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Charges against Gentles approved

VOL. 83. No. 35

WORKING FORWARD Greg Sabatino photo

Close to 40 people gathered at City Hall Sunday morning to participate in the National Day of Mourning ceremony to raise awareness of those killed, injured or disabled in the workplace. Members of the United Steelworkers-Local 1-425, North Central Labour Council, City of Williams Lake officials and MLA candidates were on hand. Here, (from left) Tracy Wilson and son Jesse-John Wilson-Taylor, Verna Fisher, United Steelworkers-Local 1-425 president Paul French and USW member Terry Tate lay flowers and wreaths near the memorial at City Hall. Also discussed at the ceremony was a commitment to continue to make workplace safety a top priority.

Crown has approved seven charges against Martin William Michael Gentles of Williams Lake. They include dangerous driving causing death, dangerous driving causing bodily harm, impaired driving causing death, driving with a blood alcohol content over 80 milligrams and causing an accident that resulted in death, impaired driving causing bodily harm, driving with a blood alcohol content of over 80 milligrams in 100 milliliters of blood and causing an accident that resulted in bodily harm, and for being involved with an accident and leaving the scene. Some of the charges refer to the death of Rayel MacDonald, the 20-year-old nursing student who was killed early April 22, 2012 when she was hit by a truck while crossing Carson Avenue with friends. Gentles’ next appear-

ance in court will be May 8.

Inside the Tribune NEWS Politicians continue debate.


SPORTS A9 High school rodeo starts Friday. COMMUNITY Students tour Europe.


Weather outlook: Mainly sunny today, high of 7C. Mix of sun/cloud tomorrow, high of 13C.

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Candidates square off at two forums Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Two all candidates forums held in Williams Lake Saturday attracted around 30 viewers to each, with some of the viewers attending both sessions. Both forums were fairly tame, not the fiery or heated sessions. Williams Lake is located in two ridings so candidates from Cariboo-Chilcotin and Cariboo North were invited to participate. Cariboo-Chilcotin Green Party candidate Dustin Price was absent, due to a scheduled tour of the west Chilcotin. At the afternoon session Liberal candidates Donna Barnett, Coralee Oakes, Independents Bob Simpson and Gary Young, and NDP candidate Charlie Wyse participated. NDP Duncan Barnett had a previous commitment. When asked about New Prosperity Mine, Barnett reiterated her support of the project, saying the region “cannot wait any longer”

because the jobs are needed to move the economy forward. Oakes said for too long “we’ve allowed our emotions to take over what scientists or folks who know the facts have to say,” adding forest dependent communities need to look for new revenue. Wyse said the NDP suppport the federal review’s decision on the original proposal. Young said if salmon are protected he’ll support the mine. Simpson said the region has to be willing to accept “no” as an answer if that’s what the environmental review determines. When asked if they supported a seniors advocate that would report directly to the legislature, Simpson said he hopes in September the government will pass legislation to make the position an independent officer of the legislature. “When they made the position a function of the Ministry of Health then seniors felt they wouldn’t be represented.” Donna Barnett said the position

is something new. “Let’s give it a chance. It’s a start and nothing says that the seniors advocate position cannot be changed,” she insisted, adding the position is necessary to deal with elder abuse in B.C. Wyse said more people will go to the seniors advocate if the position is independent of government. Young said all MLAs should be seniors advocates, that’s their job, while Oakes said the position is necessary because of the province’s aging demographic. Candidates were also asked about free medical services for seniors. Wyse, Oakes, Barnett and Simpson said free would be nice, however, the money is not there. They agreed services should be free for low-income seniors. Young said free would be “unbelievable” and should not be dismissed as a possibility. “Seniors have paid their whole lives. Let’s see what we can do.”

In the evening session, only the two Independents and two NDP candidates participated, while both Liberal candidates had previous commitments. As a result, a main theme emerged throughout the forum — Independent versus party representation. Simpson said having three Independent MLAs in the legislature has “fundamentally changed the structure of the legislature.” “I think you can be well served by a party MLA as well as an Independent MLA if all MLAs are free to represent. The constraint of the party system is you quickly hear the echo of the leader’s voice,” he said. “The leader’s voice comes back to the constituency, instead of the other way around.” All systems have strengths and weakness, Wyse said. “The strength of a party system is you get a government and a platform.” See INDEPENDENT Page A2


Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune


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Monica Lamb-Yorski photo Cariboo North Independent candidate Bob Simpson (left) helps Cariboo-Chilcotin Independent candidate Gary Young hold up his sign, showing the province’s present debt, at an all candidates forum held Saturday at Williams Lake Secondary. CaribooChilcotin Liberal candidate Donna Barnett (second left), NDP candidate Charlie Wyse (second right), and Cariboo North Liberal Coralee Oakes (below left) also participated. A second forum took place in the evening, with Wyse, Simpson, Young and Cariboo North NDP candidate Duncan Barnett (below right) participating.

Independent versus party platforms discussed Continued From Page A2 The platform can then be used to hold the party accountable. Eighty-five MLAs are elected and all have the responsibility, upon being elected in their constituency, to look after the interests of all the constituents, not just those that voted for them. Young said Independents represent constituents directly. “Party MLAs are stuck with an internal governance. They must follow the lead and line of the party,” he said, adding it’s not getting any better. “We’ve lost our democratic wish because

Cariboo North Liberal candidate Coralee Oakes.

Cariboo North NDP candidate Duncan Barnett.

the MLA you might like with a certain party has their own agenda set out by the party, not by you.” Duncan Barnett quoted the NDP’s slogan: “Change for the better, one practical step at a time,” saying he likes it

and helped write it. “I don’t think we need any fundamental change. It’s true the party system is not perfect, there’s always room for improvement, and that’s why I’m happy with some of the commitments the NDP has

made in the governance chapter of our platform.” The role of the MLA is to advocate for their constituents, but another part of the job is working with a caucus to develop policy, legislation, regulation and decided how to do the government’s work, he added. “An Independent can be an excellent critic in the legislature, but I’m

not running to be a critic in the legislature, I’m running to get results for Cariboo North.” Subscribe to The Tribune and have 52 chances a year to


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

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Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A3


Cariboo-Chilcotin candidates weigh in on New Prosperity

Donna Barnett

Charlie Wyse

Dustin Price

The first question the Tribune asked the candidates running in the provincial election is about their stance on the New Prosperity Mine proposal and process as follows: Under what circumstances do you support the New Prosperity Mine project going for-

MLA, Donna Barnett Liberal Party (incumbent) Cariboo-Chilcotin

I fully support the Prosperity Mine project moving forward. The project was approved by the British Columbia’s Environmental Assessment Office and is now being considered by the Canadian Environmental Agency. Once the agency has finished its review, it will submit its findings to the federal minister of environment, who will make a final decision. It then returns to the province to make any necessary adjustments to our approval. This illustrates one of the problems with the environmental review process — until recently, often two separate processes had to occur to obtain a final approval. Our government has worked to improve cooperation and eliminate a duplicative assessment process for a single project, thereby increasing efficiency. Through an agreement with the federal government signed in March, the B.C.’s envi-

ronmental assessment office will conduct environmental assessment for specific projects, while the federal government will provide its expertise. This will eliminate much of the duplication that has existed in the environmental review process.

Charlie Wyse New Democratic Party Cariboo-Chilcotin

The New Democrats are strong advocates for sustainable mining in B.C. I believe that the New Prosperity Mine — like any mine proposal — should be able to proceed if it passes the test of a science-based environmental assessment and legally-required consultation. I also believe we need a better and more efficient process for environmental assessments, because it’s better for business and better for the community if we can get to ‘yes’ or ‘no’ sooner. The NDP will encourage mining jobs in B.C. by extending the mining flow-through share tax credit, we will promote exploration with an average 55-day turn-around time for notice of

Gary Young

ward? Is the current environmental review process working to your expectations? Answers are as follows: work permits, expand and improve B.C.’s apprenticeship system and establish a $100 million needs-based grant program for skills training, to prepare our young people for good-paying jobs.

Dustin Price Green Party Cariboo-Chilcotin

The BC Green Party would not support the Prosperity Mine. If I were to entertain the fact that we would support it, there would need to be a solid balance with the “triple bottom line” in addressing all the concerns of the environment, society, and economics. The long-term effects on the social and environmental values will be at risk with this project. On the question of employment, this is not the saviour project for the region that many supporters claim it is. The majority of the jobs that would be provided are for a highly-skilled labour force that mines rely on. Currently there is a shortage of these workers in British Columbia, so those that would be

employed by the proposed Prosperity Mine are currently working. To go with this fact, mines in B.C. have a history of closing their doors with little or no warning depending on the volatile price of a commodity. This region cannot afford to have a dark cloud of unstable employment hanging over it; the BC Green Party stance on diverse local economies is the way to a bright and stable future.

Gary Young Independent Cariboo-Chilcotin

New Prosperity: any support is completely dependent on the results of the environmental review. This failed previously and prosperity is not getting data required by the panel. The review process is stalled and not working. In candidate forums there seems to be a shift to the no side. This has gone on for 15 years while some other mining properties could be developed.

Cariboo North candidates weigh in on New Prosperity The first question the Tribune asked the candidates running in the provincial election is about their stance on the New Prosperity Mine proposal and process as follows: Under what circumstances do you support the New Prosperity Mine project going for-

MLA, Bob Simpson Independent (incumbent) Cariboo North

Taseko’s revised project proposal has not yet met the requirement to prove it is substantively different than the proposal that was rejected by the last federal panel. I believe Taseko should stand down on its Prosperity project and the provincial government should rescind its permitting of Taseko’s previous proposal. This would allow the provincial and federal governments to begin meaningful dialogue with the Tsilhqot’in National Government to arrive at a rights and title framework for resource development on the

Tsilhqot’in’s traditional territory. The negative press and focus on the ongoing saga of the Prosperity Project has unfortunately tainted the image of the mining sector in B.C. and undermined the significant progress that other companies have made with First Nations in this province.

Duncan Barnett New Democratic Party Cariboo North

The New Prosperity Mine project is one of several potential new mines in B.C.   New mines must pass an environmental assessment to ensure important values like water quality are protected, and must address First Nations issues.

ward? Is the current environmental review process working to your expectations? Answers are as follows: If the New Prosperity project can meet these legal requirements, I would support it. Mining plays a significant role in the provincial economy, and is a huge economic contributor in the Cariboo North riding.   We have several existing mines and others in the development stage.  I and the NDP support mining and appreciate the good jobs and economic activity mining generates, from the smaller placer mines in Horsefly, Likely and Wells to the large mines like Gibraltar and Mount Polley.  The mining industry knows it must protect environmental values. The NDP supports mining and plans to do so by extending the mining flow through

share tax credit and establishing efficient timelines for environmental assessments. We will renew and strengthen the assessment process to ensure B.C. will have science-based environmental standards plus real and meaningful consultation with First Nations. We will also encourage mineral exploration by ensuring an average 55-day turnaround of notice of work permits.  The NDP has also committed to investing in mining-related skills training programs to ensure B.C. workers are ready to take on new mining jobs. See CANDIDATES Page A4



Mainly sunny High 70C Low -40C

Wednesday Mix of sun and cloud High 130C Low -20C

Thursday Cloudy High 130C Low 40C


Mix of sun and cloud High 190C Low 30C


Cloudy/chance of showers High 180C Low 70C POP 60%

High 16 C Low 10C 0

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Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune


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Country Cottage Hairstyling 250-398-STYL • 250-398-7895 • 250 Barnard St. Williams Lake Studio Theatre Proudly Presents

Craig Smith photo

The Studio Theatre production of Over the River and Through the Woods by Joe DiPietro and directed by Tony Savile starts Wednesday, May 1. The cast includes Cathie Hamm (left), Curt Sprickerhoff, Chris Armstrong, Silvia Swift, Michael Rawluk and (not in the picture) Cara Pare.

