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Adult literacy SANTA RIDES THROUGH TOWN JINGLING ALL THE WAY gets boost The B.C. government announced Nov. 26 that adult learners around the region will get help to improve their literacy and numeracy skills, and advance their education and career goals due to funding for the Community Adult Literacy Program (CALP). The government is providing $2.4 million to support 68 community-based adult literacy projects in 2012-2013, benefitting close to 6,400 British Columbians. Projects funded under CALP provide instruction and support to adult learners in everything from basic literacy to high school completion. Most projects offer one-onone tutoring by trained volunteers, small group classes and other types of learning tailored to adults, aboriginal learners, young parents and others in the community in need of support. Greg Sabatino photo

Karen Sepkowski of Cariboo Carriage had the honour of escorting Santa in the parade held in the jolly old elf’s honour Saturday morning on Oliver Street in Williams Lake.

Inside the Tribune NEWS Donna Barnett returned.

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SPORTS A9 Banff Mountain film fest Dec. 4. COMMUNITY B1 Stampede royals in Edmonton. Weather outlook: Expect fair weather today followed by snow.

Fire rips through lakecity transfer station Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer A fire broke out Monday morning (Nov. 26) at the transfer station in Williams Lake at around 8:45 a.m. The fire, which has now been extinguished, caused approximately $50,000 worth of damage to the structure the Cariboo Regional District confirmed. The fire began when CRD contractor, Peterson Contracting Ltd., started up the 966C rubber tired front-end loader in the transfer sta-

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Fire burns at transfer station.

tion building it unfortunately ignited. The operator tried unsuccessfully to extinguish the flames, and subsequently called 9-1-1 to dispatch the Williams Lake Fire Department. Peterson Contracting Ltd.’s comptroller Ryan Bailey said the loader was around 20 to 25 years old. While the fire was still active, there was the odd “boom” sound coming from the building. Bailey, who did not witness the fire, said the sound was most likely tires catching on fire.

Fire chief Randy Isfeld said fire crews fought the fire from the outside before going inside. Wildwood Volunteer Fire Department sent two water tenders to assist. “There are components that could blow off that machine, which is why we try to have a go at the fire from a distance first and then move up on it once we’ve got it cooled down.” By 9:40 a.m. the fire was locked down, and an examination of the facility by the fire department show it was safe to re-open it.

Resounding yes vote in fire referendum Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer

PM 0040785583

The final results show with a vote of 978 in favour and 30 against, Cariboo Regional District residents living in the fringe fire protection area have chosen to continue receiving fire protection from the city of Williams

Lake Fire Department. Polls closed at 8 p.m. Saturday Nov. 24). Chief administrative officer Janis Bell said the CRD is pleased with the turnout for the referendum. The advance polls saw 16 mail in votes, 258 votes on Nov. 14, 255 votes on Nov. 19 and on gen-

eral election day 479 votes, for a grand total of 1008 eligible voters. “This is one of the best turnouts we have had for any CRD referendum in my experience with the organization. This positive turnout shows that people understood what was being asked of them, and they obviously felt

it was important to exercise their right to vote and have their say,” Bell said. The CRD will now be moving forward to finalize details under a new agreement with the City of Williams Lake based on the outcome of this referendum and the message received from affected residents.


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Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

Donna Barnett acclaimed by local Liberals Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer

It’s been a big week for Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett. She turned 70 on Nov. 17 and on Nov. 21 was acclaimed the BC Liberal candidate for the next provincial election in May. At the nomination meeting held at the Pioneer Complex Nov. 21, Barnett said she believes the Liberals have accomplished “a lot” in the riding. “There’s been lots of money put into roads, we got Deni House open, we’re working diligently to keep our schools open, even though populations are decreasing. Many good things have happened. We’ve got great working relationships with people, organizations, local governments of all levels.” Noting the forest industry has downsized because of the mountain

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett and Cariboo Chilcotin Liberal Association president Bill Carruthers at the nomination meeting Nov. 21 where Barnett was acclaimed. pine beetle epidemic, Barnett said she is looking to work together with others in the region to see Taseko’s New Prosperity Mine Project go ahead. “I support New Prosperity, my government supports Prosperity, and we’re looking forward

to see it come to fruition in this region. I’ve also had lots of success helping the agriculture community, another industry that in my opinion needs more help and innovation. I’m prepared to work as hard as I have in the last four years for the next four years.”

Responding to NDP candidate Charlie Wyse’s most recent criticism of the Liberals’ “mismanagement of the forest industry” Barnett said Wyse does not remember the pine beetle. “It came in the late 90s. You weren’t allowed to go into parks

when his government was in place. We must also remember what happened in the Chilcotin back in the late 90s when the NDP cancelled the forest licenses of the West Chilcotin Carrier Mill and it cost taxpayers of B.C. over $100 million in compensation, and look at what it did to the Chilcotin, so please Charlie, don’t try and tell me that you know about economics.” Critical that the “NDP do not support Prosperity,” that leader “Adrian Dix has said it and Charlie Wyse has said it,” Barnett questioned how jobs will be created in the region if nothing is allowed to happen. “How can you create jobs when you take forest licenses away? I’m proud of our record in creating jobs and I will continue to work to help create jobs. I know child poverty is a big issue and the best way to

Small business accord visits Williams Lake Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Business owners met with Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett for a small business roundtable discussion in Williams Lake Nov. 22. Hosted by the Williams Lake and District Chamber of Commerce, the meeting attracted about 20 people who shared ideas on how government can make it easier for business to do business. “We discussed government initiatives and programs that would make communities more business friendly and what kinds of red tape

are impeding small business and causing problems,” Barnett said. The group advocated for more funding for local Thompson Rivers University apprenticeship programs and trade opportunities. “A lot of time businesses will spend money sending employees away to obtain certification, they’ll come back, and then they’ll leave. Somehow we have to find ways to keep them here. There’s nothing in the labour laws that specifies that.” Chamber president Jason Ryll described the roundtable as important because it gave local

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business the opportunity to speak face to face and candidly with government. “It was very productive. We as the chamber would like to move forward with the ability to educate our younger work force in develop-

ing some employable skills, not necessarily only trade skills, but give them some usable skills that would prepare them for the work force.” The meeting was one of several being hosted in November to gather input for the Small Busi-

ness Accord initiative coming out of the Minister of State for Small Business Naomi Yamamoto’s office. “Hopefully direction for government in the next few year will come out of these meetings,” Barnett said.

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solve child poverty is to put people to work, put food on the table, and shoes on their kids. To me that’s what it’s all about.” Barnett said as she looks toward the next term she is fortunate to be healthy and energetic. “I feel very passionate about helping our region.” Cariboo Chilcotin Liberal Riding Associa-

tion president Bill Carruthers said no one else came forward to be vetted as a candidate. He recalled that Barnett won the election in 2009 by 88 votes over NDP candidate Charlie Wyse. “People say their vote doesn’t count, but up here it does. This is a swing riding. In 2005, the NDP won by 114 votes,” Carruthers said.

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Council accepting applications for Heritage and Accessibility Advisory Committees The City of Williams Lake is currently accepting applications for positions on the Heritage Advisory Committee and the Accessibility Advisory Committee. The Heritage Advisory Committee’s purpose is to investigate any matters pertaining to heritage conservation, and provide Council with recommendations on heritage matters. Seven members will serve for a two year term. The Accessibility Advisory Committee consists of nine members, whose mission is to remove physical and social barriers so that persons with disabilities can fully participate in all aspects of community life. Members are appointed for a one year term. Applications must include name, address, home and work telephone numbers, together with an outline of the reasons for your interest in serving on the committee. A Striking Committee of Council will consider all applications. Application deadline is Dec. 31, 2012. To submit your application, or for more information about advisory committees, contact Cindy Bouchard, Manager of Legislative Services, at 250-392-1773 or cbouchard@williamslake.ca.

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Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 2012

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NEWS

Local unions protest foreign workers program Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Union members gathered at Herb Gardner Park in Williams Lake at noon Nov. 23 calling on Premier Christy Clark to say “no” to temporary foreign workers in B.C. coal mines. Held strategically across the street from Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett’s constituency office, participants held signs, gave speeches, and called out for Barnett to come outside. Barnett, however, was not in Williams Lake. “When Christy Clark and Pat Bell went to China on a trade mission and signed all those multi-million dollar contracts they forgot to tell British Columbians that they were also allowed to bring in foreign workers,” said Bob McNair from the United Steelworkers Union Local 1-425. “These demonstrations are taking place right across Canada.” His union’s workers are employed at Mt. Polley Mine, he explained. Mitch Van Dale, also with the Steelworkers union, said it’s not appropriate for the provincial or federal government to allow foreign

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Canadian Auto Worker Local 3018 negotiating committee member and trustee Ed Adams and his son, Nolan, 3, were among those who attended a rally in Williams Lake Nov. 23 protesting the B.C. government’s temporary foreign workers program. workers to come into Canada to be subjected to substandard wages and safety conditions. Also at issue is the fact Canadians are not being hired for some of the jobs, Van Dale said. “There were a number of Canadian people that applied for the positions and a number of them were turned down. One of the conditions they have for bringing them in is that they

have to be able to speak Mandarin. Another issue is the $12,000 requirement to get on a plane and a bus to come over here plus an additional $400 a month per individual.” It’s an inappropriate use of workers and a slap in the face to Canadian workers,” Van Dale said. Steelworker Will Phillips pointed to Johannesburg, SA where

miners are being shot for rights. “Are we going to start doing that to these Chinese when they want to be treated like B.C. workers? “We’re introducing slavery. We’re bringing people here without the rights,” Phillips said. Ed Adams, negotiating committee member and executive trustee with the Canadian Auto Worker (C.A.W.) Lo-

cal 3018, employed at Gibraltar Mine for six years, said he wants there to be mining jobs in the future. Holding his threeyear-old son Nolan in his arms, Adams said Canadian workers are not being given a chance to work at Chinese owned coal mines. “I have two sons. By the time they get older are there going to be any jobs for them? I

work at a mine. It gives me great benefits and I am able to raise my family because of it. “Mining is a great opportunity. Fish Lake [New Prosperity] is a great opportunity if they run it properly. You don’t need to bring foreign workers in to run these mines. We need to promote Canadian citizens,” Adams said. “If you need to speak Mandarin, not too many electricians, millwrights, or heavy duty mechanics are going to meet that requirement.” Steelworker Dave Lautsch has worked at Tolko’s Soda Creek mill for 25 years. He echoed his fellow union members and said it’s unfair to both Canadian workers and foreign workers. “For this to be condoned by any government branch is unconceivable,” Lautsch said. Cariboo Chilcotin NDP candidate Charlie Wyse said the temporary foreign workers program is one of “exploitation.” There is no case to be made for a shortage of skilled workers. “Steelworkers have stated very clearly that the trained workers do exist in B.C. and in Canada. “It’s a matter of taking advantage of the tempo-

rary foreign worker. If indeed there is a shortage then rather than using a temporary foreign workers program, they should be dealing with an immigration program in which people are encouraged to come to Canada, have landed status and become a Canadian citizen,” Wyse said. If there is a shortage, Wyse suggested, it demonstrates a lack of skilled training dollars by the Liberal government in the last 12 years. “An Adrian Dix NDP government gives the commitment of enlarging the openings and trainings for skills and technology. “We’re also committed to renewing the land base so its use is properly done, and committed to skilled jobs,” Wyse said. “All of those things require investment in order for the province to continue developing.” Brian Battison, Taseko Mines Ltd. vice president of corporate affairs, said Nov. 23 the company presently has 600 active resumes on file from people wanting to work for the company. “We would have no need to look outside of the country for workers,” he confirmed.

