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Bruce Whittingdon publishes new Alaskan guide P. 3
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Roadstars will rock Transfer Beach
Tuesday, July 9, 2013
More cars than ever expected at Brits on the Beach Nick Bekolay
British motoring enthusiasts will roll into Ladysmith Sunday, July 14, as hundreds of British cars and motorcycles converge on Transfer Beach Park for Brits on the Beach. The “all-British car and motorcycle event,” hosted by the Central Island branch of the Old English Car Club of British Columbia (OECC), returns to Ladysmith for its 14th year with a bigger-than-ever selection of exotic roadsters and classic cruisers. OECC member Steve Wareing said the show attracts, on average, 200 vehicles every year, but with the OECC’s annual general meeting scheduled to take place in Nanaimo July 12-13, event organizers are anticipating their biggest turnout to date. Car clubs from across Vancouver Island are regular participants in the festival, Wareing said, drawing significant numbers of Jaguars, Minis, Austin-Healeys, MGs and Triumphs to the event every year. Alongside Britain’s most popular automotive brands, festivalgoers are likely to encounter more rare and exotic cars from the likes of Rolls Royce and Bentley, Wareing added, and a selection of bikes from Triumph, Royal Enfield, BSA, Norton and Vincent, but organizers won’t know what the final lineup will look like until the day Kai Schwarz wields a trio of Phantasticks to help promote the Schwarzes’ family-run toy business to pass- of the festival. ersby at the Chemainus Giant Street Market Saturday, July 6. More than 100 vendors lined Willow Street “Sometimes you’ll get someone offering for sale everything from toys and First Nations art to palm trees and prawning traps. NICK BEKOLAY who brings a car I haven’t seen
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in decades,” Wareing said. “It’s always interesting to see what turns up.” Wareing owns a 1972 MGB GT that he acquired in 2007. He’s since welded new sills onto his car before having it repainted. That experience offered him an appreciation for how much time and energy owners invest in maintaining and restoring cars in their collections. Some of the cars on display at Brits on the Beach will be complete restorations in near-mint condition, Wareing said, while a select few will bear the telltale signs of long yet careful use. “A couple of years ago, out of the blue, we saw a 1926 Bentley Roadster,” Wareing said. “A huge, huge roadster. The owner drove it up from Victoria. It had been in his family since 1936. It was his grandfather’s car, then his father’s car and then his. I couldn’t even guess at the value of the thing, but it was so neat that it had been in the family for so many years. And the other thing was: it hadn’t been restored as such. It was used, so there were some dents on it and some scratches on it and the paint wasn’t that shiny, but the beautiful thing about it was that it was used. In other words, it wasn’t just made to look nice and then put in a museum somewhere. It’s actually on the road.” Wareing encourages anyone who owns a made-in-the-U.K. car, truck or motorcycle to bring it down to Transfer Beach Park for the show See Entrance Page 4
2 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, July 9, 2013 3
Around the council table
At its latest meeting on July 2, Ladysmith council gave first and second reading to a zoning amendment bylaw that would amend the Tourist Recreational Commercial (C-4) Zone to permit three additional uses: single-family residential dwelling; home occupation; and professional and business office. The C-4 Zone applies to properties on both the east and west side of Esplanade Avenue. There are commercial buildings and singlefamily dwellings in this area, and some of the single-family homes have been converted to business use, according to a staff report from Felicity Adams, the Town’s director of development services. Recently, property owners in this area have identified zoning issues, which prompted staff to bring forward this proposed bylaw amendment, according to Adams. Permitting home occupation use within a single-family dwelling is appropriate to consider, she added. A public hearing will be held at a future date. *** Council has approved a Temporary Use Permit to allow a mobile food service at 930 Ludlow Rd. for two years. The food service is north of the Wash-Me on Ludlow building. Operating out of a small RV trailer on wheels and offering options such as french fries, hamburgers and hot dogs, it is intended to be temporary and seasonal in nature.
Whittington shares his passion and knowledge in new wildlife book Lise Broadley
is likely to see.”
He said there are a number of natural history books on the market, but most cruise passengers aren’t likely to cart a large reference book around with them.
Ladysmith’s Bruce Whittington is a passionate naturalist who is sharing his love of the great outdoors with those travelling the coastline from B.C. to Alaska. He recently published Alaska Cruise Wildlife Watch, a book that provides information on many of the spectacular sights and sounds cruisers can expect to see as they make their way north. The book is an updated version of his popular 2007 guide, but with some additional information and improved photographs.
“My intent was to produce a book that somebody could have with them, in their pocket, when they’re on deck,” said Whittington. “Alaska is just such an amazing place, and for people to not be prepared for what they might see, to me, is a wasted opportunity.”
The previous version of the guide proved popular, selling all 5,000 printed copies, and the new version has been picked up by Alaska Geographic. That company supplies books to American national parks visitor centres and to park rangers who go on board h Alaskan cruises c u s t s ju to provide Alaska is , g place in z information to a m a an to le passengers. p o e p
As the onboard naturalist on well over 60 cruises to Alaska on ships large and small, Whittington and for r epared fo became familiar r p On his e b t o n see, numerous with the sights t h ig m y and sounds paswhat the journeys up ted sengers encoun, is a was e the coast, m to ter along the way ity. n tu Whittington r o p p o and the questions has seen they tend to ask. plenty of n to g Alaska Cruise n ti it Bruce Wh ok stunning Wildlife Watch o on his b atch events, but W anticipates those fe li d il ruise W questions and seeks he said one Alaska C to answer them in of the most a format that is pormemorable table, approachable is a and easily accessible, humpback even for wildlife whale novices. feeding technique called “I would have people come up bubble net feeding. to me and they would ask the same questions on every trip — Working in groups, humpback why is the ice so blue, what is that whales herd schools of fish by bird doing, what kind of flower is circling around them and exhaling that — all those same questions from their blowholes to create used to come up and I thought, walls of bubbles. Once the fish ‘there must be a book about this.’ And there wasn’t that I could find,” are trapped one of the whales, said Whittington. “It’s all based on typically an older female, uses what a cruise passenger in Alaska a trumpeting sound to signal to
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Ladysmith naturalist, photographer and writer Bruce Whittington has released an updated version of his popular wildlife book which focuses on the flora and fauna passengers are likely to see while cruising the coast from B.C. to Alaska. Locally, the book is available at Salamander Books and at Whittington’s shop, Bayview Framing & Art. ALASKA PHOTOS COURTESY OF BRUCE WHITTINGTON/AUTHOR PHOTO BY LISE BROADLEY
the others to begin feeding. The whales then shoot up from below, mouths open, trapping the fish and breaking the surface all at once. “It’s just stunning to see it; it’s so breathtaking,” said Whittington. He hopes that by sharing some of his knowledge, he can inspire others to help conserve the environment. “When you give people a bit of information about something, they take some ownership of it and it becomes more important to them. So when you see people with their mouths open having just watched a humpback whale breech or an iceberg crashing
into the sea, it just opens up all kinds of questions about, ‘Are we looking after this? What do we need to do as a species to live in harmony with this amazing ecosystem?’” Whittington has also written another book entitled What’s That Island? which provides information on the sites one can see from the ferry between Victoria and Tsawwassen. Alaska Cruise Wildlife Watch and What’s That Island? are available at select stores, including Ladysmith’s Bayview Framing & Art and Salamander Books, as well as online at www. strayfeathers.ca, for $14.95.