Candidates discuss mine Continued From Page A3


at Williams Lake Studio Theatre in Glendale School Doors Open at 7:30pm, Show Begins at 8pm Sharp

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Coralee Oakes Liberal Party Cariboo North Cariboo North is one of the most forest dependent regions in British Columbia. For me, this election is about how our region is going to diversify. I believe that mining plays a critical role in creating the jobs that will support and retain our families. The Prosperity Mine project was approved by British Columbia’s Environmental Assessment office and is now being considered by the Canadian Environmental Agency. Once the agency has finished its review, it will submit its findings to the federal minister of environment, who will make a final decision. It then returns to the province to make any necessary amendments to our approval. This illustrates one of the problems with the environmental review process. Until recently, often two separate processes had to occur to obtain a final approval. When I was manager of the Quesnel and District Chamber of Commerce, we wrote policy in support of an improved level of co-operation between the federal and provincial governments resulting in the elimination of a duplicative assessment process for a single project, thereby increasing efficiency. I am pleased that our government has moved in this direction. Through an agreement with the federal government signed in March, the B.C. environmental assessment office will conduct environmental assessment for specific projects, while the federal government will provide its expertise. This will eliminate much of the duplication that has existed in the environmental review process.

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Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A5


Mair, Gillis bringing forum to Williams Lake Rafe Mair and Damien Gillis bring Common Sense Canadian forum to Williams Lake 

In the lead-up to the BC election, Common Sense Canadian co-founders Rafe Mair and Damien Gillis have included Williams Lake in their forum tour to discuss key issues shaping the future

of B.C. The tour is titled Water and Power: The Future of BC’s Energy, Environment and Democracy and will include video clips from filmmaker Gillis, a speech by Mair and an audience question and answer session. The Williams Lake forum will be held May 8

at 7 p.m. in the Williams Lake Secondary School Commons. On the agenda is a web of proposed energy projects which represent the vision of both our provincial and federal governments for the economic future of B.C. - all with profound impacts on our vital freshwater

and coastline, states the Common Sense Canadian press release. The discussion will cover everything from proposed oil and gas pipelines to fracking, Site C Dam, Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) and private river power projects - to an alternate vision for managing B.C.’s

resources and economy to the benefit of the public and environment.
The non-partisan events will scrutinize the BC Liberals’ economic and environmental record over the past decade, while examining the NDP’s policy positions on issues the like the proposed Kinder Morgan pipeline

expansion to Vancouver and the nexus of Site C Dam, natural gas “fracking” and the plan to build a massive LNG industry on BC’s coast.
“Our goal is to provide the public with accurate information and connect the dots between interrelated projects of enormous environment, social,

cultural, and economic significance,” says Gillis. “We’re furthering a much-needed dialogue about the future of our province at a key moment politically.”
The Kamloops and Williams Lake events are co-hosted by the local Council of Canadians chapters. All events are by donation.

Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer

Lake Sunday. At approximately 5:35 p.m. on April 28, the Williams Lake RCMP were called to a report of a dumpster filled with recyclable items from the Sandman Inn was on fire in the

back alley of 655 Borland Street. The apartment block is located beside the RCMP detachment in Williams Lake. Police attended with the fire department and determined that several

youth — aged 6 to 8 years — had started the fire inside the dumpster. The youth became trapped inside the dumpster and were pulled to safety by a bystander who saw the flames, the RCMP said.

Assistant fire chief Rob Warnock said when the fire department arrived, the youth had already been pulled out of the dumpster. “The kids were playing in it, lit it on fire, and couldn’t get out when the fire started. The kids weren’t there when I got there, but witnesses said they were fairly small because they couldn’t see over the edge.” Stressing how lucky the children were because they were not injured, Warnock said it took a fire truck and crew to put the fire out. “This could have been so dangerous for those three kids who couldn’t

get out of the dumpster on their own,” he said. RCMP Insp. Warren Brown confirmed the police spoke to the par-

ents of the children and have asked the Ministry of Child and Family Services to engage as well.

Trapped youth pulled from dumpster fire escape injury Three youths escaped injuries after being pulled from a fire in a dumpster behind an apartment block in downtown Williams

Preparing the flag

Greg Sabatino photo

The Guru Nanak SIkh Temple in Williams Lake hosted its Vaisakhi Day festivities Saturday and Sunday, celebrating the birth of the Khalsa. In preparation for the flag raising Saturday (from right) Dalvinder Galsian, Charanjid Hunjan, Amarjit Mattu and Jit Saini wash and prepare the flag pole.

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“We suffer because we misread how all phenomena exist. The study of emptiness is to redress that misunderstanding and eliminate our suffering.” 778-412-7780 Join us as Jon explains one of the foundations of Buddhist thought.


Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune


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

Clarify housing policies

Do your homework


he Vancouver Sun and Province plan to lay off staff because the two newspapers are no longer economically sustainable. Maybe people aren’t buying the papers because there isn’t enough worthwhile stuff to read. A story by Gordon Hamilton in the April 10 Sun is a case in point. In a piece headlined “BC Miners, First Nations learn to get along” Mr. Hamilton gave examples of where they get along and where they don’t. He gave the New Prosperity Mine proposal as an example of where they don’t.    He wrote “the process has caused deep divisions between French First NaConnection t i o n s Diana French and the predominately white community of Williams Lake which generally supports the project.” Baloney. I’m not saying there is no division, I’m saying Mr. Hamilton didn’t do his homework. As a long-time “white” resident of Williams Lake, I personally know of four “predominately white” groups and a goodly number of “white”  individuals in the area who believe the reasons given by the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency’s panel for rejecting the first proposal still apply. There are a number of “sides” to this issue. Along with the First Nations concerns there are the adverse environmental impacts of building a huge mine in an ecologically sensitive watershed, as well as significant social and economic issues that need to be addressed.     Perhaps if Taseko spokesperson Brian Battison, the Chamber of Commerce, and Mayor Kerry Cook had deigned to accept the invitation from the impartial Thompson Rivers University (Williams Lake campus) to participate in a public panel discussion with representatives from the Tsilhqot’in and two “white” groups (Cariboo Chilcotin Conservation Society and Williams Lake Council of Canadians), the divisions wouldn’t be so “deep.” Such a discussion would have everything on the table, instead of the “they say, we say” situation we have now. Whatever. Sometimes families and communities often have disagreements, but we don’t need ill-informed outside media adding fuel to the fire. Diana French is a freelance columnist for the Tribune. She is a former Tribune editor, retired teacher, historian, and book author.


Our Viewpoint

Take on the challenge Last week the B.C. Liberals and the NDP laid out their platforms on how they would help mould and support the youngest minds in the province. The Liberals are offering more of what they’ve been doing, which on the whole has been a boon to young kids and their parents, at least for the past few years. Under the Liberals, the Ministry of Education has implemented full-day kindergarten, and introduced free StrongStart programs into schools for toddlers and parents, which are overseen by early learning educators. Leading into the election, the Liberals are pledging $34 million more for existing Success by Six programs (threatened with deep cuts in 2010) and about $10 million per year for three years to encourage more licenced day care spaces. The NDP is looking to reroute money promised by the Liberals for registered education plans, and direct it to families, about $70 per kid per month for the lowest income bracket. It also vowed $100 million to reduce child care costs by 20 per cent. Despite committing plenty of cash for child care, nei-

A politically independent community newspaper published Tuesdays and Thursdays by: Black Press Group Ltd. 188 North 1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C., Canada V2G 1Y8 • Phone (250) 392-2331 Fax (250) 392-7253, emails or classifieds@, view our web page at

This Williams Lake Tribune is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rights holder. Publication Mail Registration No. 01990578. Annual Tribune Mail Subscription within Canada $78.75 includes tax.

ther party (nor the Greens or Conservatives) have dared to announce anything along the lines of universal child care. Arguably, a B.C.-wide subsidized licenced child care program would be a natural continuation of publicly funded education happening now, such as StrongStart, Success by Six, full-day K and the Grade 1 to 12 system. As opposed to topping up existing programs or giving relatively small amounts of cash to people with kids, creating truly affordable child care could make the greatest difference in the lives of working parents. Child care subsidies already exist for low-income families, but a universal low-cost system could finally free parents from calculating if returning to the workforce after a maternity or paternity leave is worth the typically high monthly cost of child care. The benefits of quality early childhood education are touted by educators across Canada. The federal government has abandoned any notion of creating universal child care. Our provincial leaders need to take on the challenge. - Victoria News

Lisa Bowering Publisher/Sales Mgr.

Gaeil Farrar Acting Editor

Gaylene Desautels Sherry Parker Ad Control/Production Circulation

Advertising Representatives: Brenda Webster, Lori Macala and Lauren Phillips. 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.

uring the provincial election campaign, the Cooperative Housing Federation of B.C. is working to keep low-income, senior and disabled British Columbians in their homes. Between now and 2017, some 1,500 B.C. households will lose RentGeared-to-Income (RGI) subsidies as their federal housing agreements end. That will impact those who can least afford to lose their homes in the most expensive housing market in Canada. Our “You Hold the Key” campaign has actively engaged the main political parties running in the election, meeting with candidates to determine their policies in regards to RGI programs and other issues of concern to co-op members. Last Wednesday’s policy announcement by the NDP, while it mentioned co-operative housing as part of the solution to the affordable housing crisis in B.C., was silent on the question of rental assistance for those in need. Neither the BC Liberals nor BC Conservatives mention housing in their platforms. The Green Party has no stated position on this issue, critical to our members. Here are a few facts on the challenges co-op members face: • During the life of the government we’re to elect, over 1,500 coop households in B.C. will lose the federal rent support that currently makes their housing affordable. The next MLAs hold the key to keeping those homes affordable. • Between now and 2017, one quarter of B.C.’s housing co-ops will lose RGI support. That number will climb to 3,000 households by 2020. That will impact families with lowincomes, the elderly and the mobility-challenged. • From 2011-2014, the federal government is contributing $90 million to the B.C. government for housing. But none of those funds have been ear-marked to assist coop members who will soon lose their federal assistance.
The parties must come forward with clear, transparent policy statements on these important issues. Further, we want the public to know about the looming challenge that faces dozens of co-op communities throughout the province. For more information, please take a look at our website, www.chf. Thom Armstrong is the executive director for the Co-operative Housing Federation of B.C.

Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

More Viewpoints A7

Let’s not make the same past mistakes Editor:

When they took over B.C. had a reserve of money to cover downturns in the economy. The NDP bought at least two losing businesses for millions of dollars, Panko Poultry and Ocean Falls Pulp and Paper. These businesses continued on their downward spiral and went broke, anyway. Gone was the money that was saved for any downturn of the economy. B.C. left the NDP in power for the four years. Investment in B.C. evaporated and we just escaped narrowly from being on federal welfare (equalization payments). Social Credit free enterprise

The economic engine of our province is free enterprise. Our provincial Liberal government is pro investment and free enterprise. Yes, pro business. This is the only place wealth is generated and where real tax dollars come from to support everything we have become used to expect from government. History shows us that when the NDP is in power, it drives business and investment from the province. When Barrett was in power from 1972 to 1975 they squandered millions of dollars on losing business.

government from 1975 to 1991 brought our economy back to life and the province prospered. Investment came back to the business friendly environment. Then along came the NDP again under Mike Harcourt and Glen Clark whose policies again discouraged investment in the province. This time under the NDP we left them governing long enough to ruin the economy and we did end up on federal welfare (equalization payments). Between 1991 and 2013 we have had business- and investment-friendly government. We dug ourselves out and got off federal welfare.

Anger over branding misplaced Editor: While I no longer live in Williams Lake, I continue to be interested in the future of the town.  I was amazed to read the “Branding” article on the front page of the April 11 Tribune.  People should not be upset

with the package that Taiji Brand Group came up with for Williams Lake. But, rather, should be upset with the fact that your town council spent approximately $40,000 of taxpayers money on the ridiculous idea of “branding” in the first place. Don’t feel too bad,  Ashcroft

paid approximately $40,000 for their “branding.”   “Wellness awaits you.”  Stop the nonsense. Look at it as money lost and throw the idea where it belongs, in the garbage.   Wayne Fox Lac La Hache

B.C. is prosperous again. Let’s keep it that way. Think hard and long when you vote. We don’t want to go back to being a have not province under the NDP. Their track record is not so good. You know where I stand. In-

form yourself on all the parties before you vote. No matter which party you believe in, be sure you get out and vote. Hugh Barrett Horsefly

Be informed about economic opportunities Editor: This provincial election we owe it to ourselves and to future generations to be informed about the economic issues and policies that keep B.C. moving forward. A good look at what mining and mining exploration do for communities and average families throughout B.C. is When I came across this website I was astounded by what I learned about this vital resource sector and its central role in driving prosperity in this province.  I also learned that we have

achieved a good balance between environmental and economic considerations in B.C. and created a climate that fosters investment. This results in well paying jobs and economic activity that, in turn, support a vast range of small businesses across the small business sector. Take a look for yourself and see how the mining and mining exploration sector touches your life and your community and then support a candidate that supports mining and exploration in B.C. for all of us. Julie Thony Quesnel

Astounded at judge’s decision; officer owes family an apology Editor: In regards to Jamie Haller (re: Tribune, April 23, RCMP officer acquitted on assault charge). I expected the judge to say something along the lines of: I

am appalled by your brazen behaviour and unprofessional conduct. Instead the judge supported this intoxicated, frightened and handcuffed child (in the eyes of the law you are a child until your

18th birthday) being brutally punched in the face. I would call it child abuse.  I believe the motto for the RCMP is serve and protect.  Say what?   This brings to mind a fictional

scenario of two parents beaming with pride at the fact that their child admitted to torturing and killing the family pet. “Regardless of what our child did he told the truth and that trumps everything else.” 

Solve problems in a simple, practical way Editor: The Tuesday, April 9, Williams Lake city council meeting reminded me of the night council did a presentation when former mayor Scott Nelson had forgotten what his job description was and tried to give our city water to EPCOR. City council chambers were filled with upset Williams Lake residents. Our present mayor and council have also forgotten their job description, in my opinion.

Letters aLways weLcome

That wasted $40,000-plus should not have happened. City residents pay large salaries, pensions and expense accounts, etc. for mayor and council to look after the city’s best interests. This is not happening. Every time a decision is required of mayor and council they hire a consulting firm to waste city taxpayers’ money. I have a better solution — save the pension money, salaries and expense account, fire the mayor and council, hire a consulting

firm, as and when needed. City administration could oversee day to day operation of city interests. I am sure there are enough business men and women who could make up an advisory committee that would be better able to resolve local issues that would not involved going to court with our regional district over fire protection issues, etc. They could also resolve our old Cariboo Lodge issue and reopen the facility as it used to be as a provincially-operated and afford-

able housing complex for seniors who did not make enough money to live in a private for-profit facility. There are many more problems the present mayor and council are unable to deal with. Wasting tax money on studies is what the present mayor and council do best. Solving problems in a simple, practical way is not in their collective ability. Peter Epp Williams Lake

The truth shall set you free? I believe officer Andy Yung owes this child  and her family an apology.        Dolores Perreault Williams Lake

A friendly reminder that all columns and letters represent the authors’ opinions, and do not reflect the opinion of the newspaper.

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 E-mailed letters are preferred, and can be sent to

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


Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune


RCMP seek witnesses in gun incident

Photo submitted

Williams Lake RCMP are asking for witnesses after they arrested a man Thursday afternoon for pointing a gun in Boitanio Park.

The RCMP are requesting information from the public after a man was arrested for pointing a gun in Boitanio Park in Williams Lake Thursday afternoon. “We believe there may have been a related conflict between some people just prior to this incident in the park or nearby area,” Williams Lake RCMP Inspector Warren Brown said Monday. At 3:15 p.m. Thursday, police responded to a complaint about a man pointing a gun in the park. They locat-

ed the male in the park fitting the suspect description, found him in possession of a loaded rifle and other weapons. “This is believed to be a retaliatory incident stemming from an earlier conflict,” Insp. Warren Brown said in a press release. “The investigation is continuing and appropriate charges will be considered when more information is known.” Anyone with information is asked to please contact the RCMP at 250-3926211.

Property crimes drop in lakecity Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer There has been a drop in property crimes in Williams Lake, RCMP Insp. Warren Brown told city council during a quarterly update of 2013 stats. “We’re lower than this time in 2012 with an overall 20 per cent reduction,” Brown said. “There’s a goal provincially to reduce property crime by 10 per cent, so we are above that. It’s very positive.” Calls for service are up from the same time last year, but Brown suggested the increase doesn’t necessarily mean that’s an increase

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in crimes. “It could be for disturbances and noise complaints, those types of things.” Brown also discussed the detachment’s annual performance plan in crime reduction, building relationships with First Nations communities, employee investment and domestic violence. “Under crime reduction, the prolific offender program continues to be our main focus. That is to target offenders who are most active and certainly encourage them and provide them with opportunities to change their environment.”

Other crime reduction efforts include targeting individuals with education and awareness at the school level, integration patrols, engaging community policing and targeting “crack shacks” and other drug houses, where criminals often download their property expenses. Corp. Eric Chrona has joined the detachment as the new corporal in charge of First Nations policing. “That brings our section up to full staff for the first time in just over two years,” Brown said. “Corp. Chrona comes with a very robust background and is a welcome addition to our

detachment. In the short time he’s been here, he’s been very focused in the Aboriginal communities.” Chrona told the Tribune he was stationed in Telegraph Creek, north of Terrace, before accepting the position in Williams Lake. For the first time in the history of its operation, the RCMP will be looking at itself more closely to endeavour to improve communication and ensure there is a high level of accountability. “At the end of the day I expect a very high standard of police work and giving the employees the training, guidance

and opportunities we can so we can achieve that,” Brown said. Domestic violence reports continue to be on par with 2012, however, Brown said that is due to a committed effort by stakeholders and groups in the community engaged in offering programs. “We have a domestic violence unit in our detachment. We have a new interagency case assessment team (ICAT) that looks at high risk domestic assault and behaviours.” Domestic violence work is being done in both First Nation and Non-First Nation communities, Brown said.

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Reminder to residents to apply for boulevard parking spots In order to ensure that vehicles are not illegally parked on City boulevards, the City will focus on enforcement of the 2011 Boulevard Parking Traffic Control Bylaw, which prohibits boulevard parking in residential zones without an approved boulevard parking spot approved by the City. Vehicles parked on City boulevards can impede safe snow removal, obstruct clear sight lines for motorists and cyclists, and can be a factor in unsightly properties. Residents are reminded that vehicles parked illegally on the boulevard could be subjected to fines and/or towed. To apply for an approved boulevard parking area, residents must submit a Request For Boulevard Parking form to the General Manager of Planning and Operations. The parking area must meet all criteria set out in the bylaw: 1. Parking spot must be delineated (must have a clear border) 2. Parking spot must be surfaced either by paving (preferred), crush, or with grindings (available from the City at a low cost) 3. Parking spot must be connected to driveway 4. Homeowner can request a “curb drop” however this cost will be borne by the homeowner 5. Plans for parking spots must be approved by the General Manager of Planning and Operations (GMPO) BEFORE construction takes place 6. Parking spot must be clearly marked in the winter months for easy identification by snow removal crews 7. All passenger vehicles parked within boulevard parking spots must be licensed and insured 8. No recreational vehicles, trailers, or storage of any kind 9. Vehicle must not exceed size of allotted area both in width and length For Request For Boulevard Parking forms or more information, contact the City at 250-392-2311.


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013


Phone 250-392-2331 ext 245 • E-mail • Fax 250-392-7253 • Greg Sabatino Sports Editor

Blast off Allen Douglas/Kamloops This Week photo

Williams Lake high school rodeo competitor Mathew Armes explodes out of the bucking chute last weekend at the Kamloops High School Rodeo. Coming up this weekend, May 3-5, is the annual Williams Lake High School Rodeo. Friday afternoon features cutting and the junior rodeo, followed by the senior division and high school rodeo queen contestants Saturday. The senior rodeo Sunday begins in the morning and wraps up in the afternoon. Admission to the rodeo is free.

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Ladies outdoor soccer registration Thursday, April 30

Registration is now open for the Williams Lake Ladies Soccer Association outdoor season. The season begins in May and stretches through until October. Registration is $90 until April 30, when the cost is $110. Online registration is available at asp?id=4674. Paper registration forms are available at Caribou Ski Source for Sports. Completed forms and cash, cheques will be collected at the Caribou Ski Source for Sports cashier desk. The league welcomes players of all skill levels, and new players are invited to sign up. For more information on Williams Lake Ladies Soccer visit

Friday, May 3 to Sunday, May 5

Williams Lake High School Rodeo Young rodeo competitors from around the province will be in Williams Lake this weekend for the Williams Lake High School Rodeo. The event gets underway Friday at 1 p.m. at the Williams Lake Stampede Grounds and stretches throughout the weekend with junior- and senior-division rodeos. The final rodeo goes Sunday at 9 a.m. featuring the senior division. See story on page A9 for more.

Saturday, May 4

High school rodeo rides this weekend The big boys and girls had their turn at the Williams Lake Indoor Rodeo. Now, it’s time for the up-andcoming young guns to show what they can do when the 43rd annual Williams Lake High School Rodeo rides into town this weekend, May 3-5, at the Williams Lake Stampede Grounds. It all gets underway Friday at 1 p.m. with the cutting event, followed at 4 p.m. by the Junior High School Rodeo. Junior rodeo athletes will compete

in events including dummy roping, shoot dogging, steer wrestling, breakaway roping, calf tying, goat tying and more. Saturday the action bucks into gear again at 8 a.m. with the second Junior High School Rodeo event. Following the rodeo the High School Rodeo Queen contestants take the spotlight. They will be judged on horsemanship, public speaking, modelling, poise and personality. Queen contestants compete at several high school rodeos in their

region throughout the year, then at finals in June. After the rodeo and queen events wrap up the Wrangler division’s High School Rodeo competitors step into the arena, followed by the final rodeo performance at 9 a.m. Sunday morning. The events for the high school division include ribbon roping, bull riding, steer wrestling, team roping, breakaway roping, tie down roping, bronc riding, bareback riding, pole bending, barrel racing, goat tying and more.

