Road North and In an effort to assist you with your Spring Bullock Lake cleaning, the Village of Cache Creek is Road projects, providing an opportunity for excess refuse south of 100 Mile removal. We’ll take anything from garden refuse to auto bodies. No hazardous waste House. 76 Mile please. South: four-lan- Electronic waste can be dropped off at the ing, tying togeth- Visitor Information Centre located at the er the Stormy and corner of Highway 97 and Stage Road on 70 Mile North Sunday, May 6 from 10 am to 3 pm. sections, south of For larger items and/or quantities, phone 250-457-6237 100 Mile House

Village of Cache Creek

WORKSAFEBC – WORKERS’ COMPENSATION BOARD OF B.C. HEREBY GIVES NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY REGULATION (BC Reg. 296/97, as amended)

NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY REGULATION

The proposed amendments to the Occupational Health and Safety Regulation (“OHSR”) being taken to public hearings pertain to the following items:

AND

• Part 5, Chemical Agents and Biological Agents – relating to correcting the reference to combustible dust and updating the reference to the Electrical Code;

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

• Part 11, Fall Protection – relating to clarifying whether fall protection anchors must be re-certified annually by a professional engineer in all circumstances;

PURSUANT TO SECTIONS 225 AND 226 OF THE WORKERS COMPENSATION ACT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA

• Part 12, Tools, Machinery and Equipment – relating to recognizing a riving knife as an acceptable device to prevent kickback on table saws; • Part 12, Tools, Machinery and Equipment; and consequential amendments to Part 23, Oil and Gas – relating to prohibiting applying compressed gas at a greater pressure than the pressure rating for a closed vessel that is not a registered pressure vessel, and requiring such vessels to have appropriate pressure relieving capability; • Part 13, Ladders, Scaffolds and Temporary Work Platforms, and Part 19, Electrical Safety – relating to clarifying the appropriate requirements for dielectric testing of insulated elevating work platforms and ensuring consistent requirements in these two Parts; • Part 13, Ladders, Scaffolds and Temporary Work Platforms – relating to the use of work platforms supported by a lift truck; • Part 16, Mobile Equipment – relating to clarifying what equipment must meet and be used in accordance with section 16.3(7); • Part 19, Electrical Safety – relating to replacing current terminology with terms that are appropriate to low voltage electrical equipment; • Part 19, Electrical Safety – relating to establishing a provision allowing the practice of passing the bucket of an insulated aerial working device between energized high voltage conductors if not practicable to do work otherwise, due to terrain or other obstacles; • Part 26, Forestry Operations and Similar Activities – relating to requiring signage on all resource roads in BC showing (1) radio channels when an Industry Canada road channel has been assigned, and (2) radio frequencies when an Industry Canada channel is not assigned, but a radio frequency is. The proposal relating to Part 24, Diving, Fishing and Other Marine Operations, is not being taken to public hearings at this time to enable consideration of the new edition of CSA Standard Z275.4. PUBLIC HEARINGS

Ashcroft Royal Canadian Legion FRI., APRIL 20th BBQ’D STEAKS $10.00/plate Visitors Welcome

You are invited to provide feedback on the proposed regulatory amendments. Your views may be presented orally at the public hearings and/or submitted in writing. Please register if you wish to make an oral presentation at the public hearings by telephoning 604-232-7744 or toll free in BC 1-866-614-7744 prior to the hearing. Information on the proposed amendments and the public hearings, including details of registration/participation procedures, are on WorkSafeBC’s website at www.worksafebc.com. PUBLIC HEARING DETAILS Date

Location

MEAT DRAW

May 22, 2012

Coast Victoria Harbourside Hotel & Marina 146 Kingston Street, Victoria, BC

May 24, 2012

Best Western Kelowna Hotel & Suites 2402 Highway 97 N, Kelowna, BC

* Legion Crib Tournament last Sunday of the month Open 10 am starts 11 am sharp - 12 games * Free Pool Daily * Thursdays and Sundays Darts at the Legion * Every Thursday Crib at the Legion - 7:00 pm sharp