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4 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
Newspapers alive and well
60th years after the end of the Korean War
Canadians want their community newspapers Suzanne Raitt
Newspapers are alive and well in Canada. Eight in 10 Canadians have read a newspaper in the last week in print or online. And each day, more than half of Canadians read. If we just consider print newspapers for a moment, there are 21 per cent more print newspapers than there were in 1970. Furthermore, there were 10 new print newspapers launched in last year. Canadians love print newspapers.
Eight in 10 Canadians have read a newspaper in the last week in print or online.
Many newspapers offer �lyers in print and electronic form. Eighty-�ive per cent of Canadians use �lyers – and by far (90 per cent) they tell us they use the print �lyer. Canadians are embracing newspapers across all devices. Research shows the average Canadian touches newspaper media six times in a day: twice each in print and online, once via tablet and once on a phone. Canadians want newspapers. They also want newspaper ads. They expect newspapers to have ads. And they trust ads in newspapers, both in print and online, more than ads in other media. Why the misperception about newspapers? The data for Canadian newspapers is not the case in the United States. And their bad news spills over the border.
When W ere h y
ho What Wh W
In the U.S., a city might have one local paper. In Canada, many of our cities have lots of options in terms of newspapers. More papers equals more competition, which keeps the industry on its toes. As such, Canadian papers provide lots of interesting options such as more colour, unique ad shapes and placement, QR codes, multimedia opportunities and more. In the U.S., papers had the opportunity to get sleepy (and they did). Newspapers in Canada are vibrant. About one quarter of all ad dollars spend in media in Canada is spent in newspapers. This roughly matches the amount spent on TV. This is also more than the amount spent on internet advertising. Advertisers clearly agree on the power of newspapers.
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Korean War Veteran Clarence Dockstader — second from left — and fellow Veterans Gary Phillips, Roy Empey, Brian Wood and Bob Nelson marked the 60th anniversary of the end of the Korean War at the Ladysmith Cenotaph Saturday, July 6. Dockstader served in Korea aboard the Royal Canadian Navy’s HMCS Crusader during a conflict that claimed the lives of an estimated 2.5 million civilians and 500,000-plus soldiers, including 516 Canadians. Fighting ended July 27, 1960, through the signing of the Korean Armistice Agreement, a ceasefire agreement which remains in effect today. Nick Bekolay/Chronicle
Entrance to car show is free
From Page 1 off their vintage British coupes regardless of the car’s make or cur- and roadsters. The event runs rent state of repair. And car own- from 10 a.m. until “3 or 3:30 p.m.” ers in search of rare parts or mem- Wareing said, with the Ladysmith orabilia are invited to explore the Lions Club offering food and refreshments onsite. event’s buy, sell and trade market. For more information, visit Entrance to Brits on the Beach is free for both the general public OECC’s website at http://oecc.ca/ and for collectors hoping to show cib/brits_on_the_beach.htm. SHOP LOCALLY Island
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, July 9, 2013 5
Celebrating Canada Day
Clockwise from left: Jaden, 8, (left) and Jillian, 9, got into the spirit of things during Canada Day festivities at Transfer Beach Park; Madeleine Chidley, 11 months, couldn’t get enough of the cool spray at the Transfer Beach waterpark on Canada Day; Francis Martinez of Chemainus and her daughters Amada, 6, (left) and Perla, 4, enjoy Canada Day cake at Waterwheel Park; and 10-year-old Austin Yonge of North Vancouver enjoys the petting zoo during Chemainus Canada Day celebrations at Waterwheel Park. PHOTOS BY LISE BROADLEY AND LINDSAY CHUNG
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6 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
Get your entries in for the Ladysmith Days Parade
“Don’t be surprised if you hear a little bit of everything when you hear us.” Tom Mitchell, Page 10
he parade is always such a big highlight of Ladysmith Days, and with the countdown to this year’s event on, it’s time to start thinking about entering a float. The Ladysmith Kinsmen Club, in conjunction with the Ladysmith Days Committee, is inviting local businesses, groups, societies and organizations to participate in this year’s parade, which will take place Saturday, Aug. 3. The theme for Ladysmith Days 2013 is “Friends and Neighbours — Ladysmith Has It All.” The parade lineup will start at 7 a.m. on Aug. 3, while judging will begin at 8:30 a.m., and the parade will start at 10:15 a.m. Ribbons will be presented in a variety of categories, including marching/dancing unit, band, float, decorated bike, best theme entry and “neatest” antique vehicle. There is no entry fee for the parade, and participants will be able to enjoy light refreshments during a reception at Aggie Hall immediately following the parade. The Kinsmen ask that groups who wish to hand out candy or other items during the parade do so by having people walk beside the floats. Parade participants are not allowed to throw anything from their floats while the parade is moving. For more information or to obtain an entry form, contact Mike Sumpter at 250-245-2104 or Duck Paterson at 250-245-2263. You can pick up entry forms at the Ladysmith Chamber of Commerce office at 411B First Ave., and Paterson is willing to drop them off to you in person. —Lindsay Chung
Question of the Week
Did you stay here for the long weekend? Vote online at www.ladysmithchronicle.com. This web poll is informal, not scientific. It reflects opinions of website visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.
Results from last week’s question Were you happy to hear how the school board voted on the proposed facilities plan? Yes 30% No 70% The Ladysmith-Chemainus Chronicle 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 to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R-2R2. For information phone 1-888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
Get ready for Hydro rate hikes BC Views
by Tom Fletcher
here’s a new sheriff in town for BC Hydro, and it didn’t take long for the political range war to resume. The new sheriff, Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett, found himself on the barricades as soon as he got the hugely complex responsibility for energy and mines. His saddlebags bulge with reports on BC Hydro’s seemingly runaway costs, along with Premier Christy Clark’s “core review” to cut $50 million a year from government operations. NDP energy critic John Horgan highlighted the latest BC Hydro troubles in his assault on the B.C. Liberal budget. First there was a $140-million cost overrun on the Northwest Transmission Line, under construction north from Terrace to the tiny Tahltan village of Iskut and adjacent mine properties. Then BC Hydro revealed results of an audit of its earthquake preparedness.