Taseko’s Gibraltar Mine local takes a strike vote Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Members of the Canadian Auto Workers (C.A.W.) Local 3018 have voted 99 per cent in favour of striking at Taseko’s Gibraltar Mine near Williams Lake. Voting took place by union members on Nov. 21 and 22. “We’re hoping that it will get some momen-

tum in terms of bargaining,” C.A.W. national representative Pete Smith said Friday, Nov. 23. “We’re meeting again with the employer on Dec. 3 and 4.” While Smith wasn’t willing to pinpoint main issues presently at the bargaining table, he said there are “a lot of outstanding issues pending both in the non-monetary and the monetary

components.” There are approximately 470 C.A.W. members presently employed at the mine. Prior to the expansion of the mill over the last couple of years there were around 250 C.A.W. employees. The number has almost doubled. At this point, the workers are not in a legal position to strike. They will have to

serve 72-hour notice, but won’t consider that until after the outcomes of the meetings with Taseko in December, Smith said. Brian Battison, Taseko’s vice president of corporate affairs, said the employer wants to move forward without any labour interruptions. “We’ve invested $700 million to secure Gi-

braltar as a long term producer so that it can survive the ups and downs of the metal markets. When we reopened the mine after keeping it closed for five years after we acquired it, we had 280 total employees,” Battison said. “This year alone we invested $325 million. Gibraltar was one of the highest cost producers in the world. It’s

one of the lowest, if not the lowest grade copper mine in the world. It’s hard to operate and make money.” In order to make the mine an economic success and secure its future, the company invested and reduced its operating costs, making it a more “economically stable mine” compared to other mines in the world, Battison

said. “We’re now in the middle of the pack and we need to continue to move our efforts forward, but we need to make sure we’re managing the mine within the economic realities we face.” Battison said total work force at Gibraltar is 630, and with the expansion the plan is to hire more workers in the future.

CARIBOO REGION WEATHER FORECAST Normals for BARKING SPIDER MOUNTAIN BIKE the period:

Tuesday

Mainly cloudy High -30C Low -70C

Wednesday

Periods of snow High -10C Low -60C

Thursday Snow High -80C Low -80C

Friday

Periods of snow High -60C Low -100C

Saturday Snow High -50C Low -100C

High -1 C Low -80C 0

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Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS Northern Development hopes to grant more $ Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Northern Development Initiative Trust says money is being left on the table that communities could be using for everything from upgrading community halls to marketing and investment attraction programs. “When the trust was created, each region decided to set up its account separately,” Janine North, NDIT executive director told the Cariboo Regional District board Nov. 16. “That’s why the Northeast has a combined trust account and the other regions have partitioned or segregated accounts, with allocations by communities and regional districts.” North said NDIT would like to see an additional $3 million to $7 million go out of the trust for investment in communities every year. The combined trust account approach would increase the average annual funding to the region by up to

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Northern Development Initiative Trust executive director Janine North at the CRD. $1.5 million. “We’re not talking about taking money away or providing new money, but simply reallocating the trust in each region to maximize the amount of money that communities and rural communities can get.”

Small communities won’t lose out, she explained. Today 75 per cent of the amount of funding that NDIT spends has been invested in communities with less than 5,000 people. Per capita basis, communities such as Wells and

Lytton have received $791 where as the average across the pooled trust areas is about $155. “Smaller communities have done much better than larger communities and I think you can attribute that to fact that around the table at the regional advisory committee, every community and every regional interest has a vote.” North said NDIT understands there may be a desire from many communities to ensure there’s equity if the proposed approach was taken. As a result NDIT would do quarterly reporting of project approvals to date, the projects for communities and rural areas since inception, and the sharing of statistics, such as per capita spending. “We also understand that many smaller communities have effectively saved up their allocations to go toward larger projects down the road. We’ve learned that that’s an unintended result of going to those segregated accounts.”

If the accounts had been combined from the beginning then those projects would have been able to go ahead much sooner and there wouldn’t have been that saving involved. “A new combined trust account would let that happen. Rather than wait for the income stream off the smaller accounts build up over time, every year you would have access to about a million dollars of funding, based on projects coming in and the merit of the project. We looked at surpluses in the combined accounts,” North said. NDIT looked at the account for Prince George and saw that every community could have a major project every year for the next three years and it still wouldn’t take off the surplus that’s been building up. The board would like to have communities consider two new programs and one enhanced program. Currently there’s an economic diversifica-

tion infrastructure program that allows up to a $100,000 grant for major community projects that

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NEWS

Proposed Kwaleen closure draws anger More than 100 people gathered at Kwaleen Elementary School on Nov. 20 to discuss the Initial Options Report produced by the Board of Trustees, and the board’s proposal to close Kwaleen Elementary and four other schools at the end of the 2012/2013 school year. Kwaleen Parent Advisory Council (KPAC) president, Katie Dyck, and Russet Bluff Community Association (RBCA) representative, Kirk Dressler made a presentation that addressed: the reasons reported by the school district as justification for the closing of Kwaleen Elementary; the quality of education offered at Kwaleen School; the probable impacts of closing Kwaleen School on the city and the region; and the deficiencies in the Initial Options Report public engagement exercise.

Photo submitted

School District 27 Superintendent Mark Thiessen prepares a slide show on information contained in the Initial Options Report. Parents and residents expressed shock and anger that one of the district’s top performing schools was being selected for closure, and many questioned why other alternatives or options had not been presented by the school district, KPAC and RBCA said

in a joint press release. “The school district mentioned that they had developed five or six other options, and yet they are choosing not to disclose these options to the public,” said KPAC president, Katie Dyck. “We’re entitled to know what the other options are

and to provide input on those options. This is a public body making decisions about public resources that have a profound impact on our children and our community. The process must be fair, open, transparent and meaningful. It has not been that thus far.”

NDIT proposes more programs Continued From Page A4 It’s being proposed that the $100,000 be increased to $250,000 for each major project. “Right now the trust could provide $1 for every $2.50 that’s been from other sources. In essence that’s 28 per cent of the project. The board and the community, and other sources, provide around 72 per cent.” A second program would focus on encour-

aging downtown revitalization — $20,000 going to communities and the regional district, regardless of the size of the community. Chambers or Business Improvement Areas could partner with the business community on signage or a theme, North suggested. “It’s Cataline to encourage businesses to work with Marie Sharpe design Mountview guidelines and enhance the downtown area.” Alexis Creek 150 Mile House Communities could determine Big the Lakefunding

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The board of trustees acknowledged they would discuss the possibility of extending the engagement period at the duly convened board meeting of Nov. 27. “I’m pleased to hear that the board will be giving consideration to the extension of the engagement period,” Dressler said. “It is also my understanding that the board will be discussing the issuance of another report. “The description of the first report as the ‘Initial Options Report’ clearly tends to suggest that there will, or should be, another report setting out advanced or refined options. “There has been extensive public input so far, so let’s roll out in a report what that input has been and go from there.”

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ratios for how much a ficer positions. The probusiness would contrib- gram would reinvigorate ute to the project. The to- a previous program that tal investment would be brings young university about $1 million a year graduates into communiacross the 40 communi- ties to do a year internties NDIT works with. ship, funded by the trust A third proposed pro- account. gram would help with “It’s not only about succession planning filling vacancies, it’s also for local government. about building capacity,” FridayNorth said. 9:00 am to 12:00 pm “ThereMonday are manytocommunities, especially has am beentomeetMonday to Friday North9:00 12:00 pm small communities, that ing with local governMonday to Friday 9:00 am to 12:00 pm don’t have that second ments across the region Mondays 9:00 am with to 12:00 layer of managers or and will meet the pm 8:30 am to 11:30 am natural Tuesdays succession into regional advisory council chief administrative 4. am to 12:00 pm Wednesdaysof- on Dec.9:00

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Thursday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

VIEWPOINTS

• Publisher/Sales Mgr. Lisa Bowering • Editor Erin Hitchcock 250-392-2331 ext 243 editor@wltribune.com Free press can, of course, be good or bad, but, most certainly without freedom, the press will never be anything but bad. - Albert Camus

Manage resources thoughtfully

Diverse needs, unique responses

L

F

orests are a renewable resource. Right? The trouble is, it takes many years to grow a tree, and many trees to make a forest. At the moment, nobody knows how many trees we have, never mind how well they are growing. Wouldn’t it be sensible for the provincial government to take an inventory before it opens new logging areas?   Another issue is the impact of climate change on our French forests Connection a n d Diana French other natural resources. Potable water is a renewable resource, and B.C. has been blessed with plenty of it, but now there are concerns. The  latest science on climate change is even less optimistic than the much maligned IPCC’s 2007 Fourth Assessment report. The  World Bank’s new report Turn Down the Heat: Why a 4C Warmer World Must be Avoided, warns “we’re on track for extreme heatwaves, declining global food stocks, loss of ecosystems and biodiversity, and life-threatening sea level rise.” U.S. President Obama cites the need to act on climate change “for future generations.” Our Federal Environment Minister  Peter  Kent  says no one has to convince him climate change is a “real and present danger” that needs to be addressed.  Locally, the Cariboo Regional District and the city have a recent study of the effect of climate change on the San Jose watershed. Alarm bells are ringing in northwestern  B.C. because  the fracking process used by the natural gas industry to get the gas is taking so much water from dams, lakes, and streams. We don’t have fracking  yet in the Williams Lake area but we do have major developments either underway (Prosperity Ridge) or in the planning stages (Williams Lake Band, the CRD’s community development) and the city is always looking to “move forward.” Hopefully our local governments are thinking far enough ahead to make sure our water resources will be sufficient for future challenges. Diana French is a freelance columnist for the Tribune. She is a former Tribune editor, retired teacher, historian, and book author.

Our Viewpoint

Change needed A study released this month has revealed the cost the failed war on drugs is having on the British Columbia economy. A new study by a coalition of researchers from the University of British Columbia and Simon Fraser University estimates the B.C. cannabis market could provide the government with $2.5 billion in tax and licensing revenues over the next five years. “If you begin to stand back and calculate just how much potential tax revenue is instead going to fuel organized crime, it really highlights how we need to start questioning our current approach,” said Dr. Evan Wood, senior author of the study. The study is just the latest blow against those who remain committed to preserve and protect the profit margins of organized crime. The study challenges one of the primary arguments against regulating marijuana: that the market cannot be taxed. Critics had previously pointed to U.S. drug laws as a reason why B.C. shouldn’t move towards decriminalization. But when Colorado and Washington state voters approved the

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legalization of marijuana use, that argument went up in smoke. “When you look at the enormous potential to save on policing costs, raise government revenue and wage economic war on organized crime, you understand why U.S. states have recently taken the taxation and regulation approach,” said former B.C. premier Ujjal Dosanjh. The list of those calling for changes to marijuana laws has grown to include those from across the political spectrum. The Union of B.C. Municipalities passed a resolution earlier this year calling for the decriminalization of marijuana. Stop the Violence B.C. is a group B.C. law enforcement officials, politicians, legal experts and public health officials advocating changes to the government’s marijuana policies. It seems the only ones left still supporting the current drug laws are those who make their living in organized crime — and their unwitting allies in the provincial and federal governments. - Quesnel Cariboo Observer

Lisa Bowering Publisher/Sales Mgr.

Erin Hitchcock Editor

Gaylene Desautels Kym Tugnum Ad Control/Production Circulation

Advertising Representatives: Brenda Webster and Lori Macala. Ad Design: Leigh Logan, Sherri Jaeger, Mary Langstrom, Anne Blake. Staff Reporters: Gaeil Farrar (Community Editor), Greg Sabatino (Sports Editor), and Monica Lamb-Yorski. Tribune Correspondents: Veera Bonner (Big Creek), June Bliss (Alexis Creek), Linda-Lou Howarth (Riske Creek), Rosi Hartmann (Rose Lake/Miocene), Rhonda Kolcun (McLeese Lake), Bruce MacLeod (Horsefly). Tribune Contributors: Diana French, Liz Twan.

ast week was Restorative Justice Week in B.C., which celebrates the important work being done by groups dedicated to restorative justice. I would like to take a moment to talk about this important issue and thank the community volunteers who make these programs so successful, helping so many in our communities. The idea behind restorative justice is to repair the harm that has been done to those who have been victims of crime a n d MLA violence. It holds Musings those Donna Barnett w h o h a v e perpetrated these crimes accountable and is based on a process that takes into consideration the individual needs of victims. The theme of this year’s Restorative Justice Week was “Diverse Needs; Unique Responses,” and I think this really goes straight to the heart of what restorative justice is all about. Every crime is different and impacts different people in different ways; by looking at the specific circumstances of individual cases and the impacts that they have had on the victims, restorative justice tries to achieve fair outcomes which leave both victims and offenders better off than they would be under a traditional approach to justice. Offenders who participate in a restorative justice process have much better outcomes than those who do not. Having participated in a process that allows them to realize the consequences of their actions, and to help repair the harm they have caused, they begin to take responsibility for their own decisions and so are less likely to fall back into crime. Here in B.C., we are fortunate to have volunteers who make these programs possible, such as the Williams Lake Community Council for Restorative Justice. Across the province, in communities both large and small, they take on about 1,400 cases and spend more than 90,000 hours a year helping both victims and offenders reach better outcomes. To those of you working or volunteering to make restorative justice programs so successful, I would like to thank you for your hard work and dedication; you are truly making a difference in peoples’ lives. Donna Barnett is the Liberal MLA for Cariboo-Chilcotin.


Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

www.wltribune.com A7

MORE VIEWPOINTS

Dependence on food banks cause for concern Editor: I appreciate the comments directed at me, by Ms. Joyce of 150 Mile. One of the philosophies that I live by is, “Don’t expect others to do for you what you can do for yourself.” I guess as a senior that is an age thing. My parents, my grandparents and my great grand parents each before me struggled through periods of impossible economic times. My second eldest daughter, living in Alberta, a single mother of four children, two in high school, an adopted pre-schooler, and an autistic son. She receives dialysis treatment for a kidney disease three hours a day, three times a week. When asked why she does not use the food bank, says, “I am sure that there are others in far more need than I am.” With no help from a former husband she works at living within her means. That is my question, regarding the growing number of people dependent on the food banks, are

they doing all they can to help themselves. I recall a National Geographic magazine article about Medellin Columbia, the article discussed how the poor people in tightly packed neighbourhoods of shacks helped provide for their families needs, without gardens, by growing food in pots wherever they could find room to put a pot. Ms. Joyce compares me to a mean old bear; I recall a very sad case of a very hungry momma bear. Momma bear had been raised for generations on garbage, the garbage dump had been closed and moved several kilometers away, momma bear with two tiny cubs had no food, had not learned to survive on plant life or even how to fish. I stopped my service truck beside her, I observed that the poor animal was giving her body to provide for her cubs; she was just a bag of bones. How different is that, where the less needy go to the food banks while those in dire

need say, “I’ll get by, there may be others more in need than I.” The growing dependence on food banks is comparable to the people of Greece that have be-

come so dependent on an entitlement society, that like the starving momma bear, just don’t know how to survive. Living within our means,

means that those that truly are in need, can get the help that they need. Doug Wilson Williams Lake

Roses: The Sacred Heart Parish would like to thank Safeway, Save on Foods and Margetts Meats for their wonderful donations to our bazaar. We appreciate that very much. Georgina Lazzarotto

Roses: Sincere thank you to the unknown lady for turning in my blue change purse on Saturday, Oct. 3 at the Elks Hall. Also to the two ladies at the booth for their help. This can happen only in Williams Lake. Joan Jackson

ROSES & RASPBERRIES

Roses: Special thanks to Steve and Jackie, the ambulance crew and to the emergency room doctors and nurses on the evening of Nov. 10 for all of their efforts made on behalf of Bill Jenkins. Thanks. Karin, Brian, Anna and Cody Jenkins

Roses: A bouquet of roses to the Williams Lake Kiwanis Club for their financial support of StrongStart community events for preschoolers and their families. Joan Lozier on behalf of StrongStart staff and families.

Someone you know do something worthwhile? Or maybe not so worthwhile? Send them a Rose or Raspberry. Deliver to :

The Tribune 188 North 1st Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1V5 Fax: 250-392-7253 editor@wltribune.com

Sponsored by Linda Porter

NEWS Chamber Chatter: 2013 membership dues sent out Dec. 1 “The Williams Lake & District Chamber of Commerce” is The Voice of Business in Williams Lake & area. We promote the well being of business in Williams Lake & District; and foster a work, stay and play at home atmosphere to all residents Our third annual Made in the Cariboo Fair was held on Sat. Nov. 24 from 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. at the Tourism Discovery Centre. It was another great success. We will be holding next year’s Made in the Cariboo fall fair in the beginning of November. Stay tuned for the dates! Our year end is Nov. 30 and the 2013 membership dues will be sent out Dec. 1. Thank you so much for all the support you have given over the past year and we look forward to working with you all in 2013. If there is something that we can assist with, please give us a call. We are a relatively small but active chamber and have accomplished a great deal in our work in the community and area. The chambers’ 16-member board will start soon to review the strategic plan and identifying our priorities for 2013.

Letters aLways weLcome

The member-to-member program is continuing in 2013. If you are interested in offering a discount or finding out more contact the Chamber office at 250-392-5025. Cariboo Memorial Complex Fitness Passes are now available from our office for members with the deadline Dec. 14. Many of our members are offering specials for your personal fitness and we encourage you to check them out for Christmas ideas. The majority of B.C. Economic Forecast Council members predict B.C. real GDP growth will slightly outperform the Canadian average in 2013. On average, the council expects B.C. real GDP growth to be 2.1 per cent in 2012, down minimally from its 2.2 per cent forecast in January of this year. The board and committee have started planning for the Business Excellence Awards that will be held on Mar. 9, 2013. The nomination forms are ready to go public and we are confirming sponsorship for the event. If you are interested in having lots of fun in the planning of our largest social business event of the year, let us know. The Micro-Business Training Pilot Program (“MBT Program”) of-

CHAMBER CHATTER fers eligible, small business owners funded training programs in business skills such as bookkeeping, marketing, social media, management and other areas with the goal of improving productivity, decreasing costs and generating new revenue. A variety of formats are available such as traditional classroom, seminar/webinar, online and even onsite. Providers include public postsecondary universities and colleges, PCTIA Accredited organizations, and private trainers with membership in the Chamber Learning Network, a member benefit owned by the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. Eligible micro-business owners receive up to $1,500 of funding support for courses. The MBT Program runs through Mar. 31, 2014 with the last applications being accepted Dec. 31, 2013 dependant on funding availability. Premier Christy Clark recently announced a new Destination BC

industry led crown corporation that will work directly with tourism sector professionals to market the province as a tourism destination. It will ultimately have protected funding through a legislature-based formula. Developed in partnership with tourism stakeholders, Destination BC’s structure will provide greater responsiveness to the tourism industry and increase accountability to taxpayers. We invite members to attend our meeting and luncheon on Nov. 29 at 11:45 a.m. – 1 p.m. at Signal Point Restaurant. Our guest speakers this month are Mayor Kerry Cook and Brian Battison VP Corporate Affairs for Taseko. Mayor Cook will perform the installation of officers and give a year in review and a brief look for the coming year. Brian Battison will talk about the proposal for New Prosperity and answer any questions you may have. The chamber looks forward to the panel hearings and will be participating in them. Chamber meetings provide an incredible opportunity to meet other members and share what is going on in Williams Lake and area. Members can enter the Chamber Chatter draw sponsored by the Williams

Lake Tribune and Vista radio; you could win the business profile for the next Chamber Chatter. We ask that you help us and the restaurant by providing your RSVP by Tuesday; call 250-392-5025 or email visitors@telus.net to reserve your seat. November Chamber Chatter Business Profile is Cariboo Saddlery Cariboo Saddlery, a very unique downtown business is located at 183 Oliver Street in Williams Lake. Cariboo Saddlery is a family owned business specializing in custom saddle and leather and repairs. Cariboo Saddlery first opened its doors in Williams Lake 35 years ago. The first store was opened on First Avenue in 1977 by Tom Denny. Tom was joined by his son Mark in 1980, after Mark completed his training in Calgary. Cariboo Saddlery moved to its present location in 1990 and Mark took over the business after Tom’s death in 1995. Today Cariboo Saddlery specializes in the horse industry but also does all kinds of custom leather work and repairs. More information or to speak with Mark call, 250392-3735

The Tribune welcomes letters to the editor on local, relevant, and topical matters, up to 300 words. Letters are subject to editing for clarity, brevity, and legality. All letters and roses/raspberries must include the writer’s full name, daytime telephone number, and hometown for verification purposes. Anonymous letters or those signed with pen names will not be published. The Tribune will make every effort to print all letters and roses/raspberries that meet the above criteria, but cannot guarantee publication in any particular issue. Letters on a variety of topics by a variety of writers will be considered before multiple letters by the same author on the same topic. Letters will be published on the Tribune website at wltribune.com. E-mailed letters are preferred, and can be sent to editor@wltribune.com

Mail 188 North 1st Avenue, Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 • E-mail editor@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253


A8 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

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Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 2012

www.wltribune.com A9

SPORTS

Phone 250-392-2331 ext 245 • E-mail sports@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253 • Greg Sabatino Sports Editor

Threading the needle

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Friday, Nov. 30

Stampeders host Kangaroos The last time the Williams Lake Stampeders and the Quesnel Kangaroos faced off it was quite the spirited affair, to say the least. Williams Lake walked away 7-4 winners but the Kangaroos will likely have payback on their minds. Game time is 7:30 p.m. at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. Currently the Stampeders sit at 6-3-1 in a first-place East Division tie with the Lac La Hache Tomahawks.

Friday, Nov. 30 and Saturday, Dec. 1

Panago Columneetza Classic

Greg Sabatino photo

Williams Lake Pee Wee Tier 2 Timberwolves player Grady Thomas slips through a pair of Quesnel Thunder defenders for a shot on net Sunday during a regular season meeting at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. Unfortunately for the hometown boys, Quesnel marched away the victors.

Banff Mountain Film Festival goes Dec. 4 The Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour winds its way to Williams Lake Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. in the Gibraltar Room. The Banff Mountain Film Festival, a program of The Banff Centre, is the largest, and one of the most prestigious, mountain festivals in the world. Hot on the heels of the festival held every fall in Banff, Alberta, the Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour hits the road. 
With stops planned in about 390 communities and 35 countries across the globe, this year’s tour features a collection of the most inspiring action, environmental, and adventure films from the festival. Travelling to exotic landscapes and remote cultures, and bringing audiences up-close and personal with adrenaline-packed action sports, the 2011/2012 World Tour is an exhilarating and provocative exploration of the mountain world. 
From approximately 300 films entered into the annual festival, award-winning films and audience favorites are among the films chosen to travel the globe.

Join the City of Williams Lake when the Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour brings the spirit of outdoor adventure to Williams Lake. The City of Williams Lake will feature films such as: Crossing the Ice ­­­— Australian adventurers, James Castrission and Justin Jones, dare to tackle the perilous journey across Antarctica to the South Pole and back again, completely unassisted — just two men dragging their food and shelter across 1,140 kilometres of barren ice. Thin Ice — Slide away with simple pleasures: skating and bathing. 
 5 Races — a look into the world of mountain running, depicting the joy, pain, transformation, and inspiration found in races around the world. For tickets and information contact the Cariboo Memorial Complex at 250-398-7665 or Red Shreds at 250-398-7873. For more details about the Banff Mountain Film Festival and general information about the World Tour

The Columneetza Cougars junior girls basketball team is hosting a five-team tournament in Williams Lake this weekend. Teams attending the tournament include: Williams Lake Secondary School, Nechako Valley secondary grade 9s, Nechako Valley Secondary School and Quesnel Junior Secondary School. The action kicks off Friday at 1:30 p.m. with Columneetza taking on Nechako Valley grade 9s. WLSS is in action at 3 p.m. versus Nechacko Valley Junior. There will be a $2 pizza lunch fundraiser Saturday at noon, followed by a skills competition.

Friday, Dec. 7 to Sunday, Dec. 9

Cariboots ‘N Blades

Photo submitted

The Banff Mountain Film Festival is coming up Dec. 4 in the Gibraltar Room. This photo, from Crossing the Ice, shows Australian James Castrission dragging food and shelter across the ice in Antarctica. and The Banff Centre visit www. banffmountainfestivals.ca. Screenings of The Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour in Canada and the USA are presented by National Geographic, The North Face, Parks Canada;

sponsored by Deuter, Outdoor Research, PrimaLoft, Central Asia Institute, Tom’s of Maine, and Therm-a-Rest; with support from MSR, Fernie Alpine Resort, Petzl, Kicking Horse Coffee, and World Expeditions.

The WIlliams Lake Skating Club hosts its annual Cariboots ‘N Blades figure skating competition at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. It’s a chance for local skaters to show their stuff in front of a hometown crowd. Skating clubs from around the province will be travelling to Williams Lake for the event. Anyone interested in volunteering at the event can contact Margie Henley at mrhenley@shaw.ca to sign up.


A10 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

SPORTS

Wellburn discusses role in bike film Cariboo Mountain Bike Consortium Special to The Tribune This is the first part in a three-part series that examines the Cariboo’s involvement with the recently released mountain bike film Where The Trail Ends. Three individuals from the region were involved with the film which is a reflection of how significant mountain biking is becoming in this area. John Wellburn, who is a frequent contributor to www.ridetheacariboo.ca website and the consortium’s work in general was one of the producers for Where The Trail Ends. We caught up with John from his home in Mendoza, Argentina to talk about his role in the film. Consortium: Tell us about how you got involved with Freeride Entertainment and the Where The Trail Ends Project? Wellburn: I got a call from Jeremy Grant, the director of the film in 2009 after meeting him through Mike Kinrade. Mike and Jeremy wanted to do a trip and had there eyes on Argentina. They needed a photographer and someone to set stuff up on the ground etc. The plan was to shoot a short piece for the Banff Film Festival, a film that would come to be called the Argentine Project. After a few phone calls, we arranged the trip. It was on that trip that we discovered the potential of the Salta area. In a matter of speaking, the Where The Trail Ends project was born after that trip. Consortium: You are one of the producers of

Photo submitted

John Wellburn (right) was one of the producers of recently-released mountain bike film Where the Trail Ends. the film. Tell us about that role and the kinds of things you were responsible for? Wellburn: Generally, I was the man on the ground. There is a huge amount of logistics that go into these films. From translation, accommodations, transportation, location management and all the little details that make the film work is the responsibility of the producer. Once the film was born, I worked with Derek Westerland from Freeride to coordinate and fine tune the details of the Fraser and Argentina segments. We hatched over details and logistics before trips on the phone before and throughout the trips. Consortium: You are based in Argentina for half of the year. You own the Alltimerides touring company, have a house there and speak the language, so obviously you had a huge role in managing the Salta location. Tell us about that part of the film? Wellburn: I was familiar with Salta from the 2009 project with Kinrade, so I had a good idea of what it would take for Where The Trail

Ends to pull off this segment. One of the things that had changed from the 2009 shoot was that part of the area had become a park when we returned. So after a few days of filming, the Argentine Park Rangers showed up to find out what we were doing. I spent two days on the phone with Government officials working with them to coordinate the film. In the end it worked out fine and they were satisfied that we were not damaging the environment, but that gives you some idea of what my role was on the ground. [John is then interrupted by a phone call with some dude in Spanish about a property he is selling — obviously the man on the ground]. Consortium: You were also involved with the Gobi Desert segment, tell us about those two trips? Wellburn: This was a bit simpler, I was there as a photographer so my role was clear and is reflected in the book that has been released with the film as well as the articles, etc. The cool thing about the Gobi trip is that I also supported

the director to a certain extent and got to provide some input into how the segments were going to be pulled together. It was a change to have the Chinese guides take over all the logistics! Consortium: That segment of Berrecloth welding up the rack in China, was that real? Wellburn: Darren Berrecloth is a pretty hard core dude. That segment was totally real. You should have seen the equipment we had, or didn’t in this case. At first he didn’t even have a mask and was throwing this thing together. So yes, real deal and a real rider. Consortium: Obviously we are all stoked on the Fraser River segment of the film, tell us about that? Wellburn: This was a cool part of the film being on home turf. I was there supporting Doug Green of Cariboo Chilcotin Jet Boat Adventures as a camp manager of sorts. This segment has a bit more ‘backcountry’ than the balance of the film, so there was a lot more to do in terms of support-

Volunteers Needed

ing the riders and film Help abandoned, crew. Most nights I slept with the food to keep the neglected & bears out of it! abused animals! Consortium: We are all super stoked about Bond Lake Road the screening on the 392-2179 Hwy 20 29th and the general feeling is that this type of mountain bike film • 24 Hr. ULC Monitoring is unmatched. Tell us • CCTV/Video Surveillance • Card Access Control where you think Fre• Prewiring eride is going with this • Medical Alarms idea? Will there be • Check with your insurance more? company for possible discounts Wellburn: You’ll have to ask Freeride about that, but I’ll tell you my • Alarms & Installation perspective. We’ve just Locally Owned & Operated scratched the surface. 250-392-3737 There are some many Malissa Kelly 350 Borland Street Sean Kelly Owner more zones out there to www.edwardssecurity.ca Owner explore, we just need to go deeper. I think we can push this type of riding into the backcountry and film trips that are fully self-supported. We’ve now available been doing this type of epic trip in the Cariboo for over a decade, and I think the world would love to see it on the big screen. Part two of this series, an interview with James Doerfling, is online at Yankee Candles • Charlie’s Chocolate Factory Ltd. www.ridethecariboo. (Regular & Sugar-free) ca. The film screens on Nov. 29 at the Paradise Theatre in Williams www.losflorist.com Trim: 5.81” Lake.

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Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 2012

www.wltribune.com A11

sports

Contest underway for youth tourney

Visit my website to see more of

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The Central B.C. Aboriginal Youth Hockey Tournament is also looking for members interested in helping organize or volunteer at this year’s tournament, scheduled annually in March. To u r n a m e n t meetings go Mondays at 7:30 p.m. at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. Kelalst-Booth said

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including first name, last name, school, age and phone number must be included on the back of the page. Logos can be delivered to KelalstBooth at 1019 Schmidt Rd. in Williams Lake. For more information contact Kelalst-Booth by phone at 250-2671007 or by e-mail at sheilabooth_2011@ shaw.ca.

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The Central B.C. Aboriginal Youth Hockey and Sports Association is putting out a call for logo submissions for its sixth annual hockey tournament. Every year hundreds of Aboriginal youth from B.C. and Alberta gather in Williams Lake for the Central B.C. Aboriginal Youth Hockey Tournament ( C B C AY H T ) . Annual tournament sweatshirts feature a logo prominently displayed created by one of the tournament’s participants. Sheila KelalstBooth, president of the CBCAYHT, said there are some criteria that must be incorporated into logo designs. “The logo must include the following: Sixth Annual Central BC Aboriginal Youth Hockey Tournament written exactly; an eagle, raven and bear (represents Carrier, Chilcotin and Shuswap); either colour or black and white; use no copyright media; and entrants must be between ages

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A12 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

COMMUNITY

Phone 250-392-2331 ext 244 • E-mail community@wltribune.com • Fax 250-392-7253 • Gaeil Farrar Community Editor

Stampede royals fashionable in Edmonton Alexis Forseille Stampede Queen November! Yes that meant for most of us to quickly get our winter tires put on before the snow truly flies but for the Williams Lake Stampede Royalty that meant yet another wonderful and grand adventure. This time to the Canadian Finals Rodeo! I, Alexis Forseille, was fortunate enough to be taken to Edmonton on Nov. 8 to join Princess Terris Billyboy, and our chaperones Brigette Peel and Jamie Tannis for an action-packed weekend at the CFR. Upon my arrival in the snowcovered city we quickly made our way to Rexall Center to take in the Thursday night rodeo which was the second performance out of six taking place over the weekend. Luckily for us, Terris and Brigette had already been in Edmonton for a week and knew the ins and outs of getting to and from Rexall Center by the LRT transit. When we reached Rexall Center I was absolutely blown away with it all. From the opening act of the night, Chris Young, to the very end of the bull riding and everything in between, it felt like an incredible dream to be watching the finals in person. Thursday night was the evening of the season leader saddle presentations which we happily enjoyed watching after the rodeo. I remember thinking that if Thursday was any indication of how the weekend was going to play out we were in for one wonderful treat! Friday started out with an early morning preparing ourselves for a busy day helping out at the Red Carpet Rodeo Fashion Show. The fashion show is an annual fundraiser hosted by the Ladies of the Canadian Rodeo Association. All proceeds go towards the CPRA Cowboy benefit fund and the Canadian Pro Rodeo Sport Medicine Team. The luncheon was simply extraordinary to attend. Terris and I helped sell tickets for the Gold Buckle Table where if your name was drawn you won an eight person formal table setting and the table you were sitting at was moved to a table beside the runway with additional prizes to be won. After our selling duties were done we enjoyed a lovely catered lunch and a great fashion show. The rest of the day at the event consisted of us helping to sell boas for the ladies to be entered into more prizes and Brigette making it all the way up on to the stage with the heads and tails hat game. We met several of the co-ordinators for the event and many of the Miss Rodeo Canada co-ordinators as well. It was a great experience and

COMMUNITY NOTEBOOK Wednesday, Nov. 28 Station House Gallery annual meeting

The Station House Gallery is holding its annual general meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 28 at noon and inviting the public to attend. The gallery will be closed from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the meeting.

Saturday, Dec. 1 Museum tea

The Museum of the Cariboo Chilcotin is hosting its annual Christmas Tea and Bake Sale on Saturday, Dec. 1 starting at 11 a.m.

Liz Twan photo

Williams Lake Stampede Queen Alexis Forseille and Stampede Princess Terris Billyboy (fourth and fifth from left) joined royalty from across Canada and Miss Rodeo Canada Gillian Shields (third from left) in participating in the Canadian Professional Rodeo Finals Fashion Show in Edmonton in November to raise funds for the CPRA Sports Medicine Team and Pro Rodeo Hall of Fame. I would without doubt like to attend the function again! When we had completed our duties at the fashion show, we quickly changed and headed to West Edmonton Mall to build ourselves each a Build-A-Bear. Mine ended up being called Queenie, while Terris’ was called Princess. The staff really enjoyed having us build our bears and they were wonderful helpers during the process. When our bears were complete we had to quickly head over to Rexall Center for the Friday night rodeo action! During the rodeo the 2013 Miss Rodeo Canada competitors were introduced with a presentation ride of each girl. The rest of the rodeo was just as wonderful to experience as the night before with many arena records being tied right before our eyes! When the rodeo was over we decided before heading home to watch some live music and fortunate for us, it was Gord Banford! Our busy Friday had been perfect. Saturday at the CFR has a one o’clock and a seven o’clock rodeo. At the first rodeo we watched Jillian Shields be crowned as the 2013 Miss Rodeo Canada! After watching the crown be passed over, Terris, Brigette, Jamie and I, quickly hurried to the reception where Terris and I welcomed guests at the door while taking ticket money and

hanging coats. We also met up with Sharon MacDonald and Kirsten Braumandl to watch the beautiful reception and the ladies who ran for Miss Rodeo Canada receive their awards. With the completion of the reception we decided to go to the Farm Fair, which has many trade booths to go through and a special area for kids. To sum it up, the Farm Fair is one big shopping spree! We toured through it and managed not to break the bank accounts before heading off to the second rodeo of the day. The Canadian Cowboy of the Year was awarded to Scott Schiffner who rightfully deserved every piece of it. You could tell the pressure was beginning to get to the cowboys and cowgirls during the second to last rodeo. However, even with the amounting pressure the rodeo was still just as amazing to watch! Sunday Nov. 11, we woke up bright and early to bundle up as much as we possibly could, before walking over to the Edmonton City Hall for their Remembrance Day ceremonies. We participated in the very cold ceremony by laying wreathes on the cenotaph. Terris laid the wreathe for the Williams Lake Stampede Association and I laid the wreathe for the City of Williams Lake. The ceremony was very well done with many digni-

taries and many city representatives laying wreathes while a large crowd watched the proceedings. After warming up we took the LRT to Rexall Center to watch the last rodeo of the 2012 Canadian Rodeo Finals. The place was packed with rodeo fans and the energy was at an all-time high. Some of the most amazing rides and some of the greatest runs of the weekend unfolded before us as many cowboys laid all they had on the line to win their respective titles. Immediately after the rodeo the champions were rewarded their buckles and saddles in the arena. We watched the awards being given to some very deserving cowboys and cowgirls then headed over to the Farm Fair for one last browse through. I would like to thank Willie Crosina for inviting us to attend his CFR tour dinner at the spaghetti factory and the reception afterwards. It was a great way to connect with everyone that travelled with Willie to the CFR from Williams Lake and surrounding areas. The dinner seemed to top off a wonderful week! From my experiences this year, I am already looking forward to the next time I attend the CFR! I would like to thank everyone who helped make our experience at the 2012 Canadian Finals Rodeo extraordinary!

Tuesday, Dec. 11

Intergenerational dinner The Cataline Elementary Intergenerational Learning project’s annual fundraising dinner and silent auction is coming up on Tuesday, Dec. 11. This is the second year the Grade 6/7 class at Cataline Elementary has been involved in an intergenerational learning program with seniors living at the Seniors Village. The students go to school with the seniors at the Seniors Village for five weeks during October/November and again in the spring. All funds raised at the dinner and silent auction go toward creating a scholarship that the students involved in the program can apply for when they graduate from Grade 12 and continue on to college. Tickets are $10 each and will be available to purchase until Nov. 30 by calling the school at 250392-7154.

Tuesday, Nov. 27

Festival syllabus ready The Cariboo Festival’s 2013 syllabus is now available at the Open Book. The entry deadline in all disciplines is Feb. 12, 2013. Creative writing works enter on the Feb. 12 deadline as well but have until March 15 to submit a completed manuscript. Get your syllabus free of charge and see where you can enter.


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 2012

www.wltribune.com A13

commmunity

Elks donate apples to food bank The Elks in Williams Lake recently participated in their eighth annual apple drive. The Williams Lake food bank was among eight communities in B.C. to receive apples. “Our Elks Lodge received 5,000 pounds of apples which we gave to the local Salvation Army who will distribute them with the Christmas hampers,” says lakecity Elk Arnie Zimmerman. The Elks of B.C. partner with orchardists in Osoyoos on the apple project which actually includes pears as well. This year 14,000 pounds of apples and pears were donated by three grower fami-

lies, Ken and Mellhina Thibalt of Cassa Del Mell, Joe and Vera Hilario of Lighthouse Orchards, and Joe and Louisa Carvahlo of Carvahlo Orchards, says project spokesperson Ken Thibault. The Elks of Osoyoos transported the fruit to Prince George where it was disbursed to eight community food banks by the Elks in Vanderhoof, Fort St. James, Burns Lake, Mackenzie, McBride, Quesnel, Prince George and of course Williams Lake. Over the past eight years this event has supplied more than 56,000 pounds of freshly picked apples and pears at no cost to recipients.

DANCE for DESEA

with Perfect Match and friends Friday, November 30th CD RELEASE

TRU Gymnasium, Williams Lake Advance Tickets: Dandelion Living and Hobbit House Adults $20 - Child/Student $10 Includes dinner - Doors open 5:30 pm DESEA slideshow presentation 6 pm

Dance to Perfect Match 7:00 - 10:00 pm

with silent auction and guest performances by local dancers DESEA Peru is run by a Cariboo Chilcotin family, and provides health education and clean water to remote villages in Peru

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and have 52 chances a year to

WIN A PIZZA Photo submitted

Elks member Arnie Zimmerman helps to carry boxes of apples in to the Salvation Army to give out to people in need this Christmas.

Carrie Elkin performs at Juniper Trails house concert Award-winning Texas folk/country singer, Carrie Elkin, is set to entertain an intimate gathering of music lovers on Friday, Nov. 30, at Juniper Trails Bed and Breakfast (www. junipertrails.ca) in Williams Lake. With her Red House Records debut release, Call It My Garden, Carrie Elkin (www.carrieelkin.com) has emerged as one of the defining new voices in the world of Texas singer/songwriters, being celebrated by Penguin Eggs as their Criticsʼ Favourite Discovery of 2011. Penguin Eggs isn’t the only Canadian institution to recently dis-

Carrie Elkin cover this wispy Texan, as 2011 has seen her explode from the ranks of the unknowns to being a headline artist in major

festivals all across Canada, says her biography. She’s an artist full of contrast and contradiction, with a voice that’s somehow both gritty and pristine. The Austin Chronicle calls it “an earthy combination of strength and compassion . . .” The contrast is reflected in her writing, as well, which is at once devastatingly intimate and embracingly universal. It’s this ability to make a greater connection from the minutia of life that makes Elkin’s songwriting so compelling. The voice, the stories, the images, the grace and infectious enthu-

siasm - it’s a complete package. But it’s the power of her live performances that really have been creating an incredible buzz around this young artist. Maverick Magazine said: “I have never seen a performer so in love with the act of singing.

You are invited...

That’s the gospel truth, and from what I’ve subsequently learned, I’m not the only one to believe or state that.” For more information and to reserve your seats, contact Steve and Emily Harkies at at 250398-8296, info@junipertrails.ca.

Check out The Tribune Classifieds every week for your name to win a gift certificate for a large pizza.

Contact The Tribune by the following Wednesday to claim your Panago gift certificate.

Central Cariboo Hospice Palliative Care Society’s

Memory Tree Celebration Sunday, December 2, 2012 Remembering Our Loved Ones

3:00 pm - 4:30 pm Council Chambers - City Hall - 450 Mart Street

Carols & Refreshments

We will accept donations and record names in our Memory Book at Save On Foods - November 19th to 30th from 10:00 am - 6:00 pm. You may also donate at the ceremony or at the hospice office. Please phone 250-392-5430 for more information.

ANNOUNCEMENT HEMINGWAY’S KITCHEN STORE IS CLOSING Hemingway’s Kitchen Specialty and Gift Shop will be closing mid January, 2013 after serving the South Cariboo for nineteen years. It’s been a great experience and I thank everyone who has made it possible to have the store here for all these years. Now it is time for me personally to have a change, and I look forward to life’s next adventure. Remember: We are not closed yet! Our shelves are still filled with a great selection of giftware, gadgets and specialty items. Please come in during our 20th and final Christmas Shopping Season. We look forward to seeing you!

• Discounts in effect from now until close. • Please use Gift Certificates ASAP. Thank you, Karen Winsor, owner

For enquiries regarding purchasing the business, contact Karen at 250-395-6119 Kitchen Specialty & Gifts

250-395-6119 • 150 Birch Ave. Downtown 100 Mile House

MAINTENANCE • TIRES • BRAKES • OIL & FILTER • BATTERIES • ALIGNMENT

Stop into Quick Lane today for while-you-wait service with no appointment necessary!

Christmas Special $ *

29.95 Oil Change *Max. 7 litres of oil. Gas engines only. Includes oil & filter. Expires. 12/31/12

Automotive service for all makes and models

250-392-7700

Located Behind Lake City Ford Sales Ltd.


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Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

community

Perfect Match CD a fundraiser for volunteers in Peru Gaeil Farrar Tribune Staff Writer They call themselves The Perfect Match, and hearing their perfect harmonies at community events around the community most would agree. LeRae Haynes and Cindy Nadeau both come from different parts of “out west” but share a common love for writing, singing and performing music. Haynes moved to the lakecity from Bella Coola 10 years ago. A longtime Chilcotin resident Nadeau moved to Williams Lake five years ago from Kleena Kleene. “We connected in Williams Lake when Cindy’s daughter, Danielle, joined my kids’ singing group Borderline, and the two of us started playing music together about three years ago, “ says Haynes who is also a freelance journalist, and co-ordinator for the Success by 6 program.  The duo has played for dances at the Legion, for the Stampede Street Party, at Canada Day, Performances in the Park, the Harvest Fair, Cowboy Christmas, the Lions Club 400, Relay for Life, Robbie Burns, the Celtic Ceilidh, Remembrance Day and a wide range of fundraising events.  “We play country, rock, pop, celtic, 1940s tunes,” Haynes says. “We play music that makes people want to dance and sing along.” Haynes says they joke that between the two of them they have about 150 years singing experience. Cindy got her start playing oldtime favourites on pub stages as a young teen in Vancouver and LeRae came from a gospel music background, singing on stage for the first time with her dad when she was three years old. They each played with a range of bands over the years. Nadeau toured and recorded with the Cycles, including a stage stint in Scandinavia. Haynes directed a kids’ music group, Borderline, for more than

20 years. Playing and singing together as Perfect Match, Nadeau is the lead singer and plays guitar while Haynes plays keyboards and sings harmony. “We were dubbed ‘Perfect Match’ almost immediately because of our close vocal blend and how much fun we have on stage,” Haynes says. “We often play with Mark Lees on bass guitar and vocal harmonies, and have also played as a five-piece band with Randy Pokeda on steel and lead guitar and Jim Holloway on drums. Now the duo has teamed up with their musical friends to create a CD called Stop on the Bridge. “Our debut CD includes Randy and Mark, with Danielle Schultz on cowbell and spoons, John Sykes on tuba, Glenn Robson on trumpet and Geoff Patenaude on banjo, featured on individual tunes,” Haynes says. “The original songs that Cindy and I brought to this project are Wake Me in the Morning, Frog, Cariboo Pant Leg Polka, Galahad, She Doesn’t Know, Plastic Pink Corvette and Stop on the Bridge.” Haynes and Nadeau got together a couple of times this fall at Nadeau’s cabin in the Chilcotin wilderness for songwriting retreats. “They were really just an excuse to go off-grid for a couple of days: canoeing, quadding, hiking, log chinking and woodpecker roof proofing,” Haynes says. “I loved it. And that’s where we polished off Stop on the Bridge and wrote She Doesn’t Know.” The Perfect Match and friends will launch their CD this Friday at a special dinner, slide show, silent auction and dance and auction taking place at Thompson Rivers University this Friday, Nov. 30 to raise funds for longtime Chilcotin residents who are now volunteering in Peru. “DESEA Peru is a project put into place

Photo submitted

LeRae Haynes (left) an Cindy Nadeau have been playing and writing music together in the lakecity for the past three years and just recorded their first CD Stop on the Bridge. They will launch the CD with a fundraising dance at Thompson Rivers University Friday evening for a family from the Chilcotin who are volunteering in Peru to provide health services and clean water for poor people in that country.

by Chilcotin residents Sandy Hart and Sandra McGirr,” Haynes says. “Sandra went to Peru as a volunteer registered nurse and worked to develop a rural nursing program. Sandy, with a background in hydrology and geology, went to help engineer and install household water filter systems.” Along with their two children, Niall and Tarn, Sandy and Sandra have spent the past four-and-a-half years in Peru. Haynes says that Sandra, who is coming home for the fundraiser, tells her that almost everyone in Peru lives in poverty.  The average family has six to eight children and lives on an average of $2 a day. The area has the second-highest rate of mother and infant mortality in South America caused by bacteria and parasites in the water, and people also suffer from severe malnutrition.  There are no phones or transportation; there is minimal health care, no running water, very little electricity, no bathrooms, and before DESEA Peru, there was no potable drinking water.  Nadeau says the DESEA project hits close to home for her. “We take basic things like water, food and health for granted, and for a family to uproot

and immerse themselves in making a difference like this takes dedication and selfless determination,” Nadeau says. “It shows true Cariboo Chilcotin grit and ingenuity. Putting on this event to coincide with our CD release made perfect sense to me.”     Dance for DESEA will feature a buffet meal, a great silent auction, a presentation by Sandra McGirr about their work in the Andes, live music by Perfect Match and friends, plus entertainment by local dancers. Tickets and more information are available at Hobbit House and Dandelion Living. According to their web site DESEA Perú is a registered Peruvian association based in the village of Lamay in the Sacred Valley of the Incas near Cusco. In indigenous communities in the adjacent mountains, DESEA Perú has undertaken a comprehensive program of household water treatment and community healthcare. The community health program involves operation of bi-weekly clinics in each community by a Canadian expandedpractice nurse and a Peruvian community nurse; engagement of two trained community health workers in each

community to assist with family education and community health needs; and on-going education for families, community groups, and schools in water filter operation, hygiene and sanitation practices, nutrition, and community health. Workshops for construction of bio-sand water filters are operated by trained local residents with the volunteer assistance of community members who are to receive filters. In this way, smallscale enterprises are established and families and schools contribute to their own water treatment systems. Tickets to the fundraiser Friday evening are $20 for adults and $10 for children and students. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and the slideshow presentation is at 6 p.m.

BROCHURES BROCHU RES CATAL CATALOGU O OGU ES CON CONTES TESTS TS S PR RODU ODUCT CTS CT TS T S ST TOR OR RE ES S FLYERS FLY ERS S DE DEALS ALS S COUPO COU UPO PO ONS S BRO BR ROC CHU HU U URE RES ES S CA CATAL AL LOGU OGUES ES ES

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Williams Lake


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 2012

www.wltribune.com A15

Shop to Win 2012 Shop in Williams Lake and you could win one of 3 prizes...

$1,000 Grand Prize

$500 2nd and $250 3rd in WL Tribune Shopping Bucks 1. With each purchase at participating businesses between Nov. 16 and Dec. 24, 2012 you will receive 1 entry form. 2. Put your name and phone number on the entry form and drop it in the entry bucket available at all participating businesses. 3. 1st Place: $1,000, 2nd Place: $500, 3rd Place: $250 in WL Tribune Shopping Bucks. Winners will be drawn from all completed entries received by Christmas Eve. WL Tribune Shopping Bucks can only be redeemed at participating businesses. 4. Winners will be notified. Winners must be 18 years of age or older.

Draw date to be announced.

5. There is no limit to the total number of entries you can fill out. Enter as often as you want. No purchase necessary. Fill out your FREE entry at The Tribune office at 188 North 1st Ave. Contest not open to Black Press employees or their family members.

PARTICIPATING BUSINESSES A&W Restaurant Beaver Valley Feeds BFF Fashions Bob’s Shoes & Workwear Canadian Tire Cariboo Custom Monogram Cariboo Eye Care Clinic Cariboo Spurs Apparel & Tack Caribou Ski Source For Sports Central Builders Home Hardware

Chevron Stampeder Town Pantry Creative Accents Dandelion Living Delainey’s Lock & Key Denny’s Restaurant Elaine’s Natural Foods Eloquence Spa & Salon Excelsior Jewellers HearClear Fawn’s Hearing Solutions Heartland Toyota Hearth Restaurant (The) IBEA’s Quilting & Crafts Galore J&E Gifts & Treasures Just Because Lakecity Glass Laketown Furnishings Lo’s Florist M&M Meatshops

Margetts Meats Native Arts & Crafts Gift Shop Open Book (The) Overlander Ramada Hotel Red Shreds Safeway Save On Foods Sears Shoppers Drug Mart Sight and Sound Audiotronic Station House Gallery Subway (both locations) United Carpet Walk-Rite Shoes Williams Lake Honda Woodland Jewellers


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Tuesday, Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Lake November 27, The 2012Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune

Your community. Your classiďŹ eds.

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

fax 250.392.7253 email classiďŹ eds@wltribune.com Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Employment

In Memoriam

Information

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Education/Trade Schools

ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

AGREEMENT

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

Shayna Leigh Hollowink Nov 27, 1987 - Nov 26, 2008

Travel

Always and forever Mom, Dad, Amadee

Skiing

Advertising Deadlines Word Classifieds Tuesday Issue 3:00 p.m. the preceding Friday Thursday Issue 3:00 p.m. the preceding Tuesday Friday Issue 3:00 p.m. the preceding Wednesday

Display Advertising Tuesday Issue 5:00 p.m. the preceding Friday Thursday Issue 5:00 p.m. the preceding Tuesday Friday Issue 12 noon the preceding Wednesday

Flyer Booking Tuesday Issue 5:00 p.m. the preceding Friday Thursday Issue 5:00 p.m. the preceding Tuesday Friday Issue 5:00 p.m. the preceding Tuesday

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

Information

You will be responsible for a small road maintenance crew for the highways and public roads around McBride. Highways maintenance experience and management experience are an asset.

Apply in person at the Burns Lake or TĂŞte Jaune Cache Offices, or to careers@ldmltd.ca or fax to 250-692-3930

Shayna, we miss your great humour of life, the fun and joy you brought into our lives. So many great memories. All our love.

AD RATES

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

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ sh@blackpress.ca

Lakes District Maintenance Ltd. is looking for an AREA MANAGER in McBride, B.C.

Sun Peaks condo, sleeps 7, hot tub, ski in ski out. (250)305-2913

Employment Business Opportunities ACCOUNTING & Tax franchise. Start your own practice with Canada’s leading accounting franchise. Join Padgett Business Services’ 400 practices. Taking care of small business needs since 1966. www.padgettfranchises.ca or 1-888-723-4388, ext. 222. OWN A Homecare business! Full Training/Support. A great income potential by helping others. Canadian based. $80K req’d to start. Qualicare.com 888-561-0616.

Career Opportunities ASSISTANT Manager, Creston Warehouse Facility Individual with strong work ethic to join fast paced environment. 5-8 yrs logistic/warehousing exp, min 5 yrs mgmt exp. For full ad please see online classifieds. Please submit application to: hr@bctree.com

Information

Williams Lake & District CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

For more details on this posting and more, please visit: www.ldmltd.ca/careers LOG TRUCK drivers with offroad experience wanted in Northern Alberta. Immediate openings, good wages, accommodation supplied. Forward resumes: johnwb@telusplanet.net

LEARN FROM Home. Earn from home. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

Farm Workers DAIRY, BEEF, Crop, Sheep, Swine, Horticultural work. Live and learn in Europe, Britain, Japan, Australia or New Zealand. 4-12 month AgriVenture programs available. 1-888598-4415 www.agriventure.com Canadian farmers may also apply for overseas trainees.

Help Wanted Part Time Floral Designer with merchandising experience wanted for new Flower & Gift Shop in Williams Lake. Contact Sheila 250-303-3500.

Stand up. Be heard. Get help.

Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780725-4430

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

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

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

1-800-680-4264

info@youthagainstviolence.com

CANADA BREAD FRANCHISE FOR SALE IN WILLIAMS LAKE Locally owned business for sale with lots of potential. Contracts with Walmart, Save On Foods, Safeway, Denny’s, A&W and Dairy Queen. I deliver to other restaurants and small stores. Price includes delivery truck. $110,000. Contact Jeremy Phelps at jeremyphelps@gmail.com, phone 1-250-320-0957.

玽—ÚÊçÙÂ‘ÂƒĂ™Â›Â›Ă™óŽãçĂ? Ä‚ĆŒĹ?Ä?ŽŽ ZÄžĹ?Ĺ?ŽŜĂů tŽŽĚůĂŜĚĆ? KĆ‰Ć‰Ĺ˝ĆŒĆšĆľĹśĹ?Ć&#x;ÄžĆ? Area Supervisor DaĹśaĹ?erÍ• WĹšase >oĹ?Ĺ?iĹśĹ? KperaĆ&#x;oĹśs Planning Forester

“THE VOICE OF BUSINESS�

188 N. 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 classiďŹ eds@wltribune.com All Tribune and Weekend classiďŹ ed ads are on the Internet at bcclassiďŹ ed.com ... also with a link through wltribune.com

Our next General Meeting is Thursday, November 29, 2012 The Point Restaurant at Signal Point Doors open at 11:30am, the meeting goes from 11:45am to 1:00pm. For info call 250-392-5025

` &Ĺ˝Ä?ĆľĆ?ŽŜĆ?ĂĨĞƚLJĆ‰ÄžĆŒÄ¨Ĺ˝ĆŒĹľÄ‚ĹśÄ?Äž ` ŽžƉĞĆ&#x;Ć&#x;ǀĞŽžƉĞŜĆ?Ä‚Ć&#x;ŽŜƉĂÄ?ĹŹÄ‚Ĺ?ÄžĆ? ` ^ĆľĆ?ƚĂĹ?ŜĂÄ?ĹŻÄžÄ?ĆľĆ?Ĺ?ŜĞĆ?Ć?Ć‰ĆŒÄ‚Ä?Ć&#x;Ä?ÄžĆ? ` WĆŒĹ˝Ĺ?ĆŒÄžĆ?Ć?Ĺ?ǀĞĞŜǀĹ?ĆŒĹ˝ĹśĹľÄžĹśĆš ` KĆ‰Ć‰Ĺ˝ĆŒĆšĆľĹśĹ?Ć&#x;ÄžĆ?Ä¨Ĺ˝ĆŒĹ?ĆŒĹ˝Ç ĆšĹšĂŜĚĚĞǀĞůŽƉžĞŜƚ

Apply today at www.tolko.com

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Nass Area Enterprises Ltd

 

Forestry Technician

Nass Area Enterprises Ltd is inviting applications for the full-time position of Foresty Technician.

Primary Responsibilities include: t1SPWJEFHFOFSBMPWFSTJUFUPUIFGPSFTUSZPQFSBUJPOT POUIF/PSUIXFTU5SBOTNJTTJPO-JOFQSPKFDU t&OTVSF RVBMJUZ DPOUSPM QSPHSBN JT GPMMPXFE XJUI SFTQFDUUPGPSFTUSZQSBDUJDFT UJNCFSVUJMJ[BUJPOBOE GPSFTUTFSWJDFSPBETCVJMEJOH t-JBJTF XJUI DPOUSBDUPST BOE /"& NBOBHFNFOU UP FOTVSFUJNFMZBOEFòFDUJWFDPNNVOJDBUJPO t"TTJTUUIFDPOUSBDUPSTJODPPSEJOBUJPOPGDPOTUSVDUJPO QMBOOJOH t.POJUPSBOESFQPSUPOBOZFOWJSPONFOUBMJTTVFT t"TTJTU/"&BOE$POUSBDUPSTJOJOUFSQSFUJOHDPOUSBDU UFDIOJDBMTQFDJÜDBUJPOT Minimum Qualifications: t7BMJE#$%SJWFST-JDFOTF t'PSFTU5FDIOJDJBO%JQMPNB t.JOJNVNZFBSTFYQFSJFODFJODPNNFSDJBMGPSFTU SZPQFSBUJPO 1MFBTFTVCNJUSFTVNFTBOEDPWFSMFUUFSOPMBUFSUIBO 5:00 PM pst November 30th 2012 CZGBY250.633.2459 PSFNBJMFEUPjosephine@naeltd.ca

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Medical Transportation Receptionist TERM POSITION Three Corners Health Services Society is accepting applications for a term full time position for a Medical Transportation Receptionist. This position requires the successful candidate to work closely with the Receptionist and to administer the Medical Transportation 3rogram in a Eusy ofĂ&#x20AC;ce setting to status First Nations in the Williams Lake area. 4XDOLĂ&#x20AC;FDWLRQVDQG6NLOOV â&#x20AC;˘ Understanding of First Nations culture â&#x20AC;˘ Understanding of Health Canada-Non Insured Health %eneĂ&#x20AC;ts an asset â&#x20AC;˘ Experience working in a Receptionist position required â&#x20AC;˘ .nowledgeaEle in Microsoft 2fĂ&#x20AC;ce  3rograms including Excel â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent written and oral skills â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent organizational and problem solving skills â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to work independently and as part of a team â&#x20AC;˘ Customer service oriented â&#x20AC;˘ 9alid 'river¡s License and reliable vehicle 3OHDVHVXEPLW5HVXPHZLWK&RYHU/HWWHUDQG QDPHVRI3UHYLRXV6XSHUYLVRUVIRUUHIHUHQFHWR Jennie Walker, Health Director Three Corners Health Services Society  North st Ave Williams Lake BC 9* < Fax -- &ORVLQJ'DWH2SHQXQWLOĂ&#x20AC;OOHG

For your convenience Tribune obituaries can be viewed on our website; www.wltribune.com Remember Your Loved Ones 250-392-2331


The Willams Tribune Tuesday, November Williams Lake Lake Tribune Tuesday, November 27, 201227, 2012

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A17 A17

Employment

Services

Services

Services

Pets & Livestock

Help Wanted

Financial Services

Legal Services

Windows

Feed & Hay

An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.