June 5, 2012

Coast Inn of the North 770 Brunswick Street, Prince George, BC

June 7, 2012

Executive Airport Plaza Hotel & Conference Centre 7311 Westminster Highway, Richmond, BC 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm

Every Saturday ~ 3:00 pm

Euchre, first & third Sunday of every month 1:00 to 4:00 pm, beginners welcome Contract Bridge, beginners welcome Every Tuesday 1:00 to 4:00 pm 3rd Monday of each month: Ashcroft Legion General Meeting 7:30pm except for July and August Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday ~ 12 pm - 4 pm Thursday - Friday ~ 12 pm - 11 pm Saturday ~ 12 pm - 8 pm Sunday ~ 12 pm - 6 pm

MEMBERS & BONA FIDE GUESTS WELCOME

Session Times:

WRITTEN SUBMISSIONS The deadline for receipt of written submissions is 4:30 p.m. on Friday, June 8, 2012. Written submissions can be made online or via e-mail, fax, mail, or delivered at the public hearings during the session times. Online:

via the WorkSafeBC website at www.worksafebc.com

E-mail:

ohsregfeedback@worksafebc.com

Fax:

604-279-7599; or toll-free in BC: 1-877-279-7599

Mail:

OHS Regulation and Policy Policy and Regulation Division WorkSafeBC – Workers’ Compensation Board of B.C. P.O. Box 5350, Station Terminal Vancouver, BC V6B 5L5


COMMUNITY

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A 12 www.ash-cache-journal.com

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GrafďŹ ti Days 25th COUNCIL from p. 3

GrafďŹ ti Days Council approved several requests from the Graffiti Days committee: The event is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year on June 8-10. The requests included a grant of up to $5,500 for expenses ($2,000), promotion ($2,500), a shuttle bus ($500), and insurance for the Smoke Show ($500), donation of 150 Cache Creek pins, free swimming, use of tables and chairs, use of the park and the Coverall, use of the Community Hall and permission to hold a parade and beer gardens.

Mothers Day Fly In Council approved a grant request for $1,500 from the Campbell Hill Regiona Airport Commission to help fund the 13th annual Mother’s Day Fly In on Sunday, May 13. See UNSIGHTLY on p. 13

House broken into turbance. This time the 50 year old male resident was arrested for breaching the peace and lodged in police cells overnight until he sobered up. RCMP from p. 2

CHOOSE ONE:

Residential burglary

Treat this patient Or this one Or this one Hire more nurses

Apr. 11 police received a report of a residential break and enter in the 500 block of 5th Street in Ashcroft. Entry was gained through a bedroom window some time between 1:30-5 pm. The residents were out at the time. Stolen was jewelry, an iPod and a large amount of U.S. coin. Anyone with information about this crime is asked to phone police at 453-2216.

Persistant panhandling Apr. 11 at 4:30 pm the familiar panhandler at Grubstake in Cache Creek, a 72 year old local man, was again asked to move along by police. He was, again, co-operative. He had been asked to leave the Dairy Queen property earlier in the week.

Uttering threats Apr. 11 at 7 pm police were called to the Ashcroft Reserve to stop a fight in progress between a man and woman, both intoxicated. The 45 yea old man was arrested and lodged in cells overnight to sober up. Charges against him are being considered relating to threats uttered against family members. No one appeared to have been injured in the altercation.

Thompson Valley Funeral Services is working hard to improve our services to the community. Renovation is now under way..... Watch for our new look and bigger facility!

With more patients than ever, nurses are forced to make difficult choices about who receives care first. When it comes to safer care, the choice is clear: hire more nurses.