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“Condition red” was the key message. Basically, the sprawling utility has disaster plans for each of its dams or other power facilities, but no overall way to get the provincial power grid back up after a major earthquake. Horgan recited his list of BC Hydro sins after a decade of meddling by the BC Liberals: huge deferred debt revealed by the Auditor General, enormous liabilities for private power contracts, and more rate increases that Bennett has already admitted are on the way. And now they can’t even keep us safe from the big one. Bennett fired back. About $2 billion of that debt is for seismic upgrades for the 80-year-old Ruskin Dam in Maple Ridge, and the equally frail John Hart Dam on the Campbell River, built with wooden water pipes. Major BC Hydro works slowed down after completion of Revelstoke and Mica dams in the 1980s, and now the work is more expensive. The Northwest Transmis-
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keep rates low through the election, and saw the B.C. Utilities Commission jack up the rate increase to seven per cent to help slow the ballooning debt. What’s ahead for rates? The utility is looking for 32 per cent in the next three years, says energy lawyer David Austin. He calculates that only 2.5 per cent is attributable to increased private power costs. Among other things, BC Hydro needs regional emergency centres capable of functioning after a Japan-sized quake, plus expansion. Bennett came clean on another reason for rate increases — the government’s increasing dependence on taking a “dividend” as BC Hydro’s lone “shareholder.” The newly updated budget tells us this annual “dividend” is past $500 million and rising fast: $545 million this year, $611 million next year and $684 million the year after. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press newspapers.
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sion Line is a partnership with Imperial Metals, which wants to power its Red Chris copper-gold-silver mine. Bennett said the company is not only paying for the last section to Iskut and the mine site, but pitching in for the main line as well. Ottawa paid $130 million to get remote communities off decades of dependence on diesel generators. AltaGas, owner of one of those private power projects in the region, puts in $180 million to get connected to the grid. The line will open up more mining and hydro possibilities. The cost overrun traces back mainly to the shortage of high-skill labour such as geotechnical engineering that the remote region already faces. And this is before natural gas pipelines and LNG plants gear up. Bennett takes over from the last sheriff, Rich Coleman, who put BC Hydro through the wringer in 2011. Coleman soon abandoned his idea of putting off the Ruskin and John Hart upgrades (again) to
Editor ................................................ Lindsay Chung firstname.lastname@example.org Reporter ................................................Nick Bekolay email@example.com
Vol. 104, #48, 2013
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, July 9, 2013 7
You can help the Ladysmith Food Bank in many ways
Government Contacts LOCAL: Rob Hutchins Mayor, Ladysmith 250-245-6403 email@example.com REGIONAL: Rob Hutchins Chair, CVRD 250-245-6403 firstname.lastname@example.org PROVINCIAL: Doug Routley, MLA, Nanaimo-North Cowichan Ladysmith Constituency Office: 250-245-9375 (Tuesday to Friday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.) E-mail: douglas.routley.mla@ leg.bc.ca FEDERAL: Jean Crowder MP, Nanaimo-Cowichan Nanaimo Constituency Office: 1-866-609-9998 (Thursdays 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.) E-mail: email@example.com
Editor: The Food Bank in Ladysmith serves 350-400 clients every Tuesday between 9 a.m. and noon! For that job, the food bank needs 120 hours of volunteer time each week! The Ladysmith Food Bank is located in the Ladysmith Resources Centre at 630 Second Ave. The Resources Centre’s phone number is 250-245-3079, and entrance to the food bank is at the north end near Buller Street on the lower level. People come to the food bank for various reasons: reduced income due to temporary job loss or changing life circumstances because of illness, accident or divorce. Some need food assistance for a week or a month until their situation improves. Others need to use the food bank for a longer period. One way you could help is to donate non-perishable food items at your church or in the Ladysmith Food Bank bins at Safeway or 49th Parallel grocery stores. Our clients are thankful for peanut butter, cans of meat or tuna, pasta and pasta sauce. You could give dollars to the food bank at the Ladysmith Resources Centre or hold an event to raise money (a concert or hot dog sale) with the proceeds going to the food bank. Our purchasing team watches for sales and arranges for special discounts from suppliers so that the money you have donated provides almost 10 times as much food as our individual buying power. Your donated dollars grow: $10 times 10 equals $100 of nutritious food. Another way to help is to volunteer a few hours per month working at the food bank. You will be given a newsletter full of information about what the food bank does for their clients and a description of each volunteer job. The volunteer co-
Carleigh Laird sent us this stunning photo from Quennell Lake from Zuiderzee Campground and Resort in Cedar. If you have taken any great photos that you would like to share with us, please send them to editor@ ladysmithchronicle.com. ordinator (phone 250-245-2181) makes up the schedule for each month. As a food bank volunteer, you could help in many ways: • Help on Mondays putting items such as a can of tuna, soup or pasta sauce and pasta into plastic bags for distribution on Tuesday • On Tuesdays, handing out bags to the people who have registered • You could help sorting and shelving food donations from various events in town • On Monday noon in the summer, a driver picks up bins of fresh veggies from the Kiwi Cove gardens and delivers them to the food bank. These are some of the many ways you can use your volunteer time and feel very good about it. You can help 350-400 of your
Town of Ladysmith
NOTICE of 2012 ANNUAL MUNICIPAL REPORT AND MEETING The 2012 Annual Municipal Report for the Town of Ladysmith is now available for viewing at City Hall, or online at www.ladysmith.ca The report will be considered at the Regular Council Meeting on Monday, July 15, 2013, 7:00 p.m., in Council Chambers, City Hall, 410 Esplanade, Ladysmith.
Ladysmith neighbours to have a better meal. Caroline Davidson Ladysmith Food Bank PR co-ordinator
Ladysmith RCM-SAR amazed by donation Editor: As a part of Ladysmith Royal Canadian Marine Search and Rescue (RCM-SAR)’s ongoing fundraising for a replacement rescue vessel, Ladysmith resident Betty Weibe contacted us and said that after reading a newspaper article as to our needs and activities, she decided to assist in raising funds by selling her homemade fudge in the local area.