Sunday’s high school rodeo will run throughout the morning and into the afternoon. Admission is free and everyone is invited to come out to cheer on our local youth rodeo athletes. The infield concession will also be open during the event. High school rodeo athletes from B.C. compete in regional rodeo events throughout the school year. In June the top 12 athletes in each event face off at the B.C. High School Rodeo Association Finals to earn prizes and scholarships.

Tim Hortons Bicycle Rodeo Bicycle safety will be the theme for the Bicycle Rodeo on Saturday, May 4 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Canadian Tire parking lot. The Bicycle Rodeo promotes safe bicycle riding habits which will reduce accidents involving children. The event is free and offers many interactive activities for children. You must register for this free program. For more information call Suzanne Cochrane or Denise Skarra at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex at 250-398-7665 or visit www.



Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

Bicycle Rodeo a fun, bike safety program Bicycle safety will be the theme for the Bicycle Rodeo on Saturday, May 4 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Canadian Tire parking lot. This year the Tim Hortons Bicycle Rodeo committee is teaming up with the Cariboo Chilcotin Conservation Society who, in partnership with Red Shred’s Bike and Board Shed, will offer gently used bicycles for anyone that doesn’t own a bike. Anyone needing a used bicycle is asked to call Carla Glessing with the Conservation Society at 250-3987929. The Bicycle Rodeo promotes safe bicycle riding habits which will reduce accidents involving children. The event is free and offers many interactive activities for children. “Bicycle safety is very important,” said Dave Dickson, Safer Communities co-ordinator. “It is the time of the year when our children are out on the street with their bicycles and if we can teach them safety through this rodeo then everyone wins.” A course with a series of seven safety sta-

tions will give children the opportunity to learn correct riding skills. A thorough safety inspection of the bicycles is the first stop on the course. Professionals will also check the child’s bike helmet to make sure it fits well and is being worm properly. “Children suffer injuries doing wheeled activities because of a combination of factors that most commonly include inexperience, loss of control, lack of traffic safety skills, high speed and the tendency to attempt stunts,” says the Safe Kids Canada website. The remaining bike safety stations will focus on riding techniques and skills. Children will be asked to ride through established courses of figure eights, circles and parallel lines. The emphasis for children at this event is to learn how to control their bicycle. Sponsors of this year’s event include Tim Hortons, Success by 6, United Way, Canadian Tire, Brain Injury Society, Community Policing, Red Shred’s, Boys and Girls Club, Youth for Christ and

Tribune file photo

Williams Lake Auxiliary Const. Glenn Ford (right) speaks to brothers (from left) Logan Elzinga, 6, and twins Blake and Adam Elzinga, 4, about bicycle safety during last year’s Tim Hortons Bike Rodeo in the Canadian Tire parking lot.

the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex. The City Bylaw Department will also be on hand to provide bicycle identification forms. All children that can ride tricycles or bicycles are encouraged to attend. Bring your bicycle and helmet along. You must register for this free program. For more information call Suzanne Cochrane or Denise Skarra at the Cariboo Memorial Recreation Complex at 250-398-7665 or visit

A gift from above Photo submitted

Highland Helicopters operations manager Bruce Jacques and pilot Steve Goodliffe delivered a heavy load of lumber to the Fox Mountain trail network recently. The donation saved the Williams Lake Cycling Club and the Cariboo Mountain Bike Consortium many days of hauling the lumber to the site. Desi Cheverie, with Recreation, Sites and Trails BC is responsible for the trail maintenance work currently happening on Fox Mountain. Thomas Schoen from First Journey Trails is the contractor hired to carry out the work.

Newspaper 130031

MEAL & REVEAL NIGHT IS BACK! Dine and get $5 to $50 in FREE SLOT PLAY.

Bring this coupon on Wednesday and Thursday nights between 5pm and 9pm from May 1 to 30 to a participating* BC Casino or Chances. Dine for a minimum of $10 and get a mystery gaming chip worth $5 to $50 in FREE slot play. After dining, take this coupon and your dinner receipt to Guest Services to receive your mystery gaming chip.

´5>#*¶1-¨ 213003101 Visit or find us on for the list of participating locations and details. *Redeemable at select restaurants in participating BC Casinos or Chances locations. Present this coupon to restaurant staff upon seating. Each guest must spend a minimum of $10 on dining, excluding tax, tips and alcohol. Restaurant operating hours and menu offering may vary by location. One coupon is valid for up to 4 guests. Guest(s) may only redeem one coupon per day. Guest must retain this coupon and their dining receipt in order to receive a mystery gaming chip. Cannot be combined with any other offer and/ or discount. Some restrictions may apply. Promotion is subject to change. No cash value. Mystery gaming chips for free slot play are limited in quantity and may not be available. Offer valid on Wednesdays and Thursdays from 5pm–9pm, May 1 – 30, 2013. If you gamble, use your GameSense. Must be 19+ to play.


BC Casinos

Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A11



Men’s soccer registration underway The Williams Lake Men’s Soccer League is digging in its cleats for the upcoming outdoor soccer season. Registration is currently being accepted up

until May 15. Forms can be picked up and dropped off at Caribou Ski Source for Sports in Williams Lake. Early bird registration

Spring into Style! during our

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Save on all new arrivals, accessories and scarves!

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Greg Sabatino photo

Williams Lake Minor Fastball bantam players (from left) Cole Broen and Hayden Lyons look to make a play on 100 Mile House’s Hunter Swallwell Saturday during an exhibition game at Kiwanis Park in Williams Lake. Prior to that the lakecity peewee team competed.

Hodgson Place Shopping Centre • 250-392-7566

*On regular priced items only. *2nd item at 50% off must be equal or lesser value.

is $80 before May 1 and $100 after. For more information contact Greg Williams by e-mail at gwilliams@ or by phone at 250-392-0226.



Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune




The Tribune will not access your hockey pool picks once submitted so please keep this copy.

My 2013 Hockey Pool Picks Entry Name:

A. _________________ B. _________________ C. _________________ D. ________________ E. _________________ F. _________________ G._________________ H. ________________ I. _________________ J. _________________

K. _________________ L. _________________ M. ________________ N. ________________ O. ________________ P. _________________ Q. ________________ R. _________________ S. _________________ T. _________________

19 N 1ST AVE. • 250-392-5923 •


NHL 2013



Group B



Group K




Group L







Sponsored by



Group I





Group R

Name of Entry _________________________ Name in Full __________________________ Address ______________________________ Phone _______________________________ Email ________________________________ (Full name must be included for prize purposes)


Group H


Saturday, May 4th @ 6 pm

Group D

Group M





Group C




Group J



Group O







Community Policing will receive all proceeds of the entry fees to further the service they provide to the community. Entry Fee: $10 per entry. Proceeds of the pool go to the Community Policing, prizes will be awarded as listed below. All entry fees must accompany your entry selection, or your entry will be destroyed. Cash or cheque only. Please make cheques payable to the Williams Lake Community Policing Committee. Prizes: Will be awarded as follows: 1st Place $500.00 2nd Place $300.00 3rd Place $200.00 4th Place $100.00 5th -10th Places each $75.00 Rules: Choose one player from each category. Enter an answer in the three tie breaker questions. The entry with the most points at the end of the playoff season will be declared the winner. In the event of a tie in any position, the tie breaker question will be used to determine the winner. If it is still tied, a random draw will be made.

Drop your entry off at

Caribou Ski Source for Sports 19N 1st Avenue

Please note 1. Who will win the East? ________________________________ We do not photocopy Tie Breaking Questions

2. Who will win the West? ________________________________ 3. How many games will Luongo start? ______________________



Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A13

Phone 250-392-2331 ext 244 • E-mail • Fax 250-392-7253 • Gaeil Farrar Community Editor

Student adventures in Italy and Greece Sharon Smith Special to The Tribune During this spring break students from WLSS and Columneetza went on an adventure of a lifetime traveling in Italy and Greece. We toured with EF Tours – the largest educational tour company in the world and they made sure we had an amazing trip! Our tour began in Florence the birthplace of the Renaissance where we visited the Domo, Piazza della Signoria and the Ponte Vecchio. During free time some of the students climbed the 400+ stairs of the bell tower and saw the original statue of David by Michelangelo in the Museum of Academia. Lots of great shopping and eating pizza, pasta, and the tasting the best gelato in the world! The next day we drove to Vatican City where we met our guide who explained the history and importance of this great place. We toured the Sistine Chapel and saw the beautiful ceiling painted by Michelangelo and then entered into the largest domed church in the world, St. Peters! It is truly awe inspiring to walk through this great church. Then it was off to the Roman Colosseum where we learned about gladiator fights during the time of Roman rulers Vespasian and Titus. Animals were brought from far away Africa and the Roman people were treated to many gruesome fights between animal and man. We then continued our tour through the Roman Forum where Julius Caesar gave many of his speeches and ancient Roman life took place. Then it was onto the Trevi Fountain where the students threw coins over their left shoulders to ensure their return to this amazing city. We had free time around the Spanish Steps with its upscale shopping and ultra modern MacDonald’s restaurant! We were very tired when we finally left the city and drove back to our hotel….the bus ride home was exciting when the bus went up a very narrow roadway only to discover it was a dead end! The driver had to back down a very long, narrow roadway and when we finally arrived at our hotel it was past midnight! Bright and early the next morning we set off on our journey to Pompeii – driving south through the rolling hills of Italy. Another excellent local guide told us the stories of the people who lived in Pompeii before their lives abruptly ended when Mount Vesuvius erupted….so many years ago. The city is very well preserved as it was covered in a thick coat of ash – keeping it intact for so many centuries! We then arrived at the port of Bari


Fundraiser for Africa

Photos submitted

Liam Fletcher (left), Johnny VanCapelle, Brody Penney, Shelby Barr, Anthony Humm, Heather Fisher-LeBlanc, Billy Hyde, Lee Pinchbeck, Zoey Fernstrom, Tanna Lauriente, Celina Westerman at the Colosseum Arch of Constance in Rome.

Liam Fletcher (left), Celina Westerman, Brody Penney, Zoey Fernstrom, and Tanna Lauriente at the Pantheon, Acropolis in Athens. where we boarded our overnight ferry to Greece. How exciting to get on this huge ship and spend the night. After a great dinner we were rocked to sleep by the gentle rolling of the Adriatic Sea. An abrupt message came over the PA at 7:00 am telling us we had to get off the ship five hours before we thought we had to get off! We all scrambled to dress, pack and have breakfast before leaving the ship.