Support better care at safecarenow.ca

Thompson Valley Funeral Home

Bill Perry 250-453-9802 or 1-800-295-5138


COMMUNITY

The Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

www.ash-cache-journal.com A 13

Unsightly Premises bylaw passed with amendment Unsightly Premises

AT YOUR SERVICE

Council unanimously passed Bylaw 756, 2012, a bylaw to regulate property maintenance and unsightly premises within the limits of the Village of Cache Creek. The new bylaw repeals the old Unsightly Premises Bylaw 442, 1991. Coun. Herb Hofer, chair of the Policy & Bylaw Review committee, unhappily tabled the amended bylaw “that Council tinkered with, forward to Council under protest.” Council gave the bylaw its initial readings at the March 26 Council meeting, but Coun. Wyatt McMurray questioned the definition of “unused vehicles” contained in Section 2.1 of the bylaw. Hofer said he didn’t have a definition. “We go by complaints,” said McMurray, “so if someone complains about an unused or unlicensed vehicle even thought it’s not unsightly, we would have to act on it.” He proposed an amendment to remove the words “unlicensed” and “unused”. “That’s kind of watering it down,” objected Hofer. “There should be a timeline on unlicensed vehicles,” said Coun. Darrell Rawcliffe. “I agree with that,” said McMurray, “but the word “unused” leaves it open.” “I believe it’s got to be in there,” said Hofer. “I’m voting against the amendment.” Administrator Leslie Lloyd noted that anyone who receives a bylaw notice can request consideration from Council.

The amendment was carried, with Hofer and Rawcliffe voting against it. The amended version of the bylaw still includes two references to derelict vehicles as being unsightly.

Hat Creek Ranch Council agreed to continue its sponsorship of the Historic Hat Creek Ranch Rodeo with a $250 donation. Councillors Herb Hofer and Wyatt McMurray voted against the motion. “I’m not in favour of grants to businesses out of town,” said Hofer, “and I’m not in favour of what they’re doing out there. They’re taking business away from Cache Creek.” “They promote Cache Creek,” responded Mayor John Ranta, “and by promoting their success, we attract people to our area. We also support the Ashcroft Rodeo and Motorplex. “Creating that focus of activity in the local area helps all local economics,” he said. Coun. McMurray cautioned Council that as landfill revenue declines, they will need to consider cutting back on grants for events outside the Village boundaries.

Farmer and Flea Market

Council agreed to a Beautification Society request to see if Public Works had any old, used A wuzzle is a saying/phrase that is made up of a display 4x8 signs of words, in an interesting way. The object is to try to that they figure out the well-known saying, person, place, or thing could rethat each wuzzle is meant to represent. Answers below. paint to promote the Farmer and Flea Market on the old Esso property, and to have Public Works install it. Council asked staff to look through their lease

WUZZLES

YARD SALE APRIL Ó£ÊEÊÓÓÊUʙÊ>“ʇÊÓÊ«“ 321 Rattlesnake/Cozy Rd. (below Desert Hills Ranch) Tools, some antiques, & miscellaneous items MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE in Ashcroft on Ash St. and Birch Crescent ->ÌÕÀ`>ÞÊ«ÀˆÊÓ£ÃÌÊvÀœ“Ê™Ê>“Ê̈ÊÓÊ«“ Having a Garage Sale?Advertise here $10 + HST.

250-453-2261

Thompson Valley Funeral Home

Honoring and Remembering Your Loved Ones Our goal is to help families create a meaningful, personalized service based upon each family’s unique desires. Bill Perry 250-453-9802 or 1-800-295-5138

ANSWERS: 1. Odd couple 2. Neon lights 3. Heat Wave 4. I’m in between jobs 5. Parakeets 6. Skinny Dipping 7.Shadow of doubt 8.We drove right by it 9. Tiptoe through the tulips

The Lions will be there again to offer a pancake breakfast, and John Morasik is confirmed with his Harvard.

ASHCROFT EARLY LEARNING Register Now for 2012/2013 School Year Where: Ashcroft Elementary School When: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 9:00 - 11:30 (3-5 year olds) 18-36 Month Old Program Now Available Tuesday and Thursday afternoons 1-3pm Licenced Quality Program Contact Caroline Paulos 453-9647 Program Phone 457-1642 Tanya Sabyan 453-2317 or 457-3813

ASHCROFT MINI STORAGE

Birthdays, Anniversaries, or Special Events, Book your party with us The only thing we overlook is the river!