After hearing her efforts, I was expecting to hear that she had raised some $60 to $80 or so (in itself, greatly appreciated). Not so — Betty had made and sold $1,100 worth of fudge! Amazing! After talking to Betty, I learned that following the loss of a loved one through a terrible illness, on an annual basis, she, on her own, raises and donates money for local charities. If this is not a perfect example of community spirit, then I do not know what is. RCM-SAR Unit 29, myself, and our whole community should be gratitude to this wonderful lady. Further donations for a new vessel can be made by contacting www.rcmsar29.com. Nick Epp-Evans Station Leader Ladysmith RCM-SAR
HARBOUR TIDES LADYSMITH
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Letters are encouraged to be 300 words, and priority is given to local writers and local issues. The Chronicle reserves the right to edit letters for brevity, clarity and legal reasons. Photos for your view must reflect communities from Crofton to Cedar and include the photographer’s name. Send them in: Mail: 940 Oyster Bay Dr., PO Box 400, Ladysmith, B.C., V9G 1A3 Fax:250-245-2230 E-mail: editor@ ladysmithchronicle.com
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Perfectly Pleasing Pinks
Make your move! Tom Andrews
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8 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
Ladysmith makes the grade cal, upcoming and established artists, but it also has a role in educating and teaching. With a small volSherry Bezanson unteer staff, we are Ladysmith Arts Council indeed making the After several weeks grade. of gallery tours from We are a little arts New York and Nova council that serves Scotia to Montreal it up with gusto. A and Ottawa, I have special and heartfelt concluded that our thanks to all those little LAG, Ladysmith that make this art Art Gallery, stands out community thrive in its ability to create and stand out in the an artful feast for the delivery of our maneyes and soul. date. Not only is the LAG As we shift into the about displaying lo- summer weeks, the LAG will focus on serving up a big plate of art-on-the-go for 6-12 yrs all your artful needs: whether you are traveling through and want to engage with local arts or a local artist wanting to get involved, things are
Community art showcase
Adventure Zone Summer Daycamp
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happening. If learning is on your wish list, this summer, there are many courses available to heighten your artful pleasure. On Saturday, July 13, explore photography with artist Sean Sherstone. It is a full day workshop from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and you must have digital camera, laptop and fully-charged batteries. Watercolour is a perfect way to express your sense of our West Coast pleasure. On Wednesdays in July and August, consider registering for full-day workshops with our gallery maven Gail Ralphs. Workshops will be held July 24, July 31, Aug. 21 and Aug. 28 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
On either Sunday, tions of all youth. Her July 14 or Sunday, classes are 1.5 hours, July 28, you can try and they give both your hand at Reduc- parents and children tion Lino Printmak- time to recharge. ing with LAG studio Start dates are Monartist Ann Jones. It is day, July 22 or Mona full-day workshop day, Aug. 19. Please from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., go to the LAG website and it is designed to to register. bring exploration and An annual extravafun to beginners and ganza, Arts on the up. Please see our Avenue on Sunday, website at www.lady- Aug. 25 showcases smithwaterfrontgal- local artists on the lery.com to register. main street in downIf pottery has al- town Ladysmith. The ways been a desire, streets will be alive enjoy the one-day with music, gourmet course with Darlene food and the creative Plaxton on Friday, endeavours of our Aug. 16. On Saturday, best artists. You can Aug. 17, you can reg- purchase or just stroll ister for an acrylics and engage with your course with abstract favourites. and landscape artist All in all, we may be Dennis Brown. small, but we are a And for the children, lively community that artist Aisha Aslop embraces the arts. Go ignites the imagina- forth and enjoy!
Photo(s) of the Month(s)
Pictured above are the Ladysmith Camera Club’s Photo(s) of the Month for May. The theme was “Critters,” and there was a tie for first place. The tying photos were “Got An Itch” by Brian Turner (left) and “Spring Jewel” by Bruce Whittington, both from Ladysmith. The June Photo of the Month was “Evening Light” by Pat Haugen of Saltair, at left. The theme was “Harbour Tour.” PHOTOS SUBMITTED
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10 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
LIS students present year-end play Students at Ladysmith Intermediate School presented their fine arts year-end show to family and friends June 20. In far left photo, Nicole Blair (left) and Haven Bouma perform during the musical, which featured students from all grades. In the photo at left, Alysha Ondzik sings with the school choir. Lindsay Chung/Chronicle
Roadstars will rock Transfer Beach Lise Broadley the chronicle
ANSWER to THIS WEEKS PUZZLE
CLUES ACROSS 1. Br. University town river 4. Wasting of a bodily organ 9. London radio station 12. Olive family plants 14. 24th Greek letter 15. A bottle that contains a drug 16. A fused explosive device 17. Polish air show city 18. Swedish rock group 19. Next to 21. Spiny pasture wire 23. Apulian capital city 25. Oahu lookout Nuuanu ____ 26. Cathode-ray tube 29. Woodbine vine 34. Bigger than rabbits 36. Sailor 37. Equalled 15 rupees 38. Object worshipped as a god 39. Point midway between E and SE 40. Indonesian islands 41. Afflicted 43. A way to soak 44. Stitch closed a falcon’s eyes 45. Capacity to resolve a riddle 48. The Science Guy Bill 49. Polite interruption sound 50. Visual receptor cell sensitive to color 52. Armed fighting 55. Member of U.S. Navy 59. Dull sustained pain 60. Gives birth to horse 64. Coke or Pepsi 65. Its ancient name was Araxes 66. Former US gold coin worth $10 67. UC Berkeley School of Business 68. 3rd largest whale 69. Negligible amounts 70. Explosive
CLUES DOWN 1. Ty, “The Georgia Peach” 2. Am. century plant 3. Microelectromechanical systems (abbr.) 4. Matador 5. Doctors’ group 6. Supporting a road 7. Consciousness of your identity 8. Brazilian ballroom dance 9. Supports trestletree 10. Baseball’s Ruth 11. Sheathed or covered 13. First month of ancient Hebrew calendar 15. Swollen or knotty veins 20. Dashes 22. Styptic 24. Performing services temporarily 25. Affected by fever 26. Sprouting figurine pets 27. NY’s ____ City Music Hall 28. Trail a bait line 30. Tripod 31. Best-known Kadai language 32. Louis XIV court composer Jean Baptiste 33. Wipe out information 35. Moves to a higher place 42. Author Roald 44. Auld lang __, good old days 46. Made stronger: ___ up 47. Throws lightly 51. Components considered individually 52. Bleats 53. A unit of area 54. Citizen of Bangkok 56. Water travel vessel 57. Ardor 58. Earth’s rotation direction 61. Paddle 62. Honorable title (Turkish) 63. Bachelor of Laws
Playing at the amphitheatre in Ladysmith’s Transfer Beach Park is a dream gig for Victoria-based band Roadstars, who’ll be there Sunday, July 14 as part of the Concerts in the Park series. “I’ve been trying to get our band in the venue for a couple of years now,” said guitarist and singer Tom Mitchell, who encourages people to come out and enjoy an evening of outdoor entertainment. “Don’t be surprised if you hear a little bit of everything when you hear us,” he said. “We
prefer to play a variety of stuff.” The four-piece Roadstars are known for their county rock and classic rock but they also enjoy blues and newer rock as well. All four members of the band — guitar players Mitchell and Steve Lezect, bassist Julie Hughes and drummer Vance Anderson — sing and write their own music. Sunday’s show will include well-known audience favourites with a few original songs mixed in. “I think the important thing is just to keep moving forward, keep practising, keep getting better,” said Mitch-
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The Victoria-based Roastars are known for their country rock and classickto rock, Subscribe Subscribe to but they also play the blues and newer rock songs. They’ll be at the Transfer Beach Amphitheatre Sunday, July 14 for Concerts in the 250-245-2277 Park. Photo Submitted
Includes ell, whose love of mu- began playing $ together online ago. sic began when he was about five yearsaccess a child growing up in They did a few gigs before finding Hughes rural Ontario. “I come from a very and then Anderson to musical family,” he round out the band. said. “Every Sunday, “We’re pretty seawe would go down soned musicians, and to my grandparents’ we’re all different singplace and the living ers,” said Mitchell, addroom would be full of ing that Hughes spent musicians, you know 10 years on the road guitars, fiddles, ban- in Alberta as part of a jos. So we kind of just band before moving grew up with music. I out west. Both Mitchstarted playing when I ell and Lezect have was young and always been playing for more Subscribe 30 years, to and played, always loved than it. I just find it brings Anderson has a long history as a musician people together.” 250-245-2277 he Mitchell and Lezect — though at first, Includes $ online met through work and wasn’t a fan of country. access
“Vance $ [Anderson] online has been in access countless rock bands,” said Mitchell. “He didn’t Classifi edsof think too much countrySell! music when we first started playing together, but we kind of concerted him. So now he shows up in a cowboy hat, with his county gear.” Cowboy hats are optional for Sunday’s show, but everyone is welcome at the free event. The band takes the stage at 6 Call our p.m. Donations to the Classifed Departmentresources Ladysmith Centre Association will be accepted. Includes
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In the game
Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, July 9, 2013 11
More than 100 runners conquer Ladysmith GutBuster Ladysmith hosted the third race in the Frontrunners GutBuster Trail Running Series Sunday, July 7 at Transfer Beach. The race — a 16-kilometre long-course run or a nine-kilometre short-course race — featured a beach start, big climbs, awesome views of Holland Creek and the waterfall, and the lung-busting climb to Heart Lake for longcourse runners. In the long-course race, Shawn Nelson of Frontrunners Athletic Club finished first overall with a time of 1:09:52. The shortcourse overall winner was Clay Ward, who crossed the finish line in 41:06. One hundred and thirty-four runners completed the Ladysmith Gutbuster, with 67 finishing the short-course race and 67 completing the longcourse run. For photos and full results, see next week’s Chronicle.
Chemainus ball player having great season with Pirates Chemainus Secondary School’s Zach Diewert is having a great season in the B.C. Premier Baseball League with the Nanaimo Pirates. The 16-year-old outfielder’s batting average is up to .326, and he has an on-base percentage of .429. Next, Diewert is heading with his team to Centralia, Washington for a tournament.
Stz’uminus tournament being hailed as a success Lindsay Chung
It keeps on growing, and this year’s Stz’uminus Second Annual Soccer Tournament is being hailed as another success. Eight women’s teams and 10 men’s teams from all over Vancouver Island and from the Mainland took part in the tournament, which took place June 29July 1 on various fields around Ladysmith. As well, about 25 youth teams participated in the tournament, with players ranging in age from five to 14. Stz’uminus won the seven-and-under youth championship, while Alert Bay won the 10-and-under championship, and the Squamish Nation Thunder won both the 12-andunder and the 14-andunder titles. The men’s and women’s finals were both a repeat of last year’s final. The Alert Bay Cormorants beat the Cowichan Eagles 2-1 in overtime to claim the men’s championship, while the Alert Bay Thunderettes defeated the Saanich Hurricanes 4-1 to win the women’s title. Organizer Tim Harris is thrilled with the turnout and the weather, and he was happy that Ladysmith Mayor Rob Hutchins and Stz’uminus First Nation councillors Harvey Seymour and Herb Seymour spoke at the tournament. “We were really happy,” he said. “We heard from 49th Parallel Grocery that the tournament brought in a lot of revenue and people shopping. It helps the local community. I saw how busy the local restaurants were.” The tournament is a double-knockout tournament, and Har-
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The Alert Bay Cormorants beat the Cowichan Eagles 2-1 in overtime to claim the men’s championship title for the second straight year at the Stz’uminus Second Annual Soccer Tournament in Ladysmith. PHOTO SUBMITTED ris says one of his favourite things during the weekend was seeing a team like the Saanich Hurricanes pull through to make it to the women’s final and also seeing the Cowichan Eagles play so many games to make it to the final and then play so well. Harris was also impressed with the players’ attitudes on and off the field. “The sportsmanship of the players was another great thing to see,” he said. The finals were played at Forrest Field, and Harris says everyone enjoyed playing on the turf field and appreciated the seating for spectators. “It was really packed,” he said. Harris is grateful to everyone who helped make this tournament such a success, including the Stz’uminus First Nation, the Town of Ladysmith, School District 68, 49th Parallel Grocery, Bouma Meats, and accommodations like the Fuller Lake Motel and Best Western Plus Chemainus Inn that offered deals for participants.
“We couldn’t do it without all these people helping out,” he said. He’s also very grateful to his organizing committee. “I can’t say anything about the tournament without recognizing our committee,” he said. “We have a real strong committee, and I can’t say enough. Sue Glenn from the Town of Ladysmith plays a huge role in organizing it from the Town’s perspective. When the tournament comes, our committee does so much running around.” The tournament is non-profit, and Harris feels the fact it is allnative helps build connections within and among nations. “It’s not a fundraiser; it’s just something we do for our people to keep us busy,” he said. “It’s something to look forward to for our youth and something to keep everyone fit. It’s all-native. We only have so many events that we call our own — it’s just about things we can do together and about getting together with other tribes. Soccer’s just a part of it —
it’s really bringing people together, a social event. A lot of people I’m friends with are because of soccer.” The organizing committee is already getting excited for next year’s tournament, which will be held during the Canada Day long weekend. Harris says the tournament is getting bigger and better. “People are knowing more about it every year, and it continues to grow,” he said. “We’re looking at more teams probably next year.” Harris encourages everyone to come out to watch the games next year. “It’s open for everyone,” he said. “It’s not just our tournament — it’s the town’s. It’s really high-calibre soccer.” Organizing committee member Robin Harris says the tournament is getting bigger, and with that, the committee is always looking for more volunteers. “Every year, we’re growing and there are more participants,” she said. “We’re looking forward to next year.”
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RAYER, Patricia Betty Passed away peacefully at home on July 5, 2013 at the age of 98. Predeceased by her loving husband Ken. She was born in London, England on June 11, 1915 and she came to Canada as a bride in 1971 residing in Saltair until her move to Ladysmith. Sorely missed by her family and friends. At her request there will be no memorial service and ďŹ‚owers are gratefully declined. Telfordâ€™s of Ladysmith 250-245-5553
LEGALS NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: The Estate of Mark Jonathen Procter also known as Joseph Mark Proctor also known as Mark Joseph Proctor, Deceased, formerly of 212 Strathcona Rd, Ladysmith, BC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Mark Jonathen Procter also known as Joseph Mark Proctor also known as Mark Joseph Proctor are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to Cory David Michael Slater, the Administrator, c/o Dwayne Pommer Law, 578 Central Street East, Prince George, BC, V2M 3B7, on or before August 9, 2013, after which date the Administrator will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Administrator then has notice.
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES COUNSELLOR - North Island Survivorsâ€™ Healing Society, Campbell River, professional trauma & abuse counselling, 14hr/wk contract with expansion and renewal potential, apply through firstname.lastname@example.org
NOW HIRING HEAVY HIGHWAY/ HEAVY CIVIL PROFESSIONALS To join Flatiron Edmonton location.
â€˘ Excavator Operators â€˘ MSE Wall Foremen â€˘ Loader Operators â€˘ Skidsteer Operators â€˘ Dozer Operators â€˘ Skilled Laborers Flatiron is one of North Americaâ€™s fastest growing heavy civil infrastructure contractors, with landmark projects across Canada. We have established ourselves as a builder and employer of choice.
Offering Competitive Compensation! Flatiron has been named Heavy Civil Contractor of the Year in Alberta and has been recognized as a 2012 Best Workplace in Canada.
WEâ€™RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
Please apply by sending your resume to Trevor Argue targue@ďŹ‚atironcorp.com or fax (1)780-454-8970 Please indicate in your email which ďŹ eld you are applying for. www.ďŹ‚atironcorp.com
In Loving Memory of
INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp Online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853
FARM WORKERS NEW ZEALAND, Australia, Europe: Dairy, beef, sheep, hog and cropping opportunities for young adults (18-30). Apply now! AgriVenture arranges job and host, work permit, trainee wage, flights & insurance. Ph: 1-888-598-4415 www.agriventure.com
HELP WANTED An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators, Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson,Alta.
We would like to thank in advance all who apply, however only those chosen for an interview will be contacted. MAINTENANCE/LOADER OPERATOR NEEDED This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immediately at our plant in Princeton, BC. Minimum of 10 years maintenance experience required on a variety of production and mobile equipment. Experience in a post mill, or small to medium size sawmill preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum supervision and be part of the team. Please submit resumes by fax 250295-7912 or email email@example.com
Occupational Level 3 First Aid Attendant required for Wednesday night graveyard shift in Ladysmith. This position would be best suited for a physically fit person able to work in a production environment. Please submit your resume with a photocopy of your valid First Aid certificate to: Ladysmith Press, P.O. Box #400 Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A3.
EARN $175 every two weeks delivering 60 papers door-todoor six days per week in Ladysmith. Need reliable vehicle. Call 250-751-1644.
ALL YOU NEED IN PRINT AND ONLINE www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
Jan 16, 1951 â€“ July 11, 2011 We thought of you with love today, But that is nothing new. We thought about you yesterday, And the days before that too. We think of you in silence, We often speak your name. Now all we have is memories, And your picture in a frame. Your memory is our keepsake, With which weâ€™ll never part. For we will always have you deep within our hearts. Missing you forever, Rob, Ryan, Kristi, Carl And your two special little angels ~ Jordyn and Kayla
Larry & Valerie Morganâ€™s 50th Wedding Anniversary Friends & Family come help us celebrate Sunday July 21st, 2013 at their home 1:00 to 4:00 pm Happy 50th Mom & Dad Love your Family
14 Tuesday,Chemainus July 9, 2013Chronicle Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Ladysmith Tue, July 9, 2013
HELP WANTED POWELL RIVER Community Services Association is seeking an experienced Poverty Law Advocate. For more information, please e-mail Julie Chambers, Executive Director. firstname.lastname@example.org
INCOME OPPORTUNITY NOW HIRING! Earn extra cash, simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. Acceptance guaranteed, no experience required, all welcome! www.BCJobLinks.com
www.ladysmithchronicle.com www.chemainuschronicle.com www.ladysmithchronicle.com A13
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
HAULING AND SALVAGE
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER
HOMES FOR RENT
STEEL BUILDING - DIY summer sale! Bonus days extra 5% off. 20x22 $3,998. 25x24 $4,620. 30x34 $6,656. 32x42 $8,488. 40x54 $13,385. one end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
BRAND NEW Carriage house 1000 sq ft, new appls, wood & tile floors, deck. $975./mo. NP/NS. (250)210-2714.
A1 AUTO Loans. Good, bad or no credit - no problem. We help with rebuilding credit and also offer a first time buyer program. Call 1-855-957-7755.
Royal LePage Property Management
DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
www.iDreamAuto.com DL# 7557
Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?
Hauling & Moving
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Cash same day, local office.
No Credit Checks!
MOVING JOBS WELCOME
STEEL BUILDINGS, metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
* Gutters * Windows * Siding * Moss Removal * Pressure washing
VARIOUS SECOND HAND HOUSEHOLD ITEMS at ~RED’S EMPORIUM~
PERSONAL SERVICES FINANCIAL SERVICES
Mill Bay/Duncan 250-743-3306 Chemainus/Ladysmith 250-324-3343
PLUMBING A SERVICE PLUMBER. Licence, Insured. Drains, HWT, Reno’s, Repairs. Senior Discounts. After Hour Service. Call Coval Plumbing, 250709-5103.
ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS LEGAL SERVICES GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES MOVING & STORAGE 2 BURLEY MEN MOVING. $85/hr for 2 men (no before or after travel time charges on local moves. Please call Scott or Joshua, (250)753-6633.
Be an Aesthetician! ! Act Now
Start your career in only 6-9 months Student funding may be available For more info. call
1-77 Victoria Crescent, Nanaimo
Trent Dammel All Types of Rooﬁng
Residential/Commercial New and Re-roofing 24hr Emergency Repairs
Area Planner Holberg Welder Holberg Hooktender Woss Heavy Duty Mechanic North Island Pay & Benefits Supervisor Nanaimo Pay & Benefits Specialist Nanaimo Detailed job postings can be viewed at
http://www.westernforest.com/building-value/our-people-employment/careers WFP offers a competitive salary and a comprehensive benefit package. If you believe that you have the skills and qualifications that we are looking for, please reply in confidence to:
Human Resource Department Facsimile: 1.866.840.9611 Email: email@example.com
Furniture, tools, dishes, etc. 19 High St, Ladysmith.
Call 250-245-7927 REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL GRAVEL PIT / Acreage For Sale in Crawford Bay, BC on Kootenay Lake East Shore. 16 acre licensed gravel pit for sale, with or without equipment (request equipment price). Also have approval for 3 lot subdivision. Older double wide mobile on property. Bordered on two sides by crown land. Abundant wildlife. $249,000 Call Chris @ 250825-4701 or 250-354-9238 firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com
FOR SALE BY OWNER
$750/mo: 10176 View St., Chemainus. 2 bdrm lower 1/2 duplex with ocean view.
Located at Maple Bay Marina, by appointment only. firstname.lastname@example.org www.bcfloathomeforsale.com
$800/mo: 631 6th Ave., Ladysmith. 2 bdrm 1/2 SxS duplex with small yard.
(250)732-6260 HOUSES FOR SALE
Incredible 5 acre treed PARK-LIKE PROPERTY with Well-Maintained Furnished Home 1500 sq.ft, 3-bdrm, 2 bath. Extremely close to Pristine Cowichan Lake, in the town of Caycuse. Perfect for recreational property or full time living. Motivated seller $358,800. Exceptionally low yearly cost. Not leased land. Call 250-745-3387 email@example.com
LOTS CEDAR. LEVEL Building lot. 90’x135’, also suitable for mobile home. On Cedar water, certified septic tank in place. Call (250)729-3051.
PET CARE SERVICES
2 Bedroom: downtown, 1180 sq ft, total reno, hardwood floors, 5 appliances, ocean view, N/P, N/S, $1000/mo 250-245-2283.
CAT SITTING in my home. No cages. 7day to long term stay. Limited space. 250-740-5554
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE APPLIANCES APT. SIZE deep freeze $125, almond all fridge $150, white 17 cu ft fridge $200, 30” almond range $125, white 30” range $150, white 24” range $200. Westinghouse staking washer/dryer $350. Washer dryer sets $200-$350. Washers $150-$250, dryers $100$150. Built-in dishwashers $100-$150. White portable dishwasher $125. 6 month warranty on all appliances. Please call Greg at (250)2469859.
SEASONED FIREWOOD Vancouver Island’s largest firewood producer offers firewood legally obtained during forest restoration, large cords. Help restore your forest, Burndrywood.com 1-877-902-WOOD.
FURNITURE BLACK LEATHER SWIVEL Recliner, with stool, new. $300.obo. Call (250)760-2855, Nanaimo.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 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; www.bigirondrilling.com Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and leg cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.
Ladysmith: 1 & 2 bdrm apt, heat incl., n/p, ref’s required. The Villa 250-245-3583. LADYSMITH- STUDIO pad, own private ent. 4 piece bathroom, lrg deck. Inclds all utils, cable, W/D & wifi. NP/NS. Quiet. $500. (250)245-0295.
$800/mo: #5-5311 Cassidy Rd., Ladysmith. 3 bdrm mobile. Private and quiet.
$975/mo: 65-1572 Seabird, Timberlands. 3 bdrm 1250 sq.ft. double wide. 55+. $995/mo: A-1118 2nd Ave., Ladysmith. 3 bdrm top floor 1/2 duplex with view. For more information:
ROOMS FOR RENT LADYSMITH, ROOM avail, all inclusive, share kitchen and bath, ideal for retirees or seniors, small pets welcome w/ conditions, refs req’d, $400 mo. Call (250)616-2345 (Ray).
SUITES, LOWER LADYSMITH- 1-bdrm, quiet no-thru street, private yard backs on creek. NS/NP. $650 + $50/mo for utils. Avail Aug 1. Call 250-816-2395.
WANT TO GET NOTICED? Prime retail/office space for rent in highly visible historical building on corner of First and Roberts in Ladysmith. 1687 sq. ft. 2 bathrooms, small kitchen, new flooring, A/C. Available Now. Call 250-245-2277
HOMES FOR RENT 3-BDRM, 2 BATH. $1150. Great location in Chemainus. Huge yard, pet friendly. July 15 or Aug. 1. See Craigslist for details. 1(604)786-1600 or firstname.lastname@example.org
1999 MAZDA MX5, Only summer driven. Excellent cond. $9,500. (250)754-3561 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES FOR SALE
SUITES, UPPER LADYSMITH: 2-BDRM, spacious, bright. Avail. August 1st. N/S. $650/mo. 250-924-3349.
TOWNHOUSES AUG. 1st. $1150 3BD/2BTH Town, 5appl, Ladysmith. Call Danielle 1-647-215-8604 email@example.com
2008 Outback Trillium holiday trailer. Fridge, stove, furnace, awning, water heater and many options. $10,800 obo. 250-912-0141.
TRANSPORTATION AUTO FINANCING
1998 MacGREGOR 26X Sail & power boat with heavy duty double axle trailer. Loaded, with custom & optional equip. 50HP Honda. All exc. cond. Asking $21,500. 250-390-1695
Meicor Properties Ladysmith: 1 bdrm suites $720/mo; 2 bdrm starting at $800/mo incl. heat & hot water, sm pets ok. 250-668-9086. www.meicorproperties.com
SPORTS & IMPORTS
Meicor Properties Chemainus: Lockwood Villa. Well kept bldg, ocean view, 1 bdrm $625, 2 bdrm $725, available now. N/S, 1 sm pet welcome. 250-246-1033. www.meicorproperties.com
VICTORIA CONDO FOR SALE Bright 3rd floor 1 bedroom 1.5 bath adult complex along the Gorge waterway. Unit offers patio with water view,in-suite laundry,fireplace,updated paint & new flooring,Tennis court, indoor pool,hot tub,sauna and well kept grounds. Low strata fee and city bus out front to UVIC, Camosum or down town. Excellent rental investment or live in. Great value at $204,900. call 250-615-7225 or 250-886-8397 for pictures and more info.
Properties for Rent or Lease
Fully rebuilt, certified, float home for sale. 2 bdrm, 2 storey, 1 1/2 bath, new decks, rails, soffit, & fascia. 100% surveyed and approved by a marine engineer (documents available)
Professional Service Since 1992
Western Forest Products Inc. is an integrated Canadian forest products company located on Vancouver Island that is committed to the safety of our employees, the culture of performance and the discipline to achieve results. We currently have the following openings:
MUST SEE FLOAT HOME!
Mon. to Fri. 10am to 4 pm 528 First Ave., Ladysmith www.royallepage.ca
Time for a NEW car?
Garage Sales #ALLÖ ÖTOÖPLACEÖYOURÖGARAGEÖSALEÖ ADÖANDÖRECEIVEÖ&2%%ÖBALLOONS ÖINVENTORYÖANDÖTIPÖ SHEETSÖANDÖBRIGHTÖGARAGEÖSALEÖSIGNSÖ GARAGE SALES HUGE MOVING SALE 468 Battie Drive. Saturday July 13 9am - 4pm and Sunday July 14, 9am - 1pm.
GARAGE SALES SAT. & SUN. July 13 & 14, 8am-2pm. 5709 David Rd. Patio table & chairs, camping equipment, swimming pool, motorcycle parts, sewing machine and much more!
Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, July 9, 2013 15
The Last Word
Ladysmith & District Historical Society
Smile of the Week Heard
What is your name?
What is your hometown?
What is your occupation? “I go to St. Joseph’s in Chemainus. I’m in Grade 7.” “What do you like most about your community?” “That there’s a lot of community work that you can do, I guess. And I like that there are lots of fun things to do around town. I like going swimming a lot.” What is your proudest or happiest moment? “When I got good grades in school.” What scares you more than anything else in the world? “Snakes.” If you were Emperor of Vancouver Island, what would your first imperial NEW IN proclamation be? “There would be no more school — ever.” TOWN? Hungry - Tired! Order Pizza Tonight!
We deliver or pick up • pizza • bbq ribs • chicken • pasta
Robe rts St reet Pi Robe zza rts St reet Pi zza
Roberts Street Pizza
1135 - 4th Avenue Ladysmith, BC
Mass Times: Sat. 5:00 pm Sun. 9:00 am 250-245-3414
Hall Rentals Available 250-245-2077
Advertise your small business here! This size - $1525+HST/issue Minimum 4 weeks
e Sav% Call Now! 250-245-2277 0 3
Shop at Home Service
LADYSMITH 640 Trans Canada Hwy Box 970, Ladysmith
Light refreshments provided Phone 250.245.0100
Consider Dental Implants. Participate in a clinical study evaluating CERAMIC dental implants and receive an honorarium of up to 50% of treatment fee. -biocompatible -natural looking -metal-free
Call for FREE consultation:
Attend regularly the church of your choice
Inclusive - Diverse - Vibrant
Ladysmith First United Church Sunday Service including Sunday school at 10:30 am
1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 6-8 pm
Rev. Min-Goo Kang 232 High Street 250-245-2183 www.ladysmithunited.org
1149 Fourth Ave, Ladysmith, 250-245-8221 Family Worship Service every Sunday at 10:30 am Life Lesson Series: The Prayerables Of Jesus (Nursery & Children’s classes available) Mid-week programs for kids, preteens and teens
2727 JAMES ST. 250-748-9977 DUNCAN
Beyond Your Expectations
Ocean Pointe Realty
St. Mary’s Catholic Church
firstname.lastname@example.org www.itscarol.com E.
with guest speaker Cathy Gilroy talking about the history of the Royal Canadian Air Cadets 257 Parallel Squadron and it’s upcoming 70th anniversary in September.
Chemainus: Diana 250-246-4463 Ladysmith: Eileen 250-245-0799
Carpet, Hardwood, Hardwood Resurfacing Lino, Tile, Blinds
P. 250-245-3700 C. 250-667-7653
Archives office below Tim Hortons at 7:30 pm Tuesday, July 16, 2013
• The Chemainus cluding equipment Theatre Festival is checklists; tide, curcurrently raising rent, weather and money through an wind information; online auction. Take VHF marine radio home a limited-edi- channel listings for tion serigraph by B.C. Canada-Pacific, and artist Arthur Vickers. much more. The Support live theatre RCM-SAR Safe Boatand place your bid ing App is available at www.chemainus- through the iTunes theatre.ca. All auc- store. tion proceeds benefit • In the month of Chemainus Theatre. April, Safeway stores • Have you voted for across Canada asked Kelly Wallace in the their customers to B.C. Ambassador Pro- make a donation to gram People’s Choice help send local chilAward? You can vote dren with disabilities daily at www.bcam- to an Easter Seals bassador.com. Camp. Thanks to the • A new iPhone App generosity of British designed by British Columbians, more Columbia search and than $467,000 was rescue crews will raised to send kids help boaters stay from all over B.C. safe on the water this to one of the three summer. Developed Easter Seals Camps. by Royal Canadian More than 850 chilMarine Search and dren will benefit from Rescue (RCM-SAR), spending a week at the free Safe Boat- the “best place on ing App has a range earth.” of resources to help boaters with voyage planning, weather, communication, and Welcome to emergencies — in-
Do you need to get the word out?
TWO ONE 20 Roberts Street
Our hostess will bring gifts & greetings along with helpful community information.
Members and General Public are invited and welcome to attend a General Meeting of this Society to be held at the
Reserve Your Directory Space Now!
314 Buller St., Ladysmith Jesus Said: “Come and Journey with the Saviour” Sunday Morning Worship 9:30 am Holy Communion Rev. Daniel Fournier
381 Davis Road
July 14, 2013 @10am Sunday in the Park! See you at Transfer Beach
“Sacred Faith: Why Communion & Baptism are So Great!” Pastor Darin Phillips
16 Tuesday, July 9, 2013 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
Summer’s Here! Enter to WIN 1 of 20
passes for two to enjoy the Chemainus Theatre Performance of
MUNSCH to Say!
Take a vacation this summer...
Raisin or Apple Pies 8 inch, 620 grams
Classic Dessert 1.66 litres, limit 2
Fresh Blackwell Angus
Outside Round Oven Roast 7.69 kg
...right in our Cafe. Featuring the travel photography of Emily Weeks! Beginning June 28th!
Open Daily from 7:30am - 6:00pm 1020 First Ave in Ladysmith, at the roundabout.
Premium Orange Juice
Not from concentrate, pulp or no pulp, 1.75 litres, limit 2
2/ 5 $
Prices effective Monday, July 8 to Sunday, July 14, 2013
LADYSMITH CHEMAINUS Your Island Community Grocers since 1977
1020 1st Avenue
2835 Oak Street
1824 Cedar Road
550 Cairnsmore Street
Open Daily 7:30 am - 9:00 pm
Open Daily 8:00 am - 9:00 pm
Open Daily 7:30 am - 9:00 pm
Open Daily 7:30 am - 9:00 pm
100% Locally Owned & Operated • We deliver! (See store for details) We reserve the right to limit quantities • Pictures for illustrative purposes only
Visit us on the web www.the49th.com