We met Demetrius our bus driver in Greece and drove to the ancient city of Delphi high in the hills of Greece. Our hotel was magnificent with a beautiful view of the sea of Corinth and steps away from the modern town of Delphi. Everyone had a great time shopping and walking through this beautiful little town. The next morning we were off to the ancient city of Delphi and had a fantastic guide who told us

stories of the oracle of Delphi and how progressive the people of that time were. Our guide really challenged us to think about our lives and to look at life with critical eyes. This was an amazing site where we were able to touch the writing on the rocks that were over 2,000 years old and walk through the ruins imagining life thousands of years ago. Then it was on to Athens with a brief lunch stop where everyone had delicious authentic Greek food! We arrived at our hotel in Athens and were thrilled to find that it was right on the Aegean Sea. The kids enjoyed walking along the beach and watching a beautiful sunset. The next morning it was off to the city of Athens and we could see the Acropolis looming above as we drove into the city. We met our local guide and walked through the streets of Athens and up to the Acropolis where we learned about the Parthenon and the Temple of Athena Nike – whom the city is named after. As we continued our tour through the city we stumbled upon ruins everywhere. We had two wonderful days seeing such sites as the Olympic Stadium from the 1896 Olympics to Hadrian’s Arch and the Temple of Olympian Zeus. See CRUISE Page A15

Sparrow’s Nest Ministries is hosting a fundraising dinner, concert and auction, May 4 starting at 5:30 p.m. in the Thompson Rivers University gymnasium. The group has been making quilts and collecting sewing machines, quilts, shoes, and medical supplies to send by container to Zimbabwe, Africa. Zimbabwe, once a powerful and wealthy nation, has been troubled by colonialism, political and ethnic upheaval, and has had its farming, mining and manufacturing resources decimated. Poverty and hunger are rampant, and about 25 per cent of the population now battles HIV/AIDS, resulting in 1.3 million orphans. Sparrow’s Nest Ministries International is a local charity registered in both Canada and Zimbabwe, making a difference through empowerment, encouragement and support to help Zimbabweans transform their situation and become self-sufficient.

Tuesday, April 30 Library book sale

The Williams Lake Library’s book sale starts Tuesday, April 30 and runs until Saturday, May 4 in the library program room. The library regularly updates its collection and discards great older books at even better prices, say organizers. The sale runs Tuesday to Thursday from 10:15 a.m. to 4 p.m. with a break for lunch and then 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Friday from 10:15 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday from 10:15 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

Sunday, May 5 McHappy Day

The McHappy Day, McFun Walk/Run takes place Sunday, May 5. Registration is at 8:30 a.m. at McDonald’s and the run starts at 9:30 a.m. The entry fee is $5 per individual or $20 per family and comes with a free Egg McMuffin for participants. Funds raised help to support Ronald MacDonald House in Vancouver which provides accommodation for families with sick children.



Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

Spend Friday evening with a local filmmaker Krista Liebe Special to The Tribune The last event of the Williams Lake Film Club is different, and it is special. “An Evening with Trevor Mack” will be presented at the Gibraltar Room on Friday, May 3 at 7 p.m. Trevor Mack has been called an Indigenous role model. He is Tsilhqot’in, grew up on Anaham Reserve, graduated from Columneetza Secondary School in Williams Lake and went on to study at Capilano University’s Photos submitted motion picture arts proTrevor Mack works a scene with actors Preston Moe (left) and Don gram in Vancouver. Wise. Mack began video editing at the age of 14. Mack will tell you He started with editing about his ideas, his acvideos of people playing complishments, his the popular video game hopes, and his dreams. Halo with montages acHe is young, just 20, companied by music. full of passion and zest Since 2005, his monfor life. He is fun … and tages have been seen on he also plays some darn the internet more than a good hockey. million times. He even made it to And he already has the finals of Red Bull some awards for his Crashed Ice in Ottawa, work. and then he cracked his His public service anankle, darn it. There is nouncement film Get always next year, Trevor Up, Move Up won the $5,000 first-place prize at the First Nations Health Council ‘Active Young filmmaker Trevor Mack behind the Spirit, Active History camera. contest. During his growing light), who turned out to wanted to make this into years Mack heard many be from Alkali, was at reality,” Mack says. stories being told by his Tim Hortons and lasted “I started writing it beelders and they left a for five hours. cause I recently moved to deep impression on him. Filling out the star cast Vancouver, a long ways He now thinks of is Kawennahere Dev- from Williams Lake, and himself as a storyteller ery Jacobs (Rhymes for started questioning who and he is bursting to tell Young Ghouls). I was, culturally, and them. His family helped with this short film’s At Capilano Univer- him find the two road production I started to sity Mack started a script builders, who are being discover my culture and for The Blanketing, his played by Don Wise and who I was through the very first professional, Preston Moe, another research I was conductofficial short film, the two locals. Most of the ing and questions I was one we will premiere actors will be in atten- asking.” Friday, May 3. dance on Friday. The evening will (Really, no one has So will his family and showcase the premiere seen it yet.) his friends from Nemiah of the short film, which Mack put his idea for Valley, where the film runs in at eight minutes this film on indiegogo. was shot, such as Chief in length. com and shortly after Roger William who “And I’ll also be received a phone call helped him by providing showing a behind-thefrom Los Angeles, from his own horses for the scenes featurette from a well-known composer shooting. the set of The Blanketwho absolutely wanted William’s daughter, ing’s shoot,” Mack says. to write the music to this Sierra, plays a role in “I’ll be talking about and then idea. the film, as does Sheila showing how I started He later did, and you Mack, a granddaughter to get into film and the will hear it. of Chiwid. whole production asWhen it came to find“I wrote the short pect.” ing the actors, Trevor film’s script in October Mack is not only an put an ad on Craigs of 2011 for a script writ- indigenous role model, List. That is how he met ing class and then fell in he is a role model for Sean Wei Mah (Bury love with the script and any kid who wants to get My Heart at Wounded images in my head so I somewhere, who wants Knee). His first meeting decided to write more to work with his commuwith Sean and his friend and more drafts and nity and who wants to be William Belleau (Twi- that’s when I knew I part of his community.

shrugs it off with a little smile. Let’s celebrate hope and possibilities together, get dressed up, in our finest, in regalia, just wear what you really want to wear. We will show his videos and films, there will be food after the premiere, refreshments, maybe even fresh bannock. There will be a place with a red carpet where Trevor will pose with you, where all of the actors will be available for photos and autographs. There will be a silent auction for some very special movie props, handmade, there will be door prizes, a loonie auction, and again, there will be lots of fun. This will be a big thank you to Williams Lake and all his friends from Trevor Mack. Doors open at 6 p.m. Admission is $10, $5 for kids 12 and under.  Tickets are on sale right now at Red Shreds, The Station House Gallery and Dandelion Living. Tickets will also be available at the door.

Williams lake Curling Club

annual general Meeting

May 22nd - 7:00 pM at the Curling Club

your support is appreciated!

You can look like everyone else or you can shop here



clothing • jewellery • gifts

250-392-1161 41 S. First Ave. Email:

Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A15


Williams Lake seniors head to BC Games A fundraising event held recently at the Seniors Activity Centre helped to raise funds for local seniors on their way to Prince George in the next few weeks to compete for a spot in the

Seniors floor curling team Ellen Wiege (left), Madge Struthers, Lil Langstrom and Greta Bowser with Cindy Lightfoot from Perfect Match, who helped organize the fundraiser.

LeRae Haynes photo

BC Seniors Games this summer. Ellen Wiege is the co-ordinator for the Williams Lake area BC Seniors Games, and the skip on a local floor curling team. They have won five gold, one bronze and two silver medals so far, and are looking forward to battling it out in Prince George for the chance to represent Zone 9 at the games in Kamloops. Last year the dinner, concert and silent auction raised more than $3,000, supporting 35 senior athletes from

Williams Lake. Williams Lake is part of Zone 9 from Mackenzie to the Lone Butte. About 3,500 senior athletes will compete in sports such as archery, curling, golf, soccer, swimming, tennis and track and field. Wiege said the BC Seniors Games is a great opportunity for local residents. “It’s a lot of fun - it is a great way to make friends,” she said. “When we go to competitions it’s great to see everybody, and it helps us stay active.”

ens which EF treated us to. This was great to get some last shopping done, or enjoy time at the beach. Our Tour Director Emily was with us for the entire trip and she worked hard to make sure our trip ran smooth-

ly. Next year we are heading to Costa Rica to explore this beautiful country. We will experience jungles, beaches, volcanoes, lakes, and the people of this biologically diverse nation. This trip is open

to students who will be in grade 10, 11 or 12 as well as their friends and family. This is a very affordable trip – for more information please contact Sharon Smith at Columneetza or Susan Kurkiniemi at WLSS.

Cruise to Greece part of trip Continued From Page A13

Photo submitted

Celina Westerman tosses a coin into the Trevi Fountain in Rome.

We had fun shopping and eating in the Plaka district and learned how to barter and get great deals! A three day cruise through the Greek Islands was our next adventure – how fun to find our rooms and tour the ship. Our first stop was the beautiful island of Mykonos where we wandered through the streets and saw the old windmills. Our days on the ship were amazing as we lounged on the deck taking in the sunshine, took part in crafts

and lessons, ate amazing meals, and enjoyed the onboard experience. But we loved the stops at the small islands including Patmos, Santorini and Crete. We also stopped for a morning at the city of Kusadasi in Turkey and experienced the true Turkish shopping. Some of us went to Ephesus to see the ancient ruins of this ancient city. That was amazing! Billy Hyde has his 18th birthday on the cruise and we all dressed up fancy for dinner on the ship – he even got two birthday cakes! We spent another day and night in Ath-


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Begin your garden at Seedy Saturday, May 4 Cody Slinn Special to The Tribune As the days once again get longer and warmer, my thoughts turn to my garden, and all the tantalizing possibilities of what I should plant this year. If you’re like me, itching to get a start on your garden, then Williams Lake’s fifth annual Seedy Saturday event is the place to be Saturday, May 4 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Cariboo Growers Community Corner mall at the corner of Third Avenue and Oliver Street. You can come to buy your seeds and seedlings, get advice from gardeners or to enjoy the birthday celebration as well as the many informational booths, food vendors, music

and free kids activitiesincluding seed planting. Although the first Seedy Saturday in Williams Lake took place in 2009, Seedy Saturdays in B.C. have a slightly longer history. The first Seedy Saturday event in B.C. took place in 1990 in Vancouver. It was created by Sharon Rempel, an agronomist who had been working on a project in the southern Okanagan. Sharon had been attempting to source heritage seeds to plant in the garden of the historic Keremeos Grist Mill. When she discovered that her choices for Canadian-sourced seed were extremely limited, she decided it was time to start the momentum of saving seeds in B.C.

She organized a Seedy Saturday event at the VanDusen garden in Vancouver that spring, and the rest is history. The event is a joint collaboration of the Williams Lake Food Policy Council, the Community Corners partnership, and local producers. This April marks the third anniversary of the Community Corners Partnership and the Cariboo Growers Co-op. For more information contact Erica Nitchie (, or Cody Slinn ( Cody Slinn is the food action co-ordinator for the Williams Lake Food Policy Council, a notfor-profit organization concerned with foodsecurity in the Cariboo.