Storage sizes for almost any need! 

CHRIS’S UNDER THE BRIDGE Open 11am Wed., Thurs., Fri. Open 8:00 am on Sat & Sun Holidays: Chef’s Day Off

250-453-9180

Contact Stephen

250-453-9949 Fax: 250-453-2277

Purity Feed Building, Downtown Ashcroft

Ashcroft Realty

Bond Lake Road Hwy 20

392-2179

MORELLI CHERTKOW LLP

SINCE 1911

LAWYERS

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Help abandoned, neglected & abused animals!

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BROKERAGE INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED Owner/Broker

Foster Families Needed

409 Hollis Road, Ashcroft, BC

ASHCROFT BOTTLE DEPOT HEDDA HALL

agreement with Esso to make sure there would be no objection to placing a sign on the property. The Farmer & Flea Market opening day is May 5, 9 am - 1 pm and will feature a plant sale.

Licensed Assistant

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A14 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 Ashcroft Cache Creek Journal

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.453.2261 fax 250.453.9625 email production@accjournal.ca

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Services

Real Estate

Rentals

Business Opportunities

Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Financial Services

Apt/Condos for Sale

Apt/Condo for Rent

HHDI RECRUITING

M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

ASHCROFT: Lrge 2 bdrm Apartment in N. Ashcroft, F/S, W/D asking $74,000 PHONE; 250.453.2242 or 250.453.2529 evenings

Ashcroft Apartment & Motel

For Sale By Owner

Clean, Affordable, Convenient Downtown Location across from Beautiful Heritage Park

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ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS

to Every Hunter in BC! Advertise in The BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis 2012-2014 publication. Increased circulation 250,000 copies! Tremendous Reach, Two Year Edition! Contact Annemarie at 1 800 661 6335 or hunt@blackpress.ca HOME BASED BUSINESSWe need serious and motivated people for expanding health & wellness industry. High speed internet and phone essential. Free online training. www.project4wellness.com

Education/Trade Schools AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1(877)818-0783.

FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS PUNEET HOLDINGS dba CACHE CREEK MOTEL Inn / Subway is hiring for Food Counter Attendants $10.46/hr, 40 hrs/wk. Mail: P.O. Box 730, Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0. FAX: 250-4579783. N & G Seafoods located in Prince Rupert BC is looking for a Class 1 Driver with experience hauling from the Cache Creek area to Vancouver round trip. Part time now, full time in the Summer. Must have Driver Abstract and Resume. Call Leanne (250) 6227674 or Fax (250) 627-8287. RIVER FLY FISHING GUIDE AVID FLY FISHER, JET AND DRIFT BOATS EXPERIENCE AN ASSET. REMOTE LODGE IN BC. EMAIL RESUME AND REFERENCES TO TSYLOS@TSYLOS.COM SEEKING RCAs and COOKS for casual work in small assisted living home in Ashcroft. Starting wages RCA $16.64, Cook $15.00 Contact 250-4530085 or tvlodge_cm@telus.net. T-MAR INDUSTRIES located in Campbell River is hiring for the position of Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanic. Position comes with a competitive benefit package and applicant must possess a valid driver’s license. Contact Tyson Lambert. Mail: 5791 Duncan Bay Road, Campbell River BC V9H 1N6 Fax: 250-286-9502. Email:tysonlambert@t-mar.com

Home Care/Support 24 hr. Live-In Support Required (Kamloops, B.C.) Dengarry Professional Services Ltd. is seeking experienced individuals or couples for contract to provide live in 24 hr. support for short term stabilization to adults with mental & physical disabilities in Kamloops. Applicant must have education and exp. either in behavioral and/or medical supports. Applicant will undergo extensive screening including reference checks, Crim Check and drivers abstract. Housing & Utilities incls. w/ a Remarkable Compensation Package. Please forward resume to Kristine Toebosch at ktoebosch@ dengarry.bc.ca or fax to 1-250-377-4581 or mail Attn: Kristine PO Box 892 Kamloops BC V2C-5M8

Income Opportunity

TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com

Help Wanted Cache Creek, BC: Seeking reliable wranglers for horse back tour guides to wrk JuneSept at Hat Creek Ranch. Call Dennis at 604.938.4186 for details. Child Care needed. Toddler. Hours noon til 8:00pm Thurs to Monday. My house or yours. Call 250.457.6563

EARN EXTRA Cash! - P/T, F/T Immediate openings. Easy Computer work, others positions are available. Can be done from home. No experience needed. www.hwc-bc.com

Trades, Technical GAS FITTER / AIR CONDITIONING MECHANIC Experienced Journeyman (6 years min. experience). Journeyman Wages upto $45.00/hr. based on exp. Construction, Oil Patch & Commercial. Excellent Opportunities. Must be able to work independently. Class 5 drivers license required. Call Fort Nelson Heating Ltd. 1.250.233.5033 or e-mail resume: fortnelsonheating@ hotmail.com

is hiring on behalf of Baker Hughes Baker Hughes Alberta -

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www.tolko.com DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for Field/Engineer Layout Kitimat, BC Canada. Supervise project layouts Responsible for construction quality control, in particular, ensuring that the materials installed in the project are in the proper locations and are the correct materials. Analyze construction drawings for dimensional and quality control purposes and coordinates with the Project Engineer to clarify discrepancies. Use precision computerized equipment to define points of control and ensure the work is being installed true and plump. Responsible for coordinating with other construction trades to ensure that all are using appropriate control points. High School Diploma or equivalent; or 4 to 6 years related experience and/or training; or equivalent combination of education and experience in Line and Grade Persistent for Perfection This work will start 5/1/12 Please respond to this ad by 5/1/12 Please respond via email by placing Field Engineer in the subject line to patton@bakerconcrete.com

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

based oilfield services company is currently hiring;

DRIVER EQUIPMENT OPERATORS & SERVICE SUPERVISORS Class 1 or 3 License required.

Drivers

HD MECHANICS 3rd or 4th apprentice or Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanics with their Red Seal and CVIP License to work in Whitecourt and Hinton, AB. Please call 250-718-3330 or Fax: 1-888-679-0759 For more information or send your resume & current drivers abstract to: driverclass1@shaw.ca

Services

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Financial Services

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

CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET

Houses For Sale

715 Railway Avenue, Ashcroft

Apartments Available NOW! 2 Bedroom • 1 Bedroom Bachelor

Motel Units: *All units have full kitchenettes, air conditioning, cable TV and Internet access

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Nightly • Weekly • Monthly On-Site Managers Contact 250-457-0235 250-453-9129

Merchandise for Sale

Heavy Duty Machinery

Ashcroft: 1bdrm, newly reno’d aptmt in Cornwall Pl. New S/S F/S, , W/D, nice view D/D req. $550/mo N/S N/P Pls call 778.227.8938 or Ashlee 604833-0567 Cache Creek, 1&2 bdrm apts in Canyon Heights or Ponderosa. Pls Call 250-457-0035

A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63’ & 90’ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C “Cabs�20’40’45’53’ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Cottages / Cabins 1 Bdrm Cabin for single n/s person. F/S $450.00 per mo. Please call: 250-453-9983

Misc. for Sale

Farms

CAN’T GET Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1-866-9815991. DIY STEEL Building deals! Many sizes and models. Make an offer on clearance buildings today and save thousands of dollars. Free brochure - 1-800668-5111 ext. 170. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? MANUFACTURED pure wood shavings: natural product, high quality, low cost, bulk bagged shaving for livestock, pets, gardens. Custom hauling available. Call New Cal Rabbit Farm 250-395-3336 or 250706-8972. SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money and save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock, ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT.

FARM WANTED / beef or sheep. I am looking for an active farm with livestock/equipment to lease with option to buy. If you can’t sell this might work for you. 604-287-7180

Homes for Rent North Ashcroft Beautifully Reno’d Aptmt 3bdrm, 6 new appl’s Sec Dep & Ref Req. Call 250.453.9277

Suites, Lower Ashcroft: 2 rm suite for rent, fully furn, priv bath & entry, kit/lndry acc, cable & util incl, 5 min to dwntn, $450/mo. (250) 453-2693

Other Areas

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.

STEEL BUILDING - Blowout sale! 20x26 $5,199. 25x28 $5,799. 30x42 $8,390. 32x56 $11,700. 40x50 $14,480. 47x76 $20,325. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Required Immediately Licensed Commercial Transport Mechanic Commercial Vehicle Inspection ticket an asset Fulltime Position Ashcroft B.C. Full benefit package including pension. Fax resumes to (250) 314 1750 Or Email jobs@arrow.ca

Transportation

Aircraft

NOVA SCOTIA Rural waterfront lots for sale. Country living at its best. Three bedroom apartments for rent. 45 miles to university town. 1-902-5222343 www.sawmilllanding.com waterfront@bellaliant.net

CESSNA 180 1976 on 3000 Caps for lease. DeHavilland DHC-2 1957 on 4930 Floats for lease. Van. Is. E-mail; rleroy@telus.net

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT

ARROW TRANSPORTATION SYSTEMS INC.

www.pitch-in.ca

Cache Creek: Little dream home on the Bonaparte River. Artist’s res-studio. Skylights, 3 decks, 800 sq. ft. 80 ft. wide lot, low maint. 55+park. 6 appl. Hrdw. flrs. A great buy at $34,000. Ph 250-453-9095.

HIRING LEASE OPERATORS • • • • •

Flat Deck Division Expanding Home weekends Competitive Compensation Pension Plan and Benefits Tractor Purchase Option Min 2 Years Super B Experience. Please Send Abstract and Resume to: Fax – Attn: Shane 250-573-5157 Email – szulyniak@arrow.ca Phone # 250-377-5390


Ashcroft Cache Creek Journal Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Forest Stewardship Plan Review PIONEER FAMILY TIMBER PARTNERSHIP Pioneer Family Timber Partnership invites the public and interested stakeholders to view and provide written comment on the draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment #6. Pioneer has proposed the addition of West Fraser FL A20001 and A20002 as Holders of the FSP for purposes of salvage harvesting of pine and spruce in areas covered by the Pioneer FSP that are not covered by the West Fraser FSP. The Forest Stewardship Plan Forest Development Unit covers the 100 Mile House Forest District. The draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment will be available for review and comment during of¿ce hours until June 11, 2012 at the Pioneer Family Timber Partnership Of¿ce located at 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake. To arrange to view this plan please contact J. Leggett at 250-392-4777. Written comments are requested by June 11, 2012. Comments can be sent to Pioneer Family Timber Partnership, 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake, BC V2G 3P7 Fax: 250-398-5922; or via email: J. Leggett at jacci@pioneerlogging.com

Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment Review West Fraser 100 Mile House - FSP #182 - Amendment #6 West Fraser 100 Mile House invites the public and interested stakeholders to view and provide written comment on the draft Forest Stewardship Plan - Land Use order Amendment #6, prepared for the West Fraser License area within the 100 Mile House TSA. The Plan indicates how results and strategies proposed by West Fraser have been amended to include the 2011 Land Use Order objectives.

www.ash-cache-journal.com A15

Apt/Condo for Rent

Transportation

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1500 Government Street Renovated 1 & 2 bedroom VIEW SUITES Available immediately Clean, quiet & well maintained. Air conditioning Rent includes heat, hotwater & cable TV (valued at over $100/month) Walking distance to hospital. Close to schools & shopping Please give our Resident Manager Dan Laurie a chance to impress you. 250-457-0433 Senior Discounts & other Discounts/Move In Incentives now available.