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.

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

Subscriber #51947 A. Campsall you are the lucky winner of a Panago Pizza. Please contact the Tribune office by Wed. Dec. 5/12 to collect your gift certificate.

Fox Mtn. Ranch. Hay for Sale 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; rnd bales, Alfalfa Timothy 1450lbs. Excellent horse hay, 2nd cut. Cell (250)305-9931. HAY, alfalfa/timothy, 5X5Net, 1350 # avg, $35-$85ton, trucking arranged, details www.abnechako.ca, 250-563-0829

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Moving & Storage

*127-151 Barlow Ave. 6-166 Country Club Blvd. 27-104 Fairview Dr. 57-63 Rife Rd.* *900 Broughton Pl. 200-545 Dodwell St. 301-791 Smith St.* *800-974 Huston St. 940-990 Johnson St. 300-750 Ninth Ave. N.* 300-499 Clearview Cres. 300-418 Western Ave.* *3-797 Gibbon St.* *479-802 Tenth Ave. N. 974-1048 Mckinnon St.* Please call Kym at (250) 392-2331

Feed & Hay

Cash same day, local office.

Alfalfa/Timothy hay for sale $70/Ton, 1400 lb round bales, 14% protein. Year old hay also available. 250-546-3812, 5679121. Located in Vanderhoof. Exc. quality horse & good feeder hay, round bales, & large squares. (250)296-3651

EASY CHRISTMAS Shopping for pets! No line ups, no cold weather. Deals to Bark about!! Receive 10% off with coupon code: Clubpet10 1-855-8390555 www.petland.ca REGISTERED Grt. Pyrenees pups shts. health guar. mic. chip $1200 (250-998-4697)

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

www.PitStopLoans.com 1.800.514.9399 NEED MONEY? No credit checks! No upfront fees! Immediate response! Electronic deposits and payments! 1866-499-5629 www.mynextpay.com

Legal Services BIG BUILDING Sale. This is a clearance you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to miss! 20x20 $3,985. 25x24 $4,595. 30x36 $6,859. 35x48 $11,200. 40x52 $13,100. 47x76 $18,265 One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422 www.pioneersteel.ca CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

WEEKENDER ROUTES AVAILABLE *1716 Holly St 102-214 Renner Rd. 1702-1911 Renner Rd.* *102-113 Birch Hill 104-116 Paxton Rd. 1401-1434 Paxton Rd 1505-1506 Willow* *110-114 Cygnet St. 104-134 MayďŹ eld Ave. 907-1068 Proctor St.* *200-220 Cornwall Cres. 630-650 Second Ave N. 800-980 Second Ave N.* Please call Kym at (250)392-2331

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services KITCHEN Helpers Sushi California, Williams Lake (770 Oliver st.) FT, Prmnt. sushicalifornia2013@gmail.com $10$12/40 hrs - Clean work tables and appliances in the kitchen Organize kitchen supplies and storage areas - Perform other duties and errands to assist cooks. Please send your resume. No phone calls please!

Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. in Hanna, Alberta needs a few more good people. Busy, modern shop. $25-$31/hour + bonus, benefits. Great community. Inquire or send resume. Fax 403-8542845; Email Chrysler@telusplanet.net RED SEAL Diesel Truck and Trailer Mechanic wanted in Northern Alberta. Full time, permanent position. Initial accommodation supplied. E-mail: johnwb@telusplanet.net for immediate response.

Services

Health Products HERBAL MAGIC. With Herbal Magic lose up to 20 pounds by New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Eve and keep it off. Results Guaranteed! Start today Call 1-800-854-5176.

Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll Free 1 877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.

Pets

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

ROUTES AVAILABLE: Door to door delivery before 8:00 am Tuesday & Thursday

Pets & Livestock

Help Wanted

6´, 8´, 10´, 20´ & 40´ sizes available. Safe. Portable. Affordable. Rent or buy. Call Jason 250-296-9092.

Recycling RECYCLING

Depot for batteries, rads, copper, aluminum, catalytic converters, alts. and starts. Will p/u, will buy! Phone 250-398-0672

Help Wanted

WEST FRASER MILLS LTD

WILLIAMS LAKE LUMBER DIVISION

CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN We are currently seeking a Journeyman Electrician with a Provincial or Inter-Provincial Ticket for sawmill maintenance, in our Williams Lake Lumber Division. Consideration will be given to applicants with the following skills: â&#x20AC;˘ Allen Bradley, PLC 5, Control Logix; â&#x20AC;˘ Modern sawmill optimization experience; â&#x20AC;˘ Good problem solving skills and willing to be part of a team; â&#x20AC;˘ Must be prepared to work rotating shifts. This position offers a competitive hourly wage and beneÂżt package. Send your resume along with a completed application to the undersigned by Friday, November 30, 2012. Please contact us to obtain an application. Only those applicants short listed will be contacted. Corky Berkelaar, Maintenance Superintendent Box 4360 (4255 Rottacker Road), Williams Lake, BC V2G 2V4 Phone: 250-392-7784 Fax: 250-392-7010 Email: wlk.admin@westfraser.com

SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 (CARIBOO-CHILCOTIN) We are currently looking for on-call Bus Drivers for the Williams Lake area.

Newco Logging Ltd. requires an experienced Buncher or Processor Operator immediately. This is a camp job in the Williams Lake area. A valid Class 5 is preferred. Please apply by fax: 250-392-3504 or email: eldoent@telus.net. Only successful applicants will be contacted.

SERVICE TECHNICIAN POSITION Service Technician position available immediately. Will be responsible for installations, services and repairs to computer systems, networks and peripherals. Will require a valid B.C. drivers license and own vehicle. Need to be personable, work well independently and be self-motivated. A+ and PDI+ Certifications are an asset. Starting wages range from $13.00 to $15.00 per hour plus vehicle usage. Wages are negotiable and based on experience and qualifications. Please submit resume in person to: 74 South 1st Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. 250-392-4498

P/T SERVER 0Xst Kave Rr Ee wiOOinJ tR REtain a ³6ervinJ ,t 5iJKt´ certi¿cate anG Ee at Oeast 1 \ears ROG $SSOicant PXst Ee a teaP SOa\er Ee wiOOinJ tR wRrk KarG anG Kave IXn GRinJ it 7Kis SRsitiRn is IRr aOO sKiIts $SSO\ witK resXPe in SersRn tR CROOeen  CarPens 5estaXrant at tKe 5aPaGa 0RnGa\ tR )riGa\  aP tR  SP OFFICE ASSISTANT 0Xst Kave SreviRXs RI¿ce e[Serience JRRG PatK skiOOs anG Ee aEOe tR wRrk weekenGs nR niJKt sKiIts $SSO\ witK resXPe tR 0arcia  IrRnt Gesk at tKe 5aPaGa 0RnGa\ tR )riGa\  aP   SP DISHWASHER $SSO\ witK resXPe tR 3at in tKe KRteO kitcKen

1118 Lakeview Crescent

4%1!") Think it would cost too much to sell your low priced items? Have we got a deal for you!

Items for $200 & Under are $2 per insertion*

School District No. 27 (Cariboo-Chilcotin) is an equal opportunity employer.

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

MIND PATH HYPNOTHERAPY Vicky Ortiz - RDH, M.H., C.Cht CertiďŹ ed Clinical Hypnotherapist

WHO WOULD YOU BE IF YOU COULD ONLY CHANGE YOUR MIND? Weight Loss â&#x20AC;˘ Reduce Anxiety Reduce Depression Increase Self ConďŹ dence Increase Self Esteem Believe in the Power of your own mind!

778-412-9199

Williams Lake

Mervâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Garage Sale Specials 2006-2011

Honda Civic

2007-2011

Honda CR-V

Trunk Tray or

Winter Mats or Trunk Tray

$

Your Choice... :KLOHVXSSOLHVODVW

4999

*

Merv

250-398-8279

Ă&#x153; Betcha!

2SHQ0RQ)ULDPWRSP 6DWDPSP DL#30676

550 North 11th Ave.

Custom Home Theatre Design & Installation

Matt Stewart Sales & Installation

Create the ultimate entertainment experience in your home with home theatre systems and multi-media rooms. Our skilled professionals will design and install complete, dedicated private home theatre systems that complement and enhance the aesthetic demands of your home. From screen to furniture, Audio Video Unlimited will help your family enjoy must-see TV and movies.

234 Borland St.

Ben Sawyer Sales & Installation

250-392-7455

service design sales Williams Lake 250.392.2321 1.800.665.5909 www.thewaterpeople.com Irrigating BC and the Yukon since 1974

An orientation and School District No. 27 road test will be provided to successful applicants.

We thank all those who apply; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Reserve your space!

Highlands Irrigation Ltd.

Items for $100 & Under are $1 per insertion*

Please complete a â&#x20AC;&#x153;General Application for Permanent Employmentâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Application for Postingâ&#x20AC;?, (available on-line and from the Board Office or school offices), and return it along with a comprehensive resume which includes three current work-related references, and your Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Abstract, to the Assistant Manager of Transportation, Tony Poole as soon as possible but no later than November 30, 2012. You may submit your documentation via email to tony.poole@sd27.bc.ca or via fax to 250-392-2202 or in person to the Williams Lake Maintenance Office at 765 North Second Avenue in Williams Lake.

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

NOW HIRING:

Applications are invited from candidates who have a valid B.C. Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence, Class 2 with air endorsement. Applicants must be physically fit and capable of performing all assigned duties. A Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Abstract will also be required.

As a condition of employment, successful applicants will be required to comply with the Criminal Records Review Act.

Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my Card!

Items for $300 & Under are $3 per insertion* Items for $400 & Under are $4 per insertion* One item per ad - based on 3 lines/12 words. each additional line is $1 per insertion.

Computer Service & Sales Networking & Servers Phone & Data

250-392-7113 â&#x20AC;˘ www.onetrix.com

John Hack

Creating Advertising Solutions for YOUR Business Give me a call

Lisa Bowering 250-392-2331 188 North 1st Ave. Williams Lake - V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 250-392-2331 188 N. 1st Ave.

Publisher/Sales Manager


A18 www.wltribune.com A18 www.wltribune.com

November 27, The 2012Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Tuesday,Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Lake

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Antiques / Vintage

For Sale By Owner

Homes for Rent

Suites, Lower

Cars - Domestic

2 bdrm. house with F/S included. Please call (250)392-7617.

2bdr. suite, close to TRU, n/p, d/d, ref/req. $750/mo. includes utilities, avail Dec 1st. , (250) 392-7291 or cell 3050010. Newly renovated, bright 1bdrm. bsmt. suite, walk to TRU and schools, heat/hydro incl, n/s,no laundry, pets neg. $600/mo. (250)398-8406 after 6pm. Wanted - Responsible mature persons to rent large 2 bdrm suite near hospital. New kitchen & bthrm, n/s n/p ref req’d util. incl. $750/mth (250)3988688 Avail. Dec. 1.

Antique clock repair, free estimates, professional service.(250)302-9686

3bdrm upper floor of house, avail. immed., 10th Avenue. $1,000/mnth includes utilities n/s n/p r/r (250)392-3397

Largest Condo with best view in Terra Ridge! Level entry, large yard, Double garage, 3 bdrms, 3 bathrooms, Central Air, Natural gas fireplace $247,000. (250)398-2975 evenings 1(778)471-1223 day.

Appliances Reconditioned washer/dryer, stoves etc. 6 month guarantee. Will deliver in town. More info call Robert. 250-305-6344 days or 250-392-7064 eves.

$200 & Under 2 Tires, Dean Mud Terrain Radial SXT M/S LT285/70/R17 $120 (250)296-9058 Cardio style elliptical trainer w/ digital readout w/7 settings & tension control, hardly used $120 (250)392-3126 after 1pm

$500 & Under 8’ Steel Sled Deck, fits short or long truck box. $500. obo (250)398-8822 Leave message. Husquvarna 288 Chainsaw/re-cond. 24” bar, great shape $475 (250)296-9058

McLeese Lake 5-6 bdr. 2 1/2 bath home built in 2000 on 3.74 ac. on Enright Rd. near McLeese Lake. Large trees, spacious yard, drilled well, garden, raspberries, greenhouse, 30’x30’ new shop, tack shed, guest house and other outbldgs., fenced for horses. Reduced$275,000. Phone (250)297-6569.

Misc. for Sale White stove, self clean $200, Two Chandeliers, one large 10 light, both $80 (250)398-5303

Small 2bdrm house, downtown N/P N/S W/D R/R $850/month (250)303-1409 between 9am-3pm

Room for rent. $550./mnth $150 D/D utilities incl. Call (778)412-0040 after 7pm weekdays, anytime weekends. Room mate needed nice house w/ skylight, Dog Creek Rd. call Ann Mon-Fri 4pm11pm 250-398-6427

Suites, Lower 2 bdr, bsmt suite, newly renovated, close to schools & bus stop, n/p, util. inc. $800.(250)305-1213

Suites, Upper Bright clean 3bdrm upper floor near downtown. New w/d, gas range. Avail immed. r/r n/s n/p $1100/mnth utilities incl (250)392-9580 Semi-furnished one bedroom and den in quiet home, suit single professional, n/s, n/p, r/r. (250)267-5759.

Transportation

Cars - Domestic 1995 Dodge Stratus, 4dr, auto, new windshield, battery, 4 good winter tires, 4 summers on, mags, economical runs great. $1850. obo. and 1990 Ford Taurus, good tires, rusty but runs great. $950. obo (250)296-9058

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

Reserve your space!

2000 Oldsmobile Intrigue Fully loaded, pwr & htd. leather seats, a/c, 12 disc CD changer, keyless entry, p/w, cruise and traction control. Very well maintained, c/w studded winter tires, 157,841 km Asking $4,150 or make an offer. (250)392-2925

Off Road Vehicles LOGGING TRUCKS and/or Drivers for Williams Lake and Quesnel Area. Seniority spots, fuel clause rates. Sigurdson Forest Products ANDY 250267-2277, turner@laketown.net

Apt/Condo for Rent

Real Estate

250-392-2331

CARIBOO AUTO RECYCLERS since 1954

We love Used Parts

>ŝĐĞŶĐĞĚDĞĐŚĂŶŝĐƐ YƵĂůŝƚLJZĞĐLJĐůĞĚWĂƌƚƐǁŝƚŚ ϭϮϬĂLJŽŶĚŝƟŽŶĂůtĂƌƌĂŶƚLJ

RENNIE & DEAN JOHNSON

at the juncƟon of 150 Mile & HorseŇy/Likely Rd 250-296-3343 DŽŶĚĂLJƚŽ&ƌŝĚĂLJϴ͗ϯϬĂŵͲϱ͗ϯϬƉŵ ^ĂƚƵƌĚĂLJϴ͗ϯϬĂŵͲϮ͗ϬϬƉŵ

Snowmobiles

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

call me!

Brenda Webster

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

Advertising Consultant

SHOP ONLINE...

THIS IS MORE LIKE IT!

CARIBOO AESTHETIC

1 - 2 bdrm apt F/S Dishwasher and A/C in most units. Quiet Good references only. Ask about our incentives. Call Frank 250-305-1155 pics at

LASER CLINIC

Velashape • Skin Rejuvenation • Refirme • Botox Juvéderm • Blu-U • Latisse • Laser Hair Removal Leg Vein Therapy • Microdermabrasion

402 Borland Street Williams Lake, BC V2G 1R7

Misc. Wanted Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town WANTED: Old lever action Winchester & Marlin rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

2008 Arctic Cat, M100, 162”, boss seat, stock seat, cover, new cat claw track, 2500 miles, excl. cond, new m8 gear drive. $5000 (250)2963083, cell (250)267-3000

Rentals

Firewood/Fuel Firewood For Sale $125./cord delivered (250)398-0641 LLOYD & JENNY CONTRACTING We can custom cut & split your log pile. Selling bulk firewood, delivery included. Contact 250-459-2145 for info.

Large waterfront 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath home in town. 5 appl. $1800/mnth +util. n/s n/p ref. req’d. Avail. Dec. 1st. Call Mark (250)305-7742

Shared Accommodation

$100 & Under Black & Decker oil filled radiator heater w/dual timer & digital controls $30 (250)3923126 after 1pm

Brand new 1100sqft, 2bdrm rancher, in town, all new appl. avail immed $1200 +util. must be 45 or over. (250)392-0439

Here’s my Card!

Dr. J.D. Neufeld 250-392-7227

cariboolaserclinic@gmail.com

Duplex / 4 Plex

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS

1bdrm in 4plex. $750/mnth util. incl. Shared w/d, close to bus route. (250)302-1155 cell, or (250)398-5883. Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available 1st of January. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpacer4Rent.com

Serving the Cariboo since 1981

For Sale By Owner

Misc for Rent

1993 NorTec 14x70 Mobile Home with 25ft addition, 3 bedroom, open kitchen and living room, includes all appliances, window coverings and furnace. Also has electric heat. $49,500. OBO Must Be Moved! (250)296-3502

Large Main floor 3 bdr.,2 bath, Wrap around deck, across from lake,3 mins to town! Private/Quiet/Available. $1,095/m (250)392-5638

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

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

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

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

Brad Huston

Mobile Homes & Pads

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

3 bdrm. mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. (250)392-7617

Teachers

250-982-2611 Daily service to Quesnel Wednesday & Friday to Bella Coola In-Town Deliveries

Full Time Teaching Position Available Immediately Sacred Heart School, a K-7 school in Williams Lake, is seeking a qualified candidate to fill a full time Grade 6 ࣰ7 teaching position. BC Teacher Certification along with teaching experience would be greatly valued. As a Catholic Independent School the teachings of the Catholic faith are integrated into every aspect of the school and therefore candidates who actively practice their faith are highly valued. For further information or to express your interest in this position, please contact school principal Mr. Nick Iachetta at 250-398-7770 or via email: principal.shcs@telus.net

Bella Coola

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

Anytime! bcclassified.com

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

LAVTAP

Mobile Audio Service

Industrial Audiometric Technician Industrial / Commercial / Logging / Construction Dwight Satchell Box 4105, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2V2 250-392-2922 • 1-866-327-8678 Fax: 250-392-2947


The Willams Tribune Tuesday, November Williams Lake Lake Tribune, Tuesday, November 27, 201227, 2012

Transportation

Transportation

Snowmobiles

Trucks & Vans

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A19 A19

Tenders

Tenders

TENDER

1998 F250 XLT lt. duty Black 4X4 237,000 km tr. tow, PW, 5 speed $4,200 (250) 392-6475

Sport Utility Vehicle

1992 Tracker soft top 4 wheel drive, standard, 5 speed, 1600 Engine,p/s, p/b,good tires, good running cond.,no rust. $2600.00 Please call (250)303-0941

2004 Ford Explorer XLT 4x4 136,000 kms. V6,Fuel Efficient Clean,Well Maintained, Grey on Grey New Winter Tires, Summers too $9500 (250)398-5985

2005 Nissan Frontier Nismo Ed. Grey, auto, 4.0L, V6, 4x4, crew cab, leveling kit, HD struts, 60% Geolanders, elec locker, excellent condition. $16,500. obo (250)398-0716

2006 F350 Lariat Super Cab, Short Box, Fully Loaded, Great condition, 160,000 kms. Still warranty left, new studded winter tires. $18,000. Call Mat (250)392-0166

Trucks & Vans

Cars - Domestic

Cars - Domestic

Cariboo Regional District

INVITATION TO

2008 M1000 Arctic Cat snowmobile, 3,800kms. Electric reverse, wider skiis, high rise seat, new clutch & rollers in the secondary. Excellent condition, high rise handlebars. Asking $6500. Contact Al: (250)398-7958

Cars - Domestic

GARBAGE COLLECTION 108 MILE HOUSE

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Sell your vehicle in the Tribune ClassiďŹ eds 3 times a week for 1 month

Sweet Deal! Like New

4495

$

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plus HST

4 wheel drive, low kms. Great Price Call 555-555-1515

Just bring in or e-mail your picture

1 column x 2â&#x20AC;? ad

Private party ads only (non-commercial) under cars, trucks, SUVs or vans.

after 4 p.m.

DĹ?Ć&#x161;Ä?Ĺ&#x161; :Í&#x2DC; DĹ?ĹśÄ?Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ćľ Cariboo Regional District Danager oĨ nÇ&#x20AC;ironĹľental ^erÇ&#x20AC;ices ^Ćľite DÍ&#x2022; Ď­Ď´ĎŹ EortĹ&#x161; ĎŻrÄ&#x161; Ç&#x20AC;enĆľe tilliaĹľs >aĹŹeÍ&#x2022; C sĎŽ' ĎŽĎ°

classiďŹ eds@wltribune.com

building communities together

188 N. 1st Ave. Williams Lake

Ç Ç Ç Í&#x2DC;cariboorÄ&#x161;Í&#x2DC;bcÍ&#x2DC;ca

250-392-2331

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

1995 F250 XL, 4x4 auto 5.8L, 209,000km, rebuilt front end, good tires. $2500 OBO (250)398-5159

1995 GMC 2500 Diesel Truck Intake, Chipped, 4â&#x20AC;? exhaust, gauges, aluminum rims, possibly include 5th wheel hitch. Has matching 1997 5th wheel trailer if interested(extra) $4500 O.B.O (250)398-9855 or (250)267-5629 1997 Ford Aerostar, good cond., well maint., auto trans. $1000 OBO (250)392-3771

2009 Toyota Tacoma TRD Access Cab 88,000 kms.,V6 Auto, Premium Sound,Metallic Grey,Tonneau Cover, Running Boards, New Geolander Winters, New Toyo Summers $32,000 250-398-5985

Boats CENTRAL RV - now buying Pontoon, Patio and Personal Pleasure craft boats. Contact Dan at 250-395-4331 or dan@centralrv.ca

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HOW TO REACH US... 250-392-2331 www.wltribune.com

s2ECEPTION 250-392-2331

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Tuesday, November 27, 2012 Williams Lake Tribune

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1


Williams Lake Tribune, November 27, 2012