Catholic Women’s League convention held in lakecity Mary Jacques Special to The Tribune A number of dignitaries attended the 66th annual Catholic Women’s League Kamloops Diocesan convention at Sacred Heart Church in Williams Lake, April 12 to 14. Guests were national president from Ontario Betty Ann Brown Davidson, provincial president Doreen Gowan along with Mayor Kerry Cook, and Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett. A wine and cheese was hosted by the Knights of

Columbus. Saturday, resolutions were passed at the diocesan level to be presented to the national level where they are then taken to government. A presentation was given on Mater Care regarding obstetrics for mothers in Isiolo, Kenya. Saturday a banquet was held at the Gibraltar Room. Dignitaries were piped in by Angus Morrison. Dinner was catered by TRUE Food Service. Bishop David Monroe celebrated his birthday with a large cake from

the CWL. Cariboo Men’s Choir entertained the crowd with several songs. The evening wrapped up with a hilarious fashion show. Sunday continued with business and election of new diocesan executives. The women were given a bit of insight from Betty Anne Brown Davidson as she was asked to attend Pope Francis’ inauguration with the governor general of Canada and other dignitaries. The convention was closed with the installation of new officers.

Photo submitted

Provincial president Doreen Gowans and national president Betty Anne Brown Davidson with flags at the Catholic Women’s League convention held recently in Williams Lake.

Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune


LeRae Haynes photo

The Angelkeys Children’s Choir directed by Angela Sommer sing an animated version of the song We are Dinosaurs during the Operation Smile fundraising concert Friday, April 19 at Cariboo Bethel Church and also sang at the Cariboo Festival’s Choir concert Tuesday, April 23 at St. Andrew’s United Church. The Cariboo Festival Honours Concert is coming up this Saturday, May 4 at Cariboo Bethel Church starting at 7 p.m.

The Willams Tribune Tuesday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Tuesday, April 30,April 201330, 2013 A17 A17

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.392.2331 fax 250.392.7253 email 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


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






In Memoriam

Lost & Found

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Advertising Deadlines

LOST in town about 2 weeks ago, a small change purse with special momentos inside. Would like the momentos back. Please help. Call (250)296-4668

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

Coming Events Don’t miss the Celebration of Rural Living Expo & Trade Show April 27-28, 2013 9am-5pm daily NT Agriplex & Fall Fair Facility 4872 Dunn Lake Rd., Barriere Over 100 booths & displays to peruse. Music, concessions, giveaways. A full lineup of feature speakers: including Dr. Art Hister. Free draws every hour. $5/adult, $3/stud. or senior, children 12 & under Free. Vendor and Expo info at:


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

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

132 S Mackenzie Ave.

Travel $399 CABO San Lucas, all Inclusive Special! Stay 6 Days in a Luxury Beachfront Resort with Meals & Drinks! For $399! 1-888-481-9660.

P/T waitress required immediately, must be able to work day or evening shift. Apply in person to Sir Bob’s Fish & Chips @ Green Acres Mall.

Employment Business Opportunities A+DRINK SNACK plus Healthy Vending machine Route. Turn Key Business. Invest With Confidence, $4,000 Up. Training and Secured profitable Locations. Limited Must Sell. 1-888-979-8363. DO BUSINESS in Yukon! 1,831 sq ft prime ground floor retail space on the Main Street in Whitehorse, Yukon, next to Starbuck’s. For floor plan/photos, call 1-867-333-9966.

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


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

Help Wanted

FOUND in Williams Lake area, children’s wagon. Call (250)305-1006 to claim.

An Alberta Oilfield Construction Company is hiring dozer, excavator, and labourer/rock truck operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction (780)723-5051.



Lost & Found

Full Time and Part Time Applicant must have Class 4 Drivers License, Chauffeurs Permit and a clean criminal record. Must submit Driver’s Abstract. Apply in person attention Bhupinder or TJ.

Local law firm looking for a full-time secretary. Experience preferred. Please contact: Law Firm, PO Box 4081, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2V2 With resume and references.

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking


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

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No Risk Program. Stop Mortgage and maintenance payments today. 100% Money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.


Wanted house cleaner for project cleaning: washing walls, windows, strip & wax floors. Smokers house. Please call (250)392-3091

WEEKENDER ROUTES AVAILABLE *110-114 Cygnet St. 104-134 Mayfield Ave. 907-1068 Proctor St.* *57-195 Fifth Ave. S. 71-314 Seventh Ave. S. 26-98 Sixth Ave. S.* *1123-1298 Lakeview Cres.* *318-696 Sunset Dr. 902-1012 Toop Rd.* Please call Sherry at (250)392-2331

SUNRISE FORD 100 Mile House Requires Ford trained technicians & apprentices. Well equipped 11 bay shop, competitive wages & benefits E-mail Resume to Att; Helmut Loewen

Help Wanted

Westline Harvesting Ltd. and Troyco Enterprises Ltd. require two experienced Butt n’ Top / Log Loader Operators for Full Time work in our Williams Lake area commencing May 2013. Westline and Troyco provide stable, consistent, long term employment. We pay industry competitive wages, and provide an extended health care plan, dental plan, disability insurance, life insurance and a registered pension plan package. Interested applicants should fax their resume to 250-392-2836, email their resume to or drop their resume off in person at 4605 McRae Street in Williams Lake.

Looking for On Call carriers to deliver Weekend routes on a temporary basis for vacation relief. A vehicle is an asset. If interested Please call Sherry (250)392-2331

Employment Help Wanted New World Coffee & Tea House has a permanent parttime opening for day-shift starting May 6th. Previous restaurant experience an asset. Must have neat, clean appearance and show excellent customer service skills. Specialized training will be supplied to the right candidate. Please apply in person with resume at 72 Oliver St. between 9am and 2pm before May 3rd.

Help Wanted


Experienced Computer/Network Support Technician Visit our website at for a complete job description. Please submit resumes to by 4:00pm May 10th, 2013.

COOL CLEAR WATER Part-time Bookkeeper: Accounting Support Person 12 to 15 hours a week - 3 days a week, includes Saturday. Mature individual with previous accounting experience. Proficient with: Windows OS, QuickBooks, Microsoft Office. Wage based on qualifications and experience. Please send cover letter and resume to Cool Clear Water c/o Jo-Anne Grimsrud, fax: 250-398-2684 or email: Only suitable candidates will be contacted.

Salvation Army Community Kitchen Coordinator Coordinate the once a week ‘Community Kitchen’ cooking group - purchase needed supplies - prepare lesson plan for basic cooking, canning, freezing, pickles/jam, dehydrating, etc. - schedule & supervise volunteer instructors - after program cleanup Take responsibility for volunteer and participant safety - enforce Work Safe and Food Safe guidelines Coordinate the ‘Community Kitchen’ garden plots and their volunteers - planting, maintaining, harvesting. TEMPORARY CONTRACT POSITION - Part time 10 hours per week @ $14/hour Please submit your cover letter and resume to: Captain Claudine Kadonaga The Salvation Army Williams Lake Corps 267 Borland Avenue Williams Lake, BC V2G 1R3 Fax: 250-392-1020 Email:

Job Title: Psychiatric Social Worker Department: School Age Team Employment Status: Permanent Part Time (21 hrs/week) Summary of Job Description: Providing outpatient court-ordered and related assessment and treatment services to young people pursuant to the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Job 4ualiÀcations: Bachelor of Social Work or Child & Youth Care, holds a masters degree or is actively enrolled in a programme in counselling; two years experience in service delivery in mental health or proEation Àeld. Start Date: May 27, 2013 Closing Date: May 10, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. Submit Resumes To: Vanessa Riplinger Operations Manager

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

A18 A18

30, The 2013Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Tuesday,Tuesday, April 30,April 2013 Lake



Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Help Wanted

Financial Services

Misc. for Sale

Commercial/ Industrial Property

Duplex/4 Plex

Need CA$H Today? Borrow Up To $25,000

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Light Industrial Zoning (M1)

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Short Order Cook & Servers QUALIFICATIONS: • Floor staff require ‘Serving it Right’ certificate • Kitchen staff require ‘Food Safe’ certificate Please submit your resumes in writing to the Administration Office, 104 Fairview Drive, Williams Lake, BC V2G 3T1 and provide a cover letter telling us why you are a great candidate for any for these positions. No phone call please. Only those invited for an interview will be contacted MEAT MANAGER, Jasper Super A. Jasper Super A is looking for an experienced Retail Meat Manager. As Meat Manager you will be responsible for all aspects of the managing the department, including cutting meat. You must have working knowledge of gross margins, expense controls and human resources management. The successful candidate must have Grade 12 (or equivalent) and be able to provide a “clear” security clearance. If you have the skills and abilities please forward your resume to our Head Office, The Grocery People Ltd. (TGP) in confidence to: Human Resources, The Grocery People Ltd., 14505 Yellowhead Trail, Edmonton, AB, T5L 3C4. Fax 780-447-5781,

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services WILLIAMS Lake DQ Grill and Chill is looking for Superstars to add to our team. Part time/full time for customer service and grill positions. Applicants must be reliable, available to work evenings and weekends, and willing to work hard. Great positions for students. This is our summer staff hiring call! Please drop off your resume to DQ Grill and Chill at 1218 Broadway ave South, Williams Lake, BC or email your resume directly to Any resume service links will not be opened so please email a direct file.

Trades, Technical CONCRETE FINISHERS & Form Setters. Edmonton based company seeks experienced concrete finishers and form setters for work in Edmonton and Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; Fax 780-444-9165, GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas Industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message For Information 1-800-972-0209.


Financial Services DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 50% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660. 1-800-514-9399 Fishing Tackle 40% off. Made In Canada Since 1960. or call: 1.403.284.2353

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

Home Improvements FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed!

Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft Overnight Delivery in most of BC!



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

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Fox Mtn. Ranch. Hay for Sale 5’x5’ rnd bales, Alfalfa Timothy 1450lbs. Excellent horse hay, 2nd cut. Cell (250)305-9931. Large quantity round bales, 1200-1500lbs. stored outside: $55/each, stored in barn: $85/ each. 1(250)614-6667 or 1(250)568-2338 (P.G. area) Easy access & loading for semis. Square bales for sale. Alfafa, brome, tim, clover, mix. approx. 80lbs/bale. $3.00/bale in barn, no rain. Ph.(250)2432377 or (250)243-2383

Poultry WANTED: 5 or 6 Banty hens and 1 rooster. 1(250)742-3258

Merchandise for Sale

$300 & Under For Sale: a canoe $300. (250)398-5337

$500 & Under Compressor 20 gallon tank, Drill Press latche, Commercial table saw, 3 Air conditioner all very good shape, 3 quarter inch drive socket sets 1 metric, one standard ph.(250)2677979

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

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

Misc. for Sale 5 drawer chest $100., 6 drawer dresser with mirror $100, Yamaha Golf cart $1500 firm. (250)392-2572 AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions online at; or Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON.

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


Own A Vehicle?

Five antique/collector saddles in excellent condition. Western, English, and US military. For details call: (250)392-1439 SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw or call 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT. STEEL BUILDING - Blowout clearance sale! 20x22 $4,188. 25x26 $4,799. 30x34 $6,860. 32x44 $8,795. 40x50 $12,760. 47x74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. Or visit us online at: STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at

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

Wanted a good working 6-10 hp outboard. Ph. (250)2969181 WANTED: Old lever action Winchester rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369

How much space do you need? Options available: 1. 83’ long x 25’ wide bay with 5000 lb overhead crane. $1250 per month 2. 23’ deep x 33’ wide inc 14’x15’ office. $600 per month 3. 23’ deep x 48’11” wide two door shop. $1100 per month 4. Approx. 1/2 acre fenced compound parking/storage area. $500 per month 5. 4025 sq ft bldg with 5000 lb overhead crane & office. $2500 per month 6. 4025 sq ft bldg with 5000 lb overhead crane, office and 1/2 acre fenced compound for parking/ storage. $3000 per month

Reserve your space!