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Legal Notices

LAND ACT: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land Take notice that TM Mobile Inc. of Burnaby, BC, intends to make application to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Southern Service Region – Thompson Okanagan Service Centre, Crown Land Adjudication office, for a licence for Communication Site, Power Line and Road access purposes covering portions of District Lot 5377, being Margaret Mineral Claim, Section 6, Tp. 21, and Section 31, Tp. 20 Rge. 22, all W6M, KDYD situated on Provincial Crown land located in the vicinity of Walhachin. The Lands File Number that has been established for this application is 3412495. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to the Section Head, Crown Land Adjudication at 441 Columbia St., Kamloops BC V2C 2T3. Comments will be received by MFLNRO until May 17, 2012. MFLNRO may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please visit our website http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp › Search › Search by File Number: Insert Lands File Number for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be provided to the public upon request.

SHIFT AUTO FINANCE Get Approved Today! CREDIT DOESN’T MATTER.. For The Best Interest Rate Call: 1.877.941.4421 www.ShiftAutoFinance.com

Scrap Car Removal Scrap Batteries Wanted We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288

The Amendment also adds NRFL A81490 and A81491 to the FSP. The Forest Stewardship Plan Forest Development Unit covers most of the 100 Mile House Forest District. The draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment will be available for review and comment during of¿ce hours until June 11, 2012 at the West Fraser 100 Mile House Of¿ce located on Exeter Road in 100 Mile House. To arrange to view this plan please contact Mark Runge at 250-395-8246. Written comments are requested by June 11, 2012. Comments can be sent to: West Fraser Mills Limited, PO Box 97, 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0 Fax: 250-395-8254 or Email: Mark.Runge@Westfraser.com

Legal Notices #5405823

Forest Stewardship Plan Review

Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment Review Interfor - Adams Lake Division - 100 Mile House FSP for NRFL A81492 and NRFL A81493 CCLUP Land Use Order Amendment Interfor 100 Mile House invites the public and interested stakeholders to view and provide written comment on the draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment to incorporate the May 2011 CCLUP Land Use Order, prepared for the Interfor License area within the 100 Mile House TSA. The Plan indicates how results and strategies proposed by Interfor have been amended to include the 2011 CCLUP Land Use Order objectives. The Forest Stewardship Plan Forest Development Unit covers the eastern portion of the 100 Mile House Forest District generally east of Hwy 97. The draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment will be available for review and comment during of¿ce hours until June 11, 2012 at the Interfor 100 Mile House Of¿ce located on 715 Alder Avenue in 100 Mile House. To arrange to view this plan please contact Ian Briggs at 250-395-4025. Written comments are requested by June 11, 2012. Comments can be sent to: Montane Forest Consultants Ltd., Box 657, 100 Mile House, BC V0K 2E0. Fax: 250-395-4899 or Email: montane@bcinternet.net

PIONEER FAMILY TIMBER PARTNERSHIP Pioneer Family Timber Partnership invites the public and interested stakeholders to view and provide written comment on the draft Forest Stewardship Plan - Land Use Order Amendment prepared for the Pioneer License area within the 100 Mile House TSA. The Plan indicates how results and strategies proposed by Pioneer for the salvage harvesting of beetle attacked pine and spruce have been amended to include the 2011 Land Use Order objectives. The Forest Stewardship Plan Forest Development Unit covers the 100 Mile House Forest District. The draft Forest Stewardship Plan Amendment will be available for review and comment during ofce hours until June 1, 2012 at the Pioneer Family Timber Partnership Ofce located at 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake. To arrange to view this plan please contact J. Leggett at 250-392-4777. Written comments are requested by June 1, 2012. Comments can be sent to Pioneer Family Timber Partnership, 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake, BC V2G 3P7 Fax: 250-398-5922; or via email: J. Leggett at jacci@pioneerlogging.com


A16 www.ash-cache-journal.com

Tuesday, April 17, 2012 TheJournal

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Ashcroft Cache Creek Journal, April 17, 2012  

April 17, 2012 edition of the Ashcroft Cache Creek Journal

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