3 Bdrm, Duplex 1 1/2 bath, 1200 sq ft. Basements partially finished. In town. $209,000 (reduced) Call (250)398-5807 or (250)392-6343



For Sale By Owner

250-392-2670 Garage Sales

Garage Sales


Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!


service design sales Highlands Irrigation Ltd. Williams Lake 250.392.2321 1.800.665.5909 Irrigating BC and the Yukon since 1974


The link to your community

1/2 acre lot with 40x50 Quonset truck shop and 2 bedroom mobile. Both currently rented out for $1400./month. Asking $142,500. (250)392-6540

171 Oliver Street 250-392-4422 fax: 250-398-8899

Here’s my Card!

Musical Instruments FREE Hayden Hall small piano. (250)398-6054 Kranich & Bach Upright Piano. Excellent condition. Asking $2200. (250)398-5337

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

WHO WOULD YOU BE IF YOU COULD ONLY CHANGE YOUR MIND? Weight Loss • Reduce Anxiety Reduce Depression Increase Self Confidence Increase Self Esteem Believe in the Power of your own mind!


Williams Lake

The Right Tires at the Right Price.

Mag Wheels

also available!

Real Estate

Merv Bond

Service Manager

Acreage for Sale FOR SALE 5 Level Fenced Acres on Kemp Road Fox Mountain 10gpm Well & Small Shed $119,000 (250)392-9429


Ü Betcha! DL#30676

Multi Family Garage Sale

Sat., May 4 1620 Richland Dr. 9am to 1 pm Tools, kids items and more!

School Garage Sale Kwaleen Traditional Elementary School Gym 1729 S. Lakeside Drive Saturday May 4 8am - 2pm Come and See!

Apt/Condos for Sale

Open Mon-Fri: 8am to 5pm Sat: 9am-5pm 550 North 11th Ave

Rent a High Definition Projector and 100” Screen for only $ 199/night or $249/weekend

#66 500 Wotzke Dr.

(Terra Ridge complex) Williams Lake 1238 sq ft, double garage, finished basement, 3 bath, fireplace, central air, 3 patios, built in vac, Ph. (250)392-7697 or (250)267-1948

Help Wanted Apply Within

4%1!") Think it would cost too much to sell your low priced items? Have we got a deal for you! Items for $100 & Under are $1 per insertion* Items for $200 & Under are $2 per insertion*

Put your message here

Items for $300 & Under are $3 per insertion* Items for $400 & Under are $4 per insertion*

for more information phone

250-392-2331 and ask for Brenda, Lori, Lauren or Lisa

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

One item per ad - based on 3 lines/12 words. each additional line is $1 per insertion.

188 North 1st Ave. Williams Lake - V2G 1Y8 250-392-2331 Your path to a better job starts here.

250-392-7455 234 Borland St.

call me!

Brenda Webster

Advertising Consultant

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

The Willams Tribune Tuesday, April 30, 2013 Williams Lake Lake Tribune, Tuesday, April 30, 2013 A19 A19

Real Estate

Real Estate




For Sale By Owner

For Sale By Owner

Duplex / 4 Plex

Suites, Lower

Cars - Domestic

Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available immed. Details, Pictures and map at:

1 or 2 bdrm renovated bsmt suites, close to school and bus stop,1 bdrm is $600 & 2 bdrm $800, avail. immed. n/p, Ph. (250)305-1213

Misc for Rent 1065 - 9th Ave North Nicely renovated one story, full bsmt home, close to schools, university and hospital with fully fenced back yard. 5 bdrms, 2 full baths, rec room, & laundry room. New furnace and N/G hot water tank. Home and property inspection completed March 2013 and available to view for potential buyers. $239,000. (250)305-4813

1524 Dog Creek Road 1700 sqft on .6 acre Close to town & school 4bdrm recently renovated kitchen. Spacious living room, family room. 1 bath, with potential for 2nd bath. Call for appointment. $186,900. (250)392-3132


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

Lots NOVA SCOTIA’S Eastern Shore. Waterfront Lots for Sale Excellent Climate Near the Atlantic Ocean. Three Bedroom House for Sale or Rent Visit us online at: or, call 1-902-522-2343 or 1-902-3284338.

Mobile Homes & Parks MCLEESE LAKE, 2007 Mobile Home in Park, 2 bdrm, 1.5 baths with soaker tub, includes built in buffet/hutch, 5 appls. Set up and ready to move in, pets ok, reasonable pad rent, $65,000 (open to serious offers). Call 778-476-0984.

Rentals Rent To Own 4 bedroom, 2 bath home on 74 acres Cross fenced, 50 acre of hay fields. Hayshed, riding arena, horse shelters. Storage sheds, work shop. Property backs onto crown land onto endless riding trails. Propertyguys #701367

Facing Foreclosure? Call me for help 250-302-8897

NEVER RENT AGAIN! Do you want to own your own home but do not currently qualify? WE HELP! www.WL

$525,000. (250)296-4164

Borland Valley Cape Cod House

Apt/Condo for Rent


BOITANIO PLACE APARTMENTS Has many extras & updates. Large deck with hot tub on 5 level acres, partially fenced for horses. $367,900. Open to offers. (250)296-0005 or (250)267-1115


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



40 Acre Hobby Farm with log home and second residence. B & B Potential #48758

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

Phone: 1 (250) 620-0006

For Sale By Owner Income Property Tri-Plex..; 3 - 2bdrm units + Small 3bdrm house Newly renovated, Fully rented, Situated on flat lot overlooking lake on Renner Rd, Great Investment!!!

$352,000. (250)305-2241

1bdr. apartment, 1144 N. MacKenzie Ave. f/s n/s n/p. $500 + heat. Avail immed. (250)303-2233 2 bdrm apartment, South Lakeside area, no pets. (250)392-5074. APARTMENT FOR rent. One bedroom: $600, two bedroom: $675. Includes utilities and cable, no pets. Reference required. Call: (250) 392-0856. One Bachelor unit $425/mnth, and one large bdrm bachelor suite $600/mo. util incl in both. In quiet adult bldg, coin laundry n/p r/r Avail May 6 (250)392-6876

Duplex / 4 Plex 1bdrm suite $650/mo. +util. n/s n/p r/r (250)296-3359

1 BEDROOM HANDICAPPED UNITS excellent for seniors

washer and dryers available



heat and hydro included


Mobile Homes & Pads 3 bdrm. mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. n/p (250)392-7617

Homes for Rent 2 and 3 bdrm. houses. 2 full bathrooms, n/p F/S Please call (250)392-7617. 2bdrm home on Mission Rd. (150 Mile) f/s w/d hook-ups, pets negotiable, incl hydro & garbage pick-up. $875/mo (250)296-3073 after 7 p.m. 2bdrm, house,for rent recently updated close to school & Gibralter bus route. n/p, n/s, w/d included.$650 plus ult. r/r Avail immed. (250)398-0790 3bdrm mobile f/s w/d n/g near store & school, Dog Creek Rd, $600/mo (250)392-5667 Freshly updated 3 bdrm, 2 bath house with large fenced yard. Nice comfortable home. $1200/mo r/r (250)989-2100 NICE home private with view, suitable for couple. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, responsible employed with rental references. $1375/ month Available May 1st. Leave message: 604992-7491

2bdrm suite at 150 Mile Centre, storage area, covered parking. $800/mo incl utilities n/p r/r Avail May 15th (250)296-4515 Clean, bright daylight bsmt suite, 1 bdrm +den, w/d n/s pets neg. $850/mnth incl util. (250)267-9686 Avail. May 1st. Delightful ground level 1bdrm suite including util/cable/internet/F&S & BBQ Single working professional preferred. Move in date negotiable w/ref. n/s n/p $700. Call (250)3059942 leave message. Large 1bdr. furnished suite, util. & digital cable incl., private entrance & parking, n/s, n/p d/d. $600/mo. Avail. immed (250)392-1912 WILLIAMS LAKE- 2 bdrm grnd level, private entr, laundry & storage, one car prkng. Newly renovated. #4-4012 N. MacKenzie Ave. $750/mo. inclds utils. Avail May 15 (viewing date May 12). Please call or email for appts at 778885-4721.

Suites, Upper Semi-Furnished 2bdrm main floor in quiet home, n/s n/p r/r (250)267-5759

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

Reserve your space!

98 Toyota Camry LE Well maintained, 2 sets tires, 4cyl, Auto, Good on gas, Runs excellent, stereo, power seats, sunroof, windows, keyless entry. Even has a bra. $2800. (250)392-5900 or (250)267-6123 cell

Cars - Sports & Imports

available immediately



Cars - Domestic

Senior Assisted Living


Suites, Lower High End 2 bdrm suite

in Westridge subdivision available May 1st. Stainless appliances, W/D, N/S, N/P, $975 month includes utilities.



in all local areas of schools and downtown. 250-302-9108 Large 2bdr. newly renovated, great view, (Winger Rd.) $900 util. inc. (250)398-5335

Donna has 22 years experience. I invite all past and new clients to book your next appointment today. Bring in this ad to receive 10% off your services in May. Evening appointments available!

250-398-STYL • 250-398-7895 • 250 Barnard St.

Brad Huston

1993 Chevy Hooker Convertable 2 wheel drive, new top & tires, low miliage, power train, Automatic trans, rust free body and frame. Trailer tow package, good ground clearance, perfect body. $2300 Ph.(250)303-0941

• Small Appliance Recycling Depot • E-Waste Electronic Recycling Center 250-982-2611 Daily service to Quesnel Wednesday & Friday to Bella Coola In-Town Deliveries

Bella Coola

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

Fax 250-392-5440 • 2003 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS Automatic, only 12,000kms, includes new winter tires on rims. $13,000 obo Phone after 6pm (250)392-5915


Mobile Audio Service

Industrial Audiometric Technician Industrial / Commercial / Logging / Construction

250-392-2922 • 1-866-327-8678 Fax: 250-392-2947

1986 Ford Crown Vic. 351 Windsor V8 PS PB Cruise, very clean, runs well. 129,000km. $3000 OBO Ph. (250)296-9181

2004 Kia Spectra 4 cyl, auto, P/W, A/C, Cruise, new brakes, 200kms, no accidents, Runs great. 1 owner, Lady driven. $4000. Ph: (250)296-3262


Person to share 3 bdrm residence near Boston Pizza. $450 includes utilities w/d, cable, internet. (250)303-0673 Roommate needed to share small 3bdrm house. $450/mo incl util. $150 S/D (778)4120040 after 6:30pm weekdays, anytime on weekends. Wanted reliable roommate, nice clean mobile (working or student) shared amenities, fully furnished. $400/mnth 150 Mile area (250)296-3077 Cell (250)302-2635

Country Cottage Welcomes Donna

Dwight Satchell Box 4105, Williams Lake, BC V2G 2V2

1 bedroom completely redone with laundry facilities, lots of room for parking.

Shared Accommodation


Open Monday - Saturday

Rooms for Rent FURNISHED room for rent. Student or professional. $425/mo inclusive. 392-6360 or 302-8112

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

Country Cottage Hairstyling



Here’s my Card!



• Soften lines around the mouth • Volume lift and cheek enhancement • Botox Cosmetic and Juvéderm ~ Terrific Alone. Better Together

For a new younger you 2006 Suzuki Aerio, 110,000 kms, loaded, new winter tires on front, silver/black interior $7495 Riske Creek Ph. 1(250)659-5667 Email:

2007 Pontiac Solstice GXP Leather, sport suspension, manual transmission, premium audio, low mileage. $15,500 (250)398-7961

If you see a wildfire, report it to

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

Dr. J.D. Neufeld • 250-392-7227 • 402 Borland St 2005 Saturn Ion 2.2l Eco-Tech GM Engine 5 spd standard, 124,300 kms, no damage, excellent condition, very reliable. Summer & studded winters on wheels, large trunk, block heater and interior warmer. $4300. (250)398-6113

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Government Inspections Shuttle Service


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.

2006 Subaru Outback Sport Good condition, new brakes, new starter, new windshield, winter tires on rims. $7500 Ph. (250)267-7712

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

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

Commercial Vehicles Yanmar Tracktor 2 cyllinder diesel, has 42 inch rotovator, has 3 point hitch blade. 26ft insolated van trailer, with transfer dolly Ph.(250)267-7979

Lori Macala

Advertising Consultant

188 North First Avenue Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8 Bus: 250-392-2331 Fax: 250-392-7253

A20 A20

30, The 2013Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Tuesday,Tuesday, April 30,April 2013 Lake







Sport Utility Vehicle

Trucks & Vans

Trucks & Vans


2011 Honda 230F Great condition! This bike is accident free and has been used for less than 100 hours. $3900. Call Philip: (250)296-4266


2004 Kia Sorrento Auto, AWD, A/C, P/L, P/W 140,000 kms Excellent condition. $9000. (250)989-4711 or (250)398-0720

2001 Ford F150 Lariat Step side edition. In great condition, leather interior. Needs new engine, spark plug blew. $3000 ďŹ rm. Ph. (250)267-5360

2003 Chev Astro Van White, 300,000 kms Runs Good, V6. $2500. (250)392-0600 Corry 8am - 5pm

1995 26.55 Cierra Bayliner 5.7 Mercury inboard. Comes with 9.9 Mariner outboard and steering arm. GPS/depth sounder, elec. down rigger, dual battery system, anchor and much more. Shorelander galvanized tandem trailer. $25,000 OBO. 250-267-6001


1980 Vangaurd 9 1/2 ft, camper, 3 way fridge, oven, 4 burner stove, furnace, bathroom, sleeps 5, dual propane tanks. Good Shape. $1600.00 OBO Ph (250)398-8163

2003 Gulfstream Eurosport 21’ Travel Trailer Sleeps 4-6 people, fully loaded with slideout, very light, can be pulled by MiniVan or SUV. Asking $10,000. (250)398-5337

1988 Dodge 1500

New rebuilt 318 motor and clutch system. Well maintained. Runs great. Updated sound system. 31� summer tires & New Cooper winter tires.

$3,000.00 (250)303-1177 or (250)267-2509

1998 Dodge Diesel 2500 4x4, Automatic 12 Valve, 5.9 Litre, Alarm/remote start Air Bags, CD/Player, too much to list. $8500. obo (250)392-3881 1998 GMC Jimmy. 238,000 kms. 4x4, V6, auto, a/c, power everything, sunroof, heated leather seats. New fuel pump, new all season tires. Asking $4250 OBO. Call 250-392-4366

Springdale Travel trailer 1 bdrm + living/kitchen/dining. bright large windows. (offers considered), pulled easily with small Mazda truck. (250)305-6045

Wildwood 2007 27’ ft. Travel Trailer. Sleeps 8, bunk beds, Seven year warranty on all appliances, 12 year warranty on roof, fully transferable. Asking $16,000. (250)392-4325 or (250)720-9596

Sell your vehicle in 4 Papers One Price



The link to your community

Sweet Deal! Like New

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

The file no. assigned to the application is 5407641. Written comments about this application are to be directed to Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations 120 - 640 Borland St., Williams Lake, BC V2G 4T1 Email:

Additional information about the application and a MAP showing the location and extent of the application area can be obtained at the following website: Be advised that any response to this ad may be provided to the public upon request. Be advised that any response to this notice will be part of the public record and is subject to the Freedom of Information and Privacy Act.





dŚĞ ariboo ZÄžĹ?ioĹśaĹŻ iĆ?ĆšricĆš iĆ? accĞƉĆ&#x;ĹśĹ? Ć‹ĆľoƚĞĆ? Ĩor ƚŚĞ coĹśĆ?ĆšrĆľcĆ&#x;oĹś oĨ ĨoĆľr ͞ϰͿ aƊĞŜdaŜƚ Ć?ŚĞdĆ? Ĩor Ç€arioĆľĆ? rĞĨƾĆ?Äž Ć?iƚĞĆ? iĹś ƚŚĞ Ć?oƾƚŚ ariboo. YĆľoƚĞ docƾžĞŜƚĆ? aĹśd ĨƾrƚŚĞr dĞƚaiĹŻĆ? arÄž aÇ€aiĹŻabĹŻÄž ĨroĹľ ƚŚĞ ƾŜdÄžrĆ?iĹ?ŜĞd. ožƉůĞƚĞd Ć‹ĆľoƚĞĆ? arÄž Ćšo bÄž dĞůiǀĞrÄžd Ĺśo ĹŻaƚĞr ƚŚaĹś ĎŽÍ—ĎŹĎŹ Ɖž͕ DaLJ ϭϲ͕ ĎŽĎŹĎ­ĎŻ Ćšo ƚŚĞ addrÄžĆ?Ć? bĞůowÍ• aĆš wĹšicĹš Ć&#x;žĞ a ƉƾbĹŻic oƉĞŜiĹśĹ? wiĹŻĹŻ ĆšaĹŹÄž ƉůacÄž. dŚĞ ariboo ZÄžĹ?ioĹśaĹŻ iĆ?ĆšricĆš doÄžĆ? ĹśoĆš biĹśd iĆšĆ?ĞůĨ Ćšo accĞƉƚ ƚŚĞ ĹŻowÄžĆ?Ćš or aŜLJ Ć‹ĆľoƚĞ aĹśd rÄžĆ?ÄžrǀĞĆ? ƚŚĞ riĹ?Śƚ Ćšo rĞŊĞcĆš aĹŻĹŻ Ć‹ĆľoƚĞĆ? aĹśd ŜĞĹ?oĆ&#x;aƚĞ wiƚŚ aŜLJ biddÄžr. ^ĞůĞcĆ&#x;oĹś wiĹŻĹŻ bÄž baĆ?Äžd ƾƉoĹś Ć?ĆľcĹš ĨacĆšorĆ? aĆ? Ć‹ĆľaĹŻiÄŽcaĆ&#x;oĹśĆ?Í• ĞdžƉĞriĞŜcÄž ͞ĞĆ?ƉĞciaůůLJ oĹś Ć?iĹľiĹŻar ƉroĹŠÄžcĆšĆ?Ϳ͕ abiĹŻiƚLJ Ćšo ƉĞrĨorĹľ ƚŚĞ coŜƚracĆš accordiĹśĹ? Ćšo iĆšĆ? ƚĞrĹľĆ? ÍžiĹścĹŻĆľdiĹśĹ? Ć&#x;ĹľiĹśĹ? rĞƋƾirĞžĞŜƚĆ?Ϳ͕ aÇ€aiĹŻabiĹŻiƚLJ oĨ coŜƚracĆšorĆ?Í› worŏĨorcÄž aĹśd Ć?ĆľbcoŜƚracĆšorĆ?Í• iĨ aƉƉůicabůĞ͕ rĞƉƾƚaĆ&#x;oĹś Ĩor Ć‹ĆľaĹŻiƚLJ oĨ worĹŹ aĹśd Ĩor Ć&#x;žĞůiŜĞĆ?Ć?Í• ÄŽĹśaĹściaĹŻ Ć?ĆšabiĹŻiƚLJ oĨ ÄŽrž͕ aĹśd coĆ?Ćš. dÄžra 'radLJ ^ƾƉĞrÇ€iĆ?or oĨ ^oĹŻid taĆ?ƚĞ DaĹśaĹ?ĞžĞŜƚ ^ĆľiƚĞ Í• Ď­Ď´ĎŹ EorƚŚ ĎŻrd ǀĞ. tiĹŻĹŻiaĹľĆ? >aŏĞ͕  sĎŽ' ĎŽĎ° WĹšoŜĞ͗ ώϹϏͲϯϾώͲϯϯϹϭ ϭͲϴϏϏͲϲϲϹͲϭϲϯϲ


plus tax

Bring in or e-mail your picture

building communities together

Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs, Motorcycles, Recreation Vehicles, Boats, 4 Wheelers, Snowmobiles, etc.

• 2 times a week for 4 weeks. • Once a week for 4 weeks.


Cariboo Regional District

after 4 p.m.


2009 Ford F150 5.4L, 110,000kms Hankook studded winters included. Wired for subs, long box. $20,000 Firm. Ph. (250)297-6568

Take notice that Marty and Helki-Liam Lauren have made application to the Province of British Columbia for a Licence of Occupation for a Roadway covering that parcel or tract of land in the vicinity of Horsefly Lake adjacent to District Lot 12080, Cariboo District.



1 column x 2� ad 2001 Dodge 1500 Sport, 360 magnum, 4 inch lift, after market headlights, K&N cold air intake, magnaow exhaust. In excellent condition. 250,000kms Rebuilt tranny. $11,000 OBO Ph. (250)267-5360

LAND PARCEL sale by tender SW 17-28-29W1 RM of Shell River, MB. 80 acres. hay/pasture/bush for farm/recreation/acreage. Highest or any Tender not necessarily accepted. Closes May, 17, 2013. Call 204-937-7054 (Roy).

1979 22ft hard top Campion Ford 302 engine rebuilt with new manifold, leg rebuilt new stringer in hull, trailer new control hitch & new wiring. $5000 Ph. (250)620-0039 Horsefly 10ft Aluminum Boat, trailer & 5 hp Tohatsu engine. Comes with 2 seats & boat covers. $2100 ph. (250)620-0039


Comments received after this date may not be considered.


2002 Ford Ranger XLT 4X4 Reg Cab, Auto, 185,000km. Asking $5,200 (250)398-6054

Legal Notices

Comments will be received until 30 days after the last ad runs in the newspaper.

Trucks & Vans 2008 Dodge Ram Big Horn 1500 SLT Quad, 4x4, 5.7 L Hemi, Low Kms 67,000. Tow Pkg (never used), A/C, Cruise, P/W, Seats 5, Alarm, Snow tires, Running boards, Heated mirrors, Well maintained. $21,000. (250)392-1095

Legal Notices

Sex and the Kitty Tribune


• Once a week the newspaper for 4 weeks. • Every other week COAST MOUNTAIN NEWS for 4 weeks.

cariboo advisor

250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOaVVLĂ€HGV#ZOWULEXQHFRP

A single unspayed cat can produce 470,000 offspring in just seven years. Sadly, most of them end up abandoned at BC SPCA shelters or condemned to a grim life on the streets. Be responsible - don’t litter.

HOW TO REACH US... 250-392-2331

s2ECEPTION 250-392-2331




Williams Lake Tribune, April 30, 2013  
Williams Lake Tribune, April 30, 2013  

April 30, 2013 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune