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THURSDAY, August 1, 2013

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VOL. 83. No. 62

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Summer fun at Chimney Lake

Due to the B.C. Day long weekend the Tribune’s Tuesday, Aug. 6 paper’s advertising and classified deadline has been moved to this Thursday, Aug. 1 at 5 p.m. The Tribune will be open Friday, Aug. 2 but closed B.C. Day on Monday, Aug. 5.

CMC open B.C. Day The Cariboo Memorial Complex and the Sam Ketcham Memorial Pool will be available to the public on B.C. Day. A rec and three-lane swim will be offered from 12 to 1:30 p.m. followed by an everyone welcome swim from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.

Inside the Tribune

Amandah Cullum photo

Maddex Cullum (front left), 2, Ashtynn Cullum, 5, Ronan Donnelly, 9, Aislynn Donnelly, 6, and Addyson Cullum (front right), 6, enjoy the beautiful weather last weekend with a hair raising tube ride around Chimney Lake.

NEWS A2 Fish Lake: topic of review panel.

Cougar attacks reported in Chimney Valley

SPORTS A9 Braaten wins Canadian title.

LeRae Haynes Special to The Tribune

COMMUNITY A12 Family gets restored pickup.

Dr. Doug Magnowksi from Animal Care Hospital in Williams Lake said there have been three cougar ‘events’ in the past few days in Chimney Valley. He noted a foal was badly injured by a cougar, three sheep were killed on another property and a small dog is believed to have been taken by a cougar. He said it’s important for the public to be aware of cougars in their neighbourhoods and to take precautions, such as locking up small pets and livestock at night and taking care not to walk alone at dusk or dawn. Sergeant Len Butler of the BC Conservation Officer Service in Williams Lake said phoning to report an incident immediately is very important. “We set up cameras and traps in Chimney Valley but the sheep

Weather outlook: Sunny today, high of 27 C. Mix sun/cloud tomorrow, high of 31 C.

PM 0040785583

LeRae Haynes photo

The BC Conservation Officer Service in Williams Lake is warning residents to educate themselves on what to do following a cougar sighting.

kills were several days old. “We need to hear right away,” he said.

“We hear about cougars almost daily, and although we don’t want to create hysteria, we like to let people know. “We have a lot of predators here, including cougars and it’s a good idea to be aware.” He added Chimney Valley is a natural ‘corridor’ for wild animals and noted it’s important for people with livestock to practice good husbandry. “If you and your neighbours hear about a cougar or bear in your area, letting your livestock run free isn’t a good idea,” he said. “We’re always going to have cougars here — you can’t eradicate them all, but a cat feeding on livestock we need to know about immediately.” Public safety is the first priority, said Butler, who stated the BC Conservation office in Williams Lake received more than 1,500 wildlife problem calls last

year. “It’s like triage — we have to do the most serious calls first in an area that covers Quesnel to 100 Mile House and to Bella Coola, and we do our best to get there as soon as possible,” he explained. “Public and human safety is always first.” He said people walking during the daytime are generally not problem when it comes to predators, but that dawn, dusk and evening is when animals hunt. “Be aware and be diligent with your pets and livestock,” he continued. “If you do see a cougar or have an incident with livestock call the RAPP line 1-877-9527277.” For more information about wildlife and how to co-exist safely with animals in your area, visit www.wildsafebc.com.


A2 www.wltribune.com

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS Fish Lake at the heart of panel discussions Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Fish Lake was central to the aquatic environment presentations held Monday and Tuesday during the federal review panel hearings for the New Prosperity GoldCopper Mine. Describing himself as a “town crier” Dr. John Stockner, expert witness for the Tsilhqot’in National Government, predicted within a decade Fish Lake will die if the mine was developed. “It will die for the fish,” Stockner said. “They simply will be forced in one February night under ice cover and a skim of snow in darkness, the fish will be forced to the surface of the ice,” Stockner said. Taseko’s project manager Greg Smyth sought clarification on comments on water treatment made by TNG expert Don MacDonald. “Were you suggesting the details cannot be worked out in the permitting stage?” Smyth asked. The central issue around the assessment is whether or not Fish Lake can be preserved, MacDonald responded. “The information that was generated by the company demonstrates clearly that there would be exceedances of levels that are predicted for individual contaminants to cause adverse effects.” MacDonald said it’s essential everyone understands all of the measures specifically that are going to be used to assess the water quality of Fish Lake, during the environmental assessment, otherwise it’s not pos-

sible to conclude with any certainty that the project can proceed without having adverse effects on the lake. When asked how his expectations compared to current regulatory guidance for environmental assessments, MacDonald responded he expected to see three years of monthly data collected at key locations at the mine. “In addition we indicated we would like to see four, five and 30day sampling events during that three-year period, including two during high flow events and two during low level events,” MacDonald said. After a presentation by Fisheries and Oceans Canada, panel member Ron Smyth said DFO’s presentation highlighted uncertainties about preserving Fish Lake. “Are there any other ways to reduce these uncertainties so that reviewers can have confidence in the project or are we just left with adaptive management and compensation?” Smyth asked. DFO has provided some information in its submission on suggestions of improvements that could be made, different mitigation such as channel maintenance flows, and maintaining temperatures, said senior fisheries protection biologist Brenda Rotinsky. Dr. Daniel Selbie, also part of the DFO team, said there are a lot of factors driving the lake’s system. “Other presentations have raised concerns about climate change and how that might affect the system,” Selbie said. “We haven’t heard

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a lot about how the mitigation strategies might have an impact on the aquatic ecology of Fish Lake and how that will translate out to Rainbow Trout populations.” At the end of the two-day aquatic sessions Tuesday, Taseko responded briefly to the presentations and promised it would submit more in writing to the panel. “I think some of the presenters may have simplified some of the actual reports they were talking about,” said Ryan Whitehouse, senior aquatic biologist with Triton Environmental. “In many of the reports the baselines were deemed to be inadequate and that led to uncertainty which leads to an inability for them to properly evaluate the environmental affects.” Whitehouse said he would be the first to admit the baselines are not necessarily perfect, but Taseko can always collect more data. “I think the panel will find that Environment Canada

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recognized the water quality baseline to be adequate to make their decisions and perhaps some of the expectations of the other experts were outside the expectations placed in normal environmental assessment baseline studies.” Whitehouse also suggested the experts did not deal with the company’s entire report as a whole.

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“For instance, they’d pick one thing that they wanted to talk about and disregarded a lot of other things, and sometimes incorrectly even said that we didn’t handle those other things.” The environment is an extremely complicated thing, Whitehouse said. “What we’re left with to deal with these complications

put together in the way that we are proposing they be put together,” Jones said. Taseko’s legal counsel Karl Gustafson said uncertainty was a recurring theme throughout the aquatic environment presentations. “Certainty is not required for the panel to make its decision,” Gustafson said. “In a proceeding of this nature uncertainty is to be expected. The assumption is that’s something we have to live with as these kinds of projects evolve in these early stages and then progress through detailed design and permitting.” On Wednesday the topic-specific hearings switched to terrestrial environment and on Thursday to human environment. Starting next week the community hearings in First Nations will be begin, with the first sessions in Nemiah Valley on Tuesday Aug. 6. Full transcripts are available on the CEAA website.

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Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Fisheries and Oceans Canada answers questions after its presentation during the second day of the aquatic environment sessions Tuesday during the federal review panel hearings for the New Prosperity Gold-Copper Mine.

is perhaps oversimplification, but they are models and there are defensible ways of dealing with it whether they are water quality guidelines, whether they are models to predict productivity.” Project manager Greg Smyth said there was a large team effort on the project to try and understand all the particular issues around water quality. “There was a lot of different interaction over many many months to bring this together so there was a good understanding of our respective models by the project team.” Project manager Scott Jones, “cut to the chase,” on water management and said while no other project may have been required to do what Taseko is proposing — to preserve Fish Lake — each of the components of the system have been proven. “In short, all of the components of the system have been proven at this scale they just haven’t been

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Williams Lake Tribune Thursday, August 1, 2013

www.wltribune.com A3

NEWS

City orders fire-affected homes ‘do not occupy’ Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Tena Unrau was busy moving Tuesday. She lived next door to the Yorston Street apartment house destroyed by fire last Friday and was told she had to move because the city has placed a “do not occupy” order on the apartment houses directly next door. Unrau was living in the house on the east side of the burnt out building, but said she has found a new place to live. Community policing co-ordinator

Dave Dickson said by Wednesday evening he anticipated that all 16 people displaced by the fire would have accommodation. Unrau had lived there for two years and learned about the fire Friday morning when she returned to Williams Lake from camping. “We were trying to find my daughter because she was staying here,” Unrau said. There were two adults and four children living with her, she said, as she called to her daughter to make sure to grab her drum.

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

A “do not occupy order,” on the apartment houses next door to the one destroyed by fire Friday, has forced Tena Unrau to move. Her belongings are OK and what she cannot wash at home,

she’ll take to the dry cleaners she said. City manager of op-

erations Geoff Goodall said the “do not occupy” order went up

because the city will be requiring an engineer’s report saying the buildings are structurally safe. “Then we’ll do a health and safety inspection on the buildings to make sure everything is good.” There’s no date set for the engineer’s report, although Goodall said the building on the west side sustained quite a “whack” when the burnt building came down. “We want to make sure when and if the buildings are reoccupied they are safe to do so. That’s the city’s take on it,” Goodall said.

The burnt out foundation has to be safe and in the meantime there is security on site round the clock. PD Security guard Joan Boehm said people have been coming to the homes continuously to get their belongings. Last Friday as he watched the fire, Ed LeBlanc told the Tribune he was worried about his four cats. He lived in the apartment house down below next door where he lived, but Boehm said everyone found their pets. “We had no loss of life,” Boehm said.

Patenaude part of Fraser River sustainability program Tara Sprickerhoff Tribune Staff Writer In a 25 day journey, Horsefly resident Marin Patenaude and seven other participants are travelling 1,375 km down the length of the Fraser River as part of the Rivershed Society of BC’s Sustainable Living Leadership Program. The participants are canoeing, rafting, hiking and busing from the headwaters of the Fraser River down to its mouth in Vancouver in order to learn about stewardship, watersheds, salmon and above all, sustainability. During the trip, aside from the travels and other topics, the participants are working to develop their own unique sustainability projects. Patenaude’s personal project will be develop-

Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Marin Patenaude, executive director of the Potato House, will be part of a 25 day journey down the Fraser to learn about sustainability. ing a compilation CD related to the Fraser watershed. “I originally approached the Rivershed Society to develop and commission a bunch of local artists to write songs about the Fraser River, or songs about the salmon or the watershed in general or environmentalism,” she said. Patenaude, who is

the executive director of the Williams Lake Potato house, said that proceeds from her CD will go towards the Potato House. Mary Forbes, the president of the Potato House Sustainable Community Society, attended the leadership program in 2010. From it, she developed her plan to start the Potato House proj-

ect in order to create awareness about sustainability. Patenaude’s project is built to complement the Potato House and Forbe’s vision. She hopes the trip will allow her to network and organize her plans for the project, including figuring out how to fund the CD, so that she will be able to come back to to com-

munity and implement her ideas. On top of preparing her project, Patenaude is excited to travel the entire Fraser River. “I’ve never done anything like that,” she said. The participants, alongside their facilitators will be attending Cultural Day Celebrations at the Xat’sull Heritage Village, a Fisheries and Oceans Canada juvenile fish net demonstration at Sheep Creek Bridge as well as the Salmon in the Canyon Festival in Cayoosh Creek. Patenaude is also looking forward to the long expanses of river with no one around. “I am just so excited to be around those parts of the world that have absolutely zero access and are fairly untouched,” she said. As a self-declared “animal person” she will be

looking out especially for the wildlife and animal habitats. As well, the main focus of the program, sustainability, is a subject close to Patenaude’s heart. “We think and behave as though the world is impervious to our effects. Which it is not. It’s actually extremely sensitive to it, and I don’t think that’s recognized enough,” she said. As part of her job at the Potato House, Patenaude has developed the community composting project, which is now up and running. She encourages downtown businesses and those nearby to drop their composting off at the Potato House. She also hopes to develop the house into a sustainable education centre in the hopes of raising awareness about sustainability.

“If there is a passion and a love for the land, then we’ll be more predisposed to take care of it,” she said “As long as I can inspire people, that’s my job done.” Patenaude’s journey down the Fraser started today, Thursday, Aug. 1 and will conclude on Aug. 25, after which she will return to the lakecity and begin work on her project. The Rivershed Society was founded by Fin Donnelly in 1996 in the wake of his Swim for Life down the length of the Fraser River. The organization is dedicated to improving the health of both the Fraser River Basin and all those who live within the Basin. More information about the 2013 Sustainable Living Leadership Program and their itinerary can be found at www.rivershed.com.

CARIBOO REGION WEATHER FORECAST BARKING SPIDER MOUNTAIN BIKE

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Sunny/increasing cloudiness/ chance of shower & thunderstorm High 270C Low 130C POP 30%

Friday

Mix of sun and cloud High 310C Low 120C

Saturday

Cloudy/chance of showers High 280C Low 110C POP 60%

Sunday

Mix of sun & cloud/ chance of showers High 250C Low 120C POP 60%

Monday Sunny High 260C Low 120C

High 250C Low 100C


A4 www.wltribune.com

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

Campfire ban for south Cariboo begins Thursday Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer In anticipation of the August long weekend, the Cariboo Fire Centre is joining several centres around the province and putting in a campfire ban for the southern portions of the region. The ban goes into effect at noon on Thursday, Aug. 1. Areas affected are from Quesnel-Chilcotin/ Central Cariboo forest districts boundary, heading east to Highway 97, south to 150 Mile House, east along the Redeaux Lake Fire Service Road, then following the Central Cariboo-100 Mile House forest districts boundary. It extends east to Wells Gray Provincial Park, south to Loon Lake near Clinton and west to Tweedsmuir Provincial Park. A map of the area covered by the campfire ban is available online at: http://ow.ly/ntHwv. Bans are going up in other areas of the province including the entire Kamloops and Bella Coola regions, and the southeast is planning to put one in effect on Monday, CFC fire in-

formation officer Greig Bethel said Wednesday. “Traditionally a campfire ban has always been brought in before the long weekend if conditions call for it. Within the CFC the fire danger rating is currently high, with scattered pockets of extreme.” So far in 2013 there have been a total of 75 fires and 59 of them have been human-caused. “That’s about 78 per cent and that is way above average,” Bethel said, adding the 10-year average for the Cariboo is 33 per cent personcaused fires. Besides, he added: “Human-caused wildfires can divert critical resources and crews from responding to naturally occurring wildfires.” Throughout the entire region, open burning is prohibited and applies to open fires of any size, industrial or backyard burning, fireworks, tiki torches, sky lanterns and burning barrels. The campfire prohibition does not apply to cooking stoves that use gas, propane or briquettes, or to portable campfire apparatus with

a CSA or ULC rating that uses briquettes, liquid or gaseous fuel, as long as the height of the flame is less than 15 centimeters. The open burning prohibition covers all BC Parks, Crown and private lands, but does not apply within the boundaries of local governments that have forest fire prevention bylaws and are serviced by a fire department. Rural residents are asked to check with local governments for any other restrictions before lighting a fire. Anyone found in violation of an open fire ban, including campfires, may be issued a ticket of up to $345 and anyone who causes a wildfire through arson or recklessness may be fined up to $1 million, spend up to three years in prison and be held accountable for associated firefighting costs. “We have had to ticket people disregarding the open fire prohibition,” Bethel confirmed. “There have been written warnings and verbal warnings.” The campfire prohibition will remain in place

until Sept. 30 or until the public is informed otherwise. Bethel said the ban only impacts half the region because of its diversity. “That’s what makes this fire centre such a challenge,” he said. “There are 14 bio-ecological zones in B.C. and the Cariboo has 11 of them so it’s pretty diverse. It goes from the grasslands in the Churn Creek area, lodgepole pine in the Chilcotin to the cedars in the Quesnel Lake area.” Crew members at CFC are presently at the base waiting for their next deployment, although an air tanker left the base at Williams Lake airport Tuesday to drop retardant on a fire near Valemount, Bethel said. To report a wildfire or noncompliant open burning, call 1-800-6635555 toll-free or dial *5555 on a cellphone. For the latest information on current wildfire activity, burning restrictions, road closures and air quality advisories, visit the Wildfire Management Branch website: www.bcwildfire.ca.

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Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Cariboo Fire Centre information officer Greig Bethel stopped by the Tribune to check out some of the stories he wrote while he was sports reporter at the Tribune for a stint in 1999.

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WILLIAMS LAKE CITY PAGE

Williams Lake Tribune Thursday, August 1, 2013

DID YOU

KNOW

?

Tomorrow is the deadline to apply for the 2013-2014 term of Junior Council.

The Junior Council of Williams Lake is a group of high school students from Grades 10-12 that suggest ideas that could enhance life for youth in our city. Junior Council members are appointed by City Council and provide a youth voice to decisions made by the city. It is an opportunity to learn about and participate in the process of local government. Each year Junior Council sets learning goals and then chooses a project to work on. In 2011/12 Junior Council received group facilitator and leadership training and then led a workshop for adults on youth engagement and hosted a full day youth forum. In 2012/13 Junior Council has been working on planning to develop a public outdoor ice rink for the community to use. They hope the next Junior Council will continue to work on this project. Those interested are asked to submit an application explaining why you are interested and why you think you would be a good choice for Junior Council. Include your name, address, phone number, school, and grade (Sept. 2013). Send your letter by August 2 to: Junior Council Applications City of Williams Lake 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC V2G 4E5 Applications can also be dropped off at City Hall. Application forms are available at City Hall, school offices, from a current Junior Council member or on the City website: www.williamslake.ca.

Please obey sprinkling regulations to help water conservation During these hot days of summer, the City of Williams Lake is reminding residents to obey lawn sprinkling regulations in order to preserve water, a precious resource for everyone. Watering of lawns within the City of Williams Lake is not permitted between the hours of 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Residents are reminded that watering days are in accordance with residential addresses (odd-numbered addresses waters on odd days, evennumbered addresses water on even days). In the case of mobile homes in mobile home parks and strata developments, watering days are determined by bay numbers or unit numbers. Properties that have automatic sprinkler systems can water grass between 12 and 4 a.m. The sprinkling regulations are in effect until September 30. The regulations are to ensure there is enough water supply during peak daytime hours, and non-compliance can carry a $100 fine. The City’s bylaw enforcement department will enforce the regulations. The community’s cooperation is appreciated. PUBLIC NOTICE TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Section 40 (1) of the Community Charter, the Council of the City of Williams Lake intends to adopt Bylaw No. 2190 to stop up and close to traffic and remove part of the dedication of road dedicated on Plans 8753, 1544, 16279, all in District Lot 7045, Cariboo District, as outlined by the heavy black line on the attached Reference plan prepared by Donald C. Goodrich, British Columbia Land Surveyor. The purpose of this road closure is to facilitate development of a new electronics store and accessory residential use at 1148 Broadway Avenue South. Persons who consider they are affected by Road Closure Bylaw No. 2190 will have an opportunity to make representations to Council at the Regular Council meeting scheduled for 6:00 p.m., Tuesday August 13th, 2013 in the Council Chambers at City Hall. Cindy Bouchard Manager of Legislative Services City of Williams Lake 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1N3

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE ON A BYLAW TO CHANGE THE LAND USE (ZONING)

TAKE NOTICE that the Council of the City of Williams Lake on Tuesday, the 13th of August, 2013 at the hour of 7:00 PM will hold a Public Hearing in the Council Chambers at 450 Mart Street, to hear all persons interested in supporting or objecting to Williams Lake Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 2191, 2013 being a Bylaw of the City of Williams Lake to amend the “Williams Lake Zoning Bylaw No. 1825, 2002”. A copy of the proposed Bylaw and relevant background documents may be inspected between 8:30 AM and 4:30 PM, Monday to Friday, inclusive, excluding holidays, from July 17th, 2013 to August 13th, 2013, both inclusive, at City Hall, 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC. For further information, contact Chris Hutton, Planning Technician at (250) 392-1770. DATED at Williams Lake this 17th day of July, 2013. Cindy Bouchard, Manager of Legislative Services City of Williams Lake 450 Mart Street Williams Lake, BC V2G 1N3

www.wltribune.com A5

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE ON A BYLAW TO AMEND THE OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN AND A BYLAW TO CHANGE THE LAND USE (ZONING) TAKE NOTICE that the Council or a Committee of the Council of the City of Williams Lake on Tuesday, the 13th day of August, 2013 at the hour of 7:00 PM will hold a Public Hearing in the Council Chambers at 450 Mart Street, to hear all persons interested in supporting or objecting to Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 2185, 2013 being a Bylaw of the City of Williams Lake to amend the “City of Williams Lake Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 2140, 2011” as well as Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 2186, 2013 being a Bylaw of the City of Williams Lake to amend the “Williams Lake Zoning Bylaw No. 1825, 2002”. A copy of the proposed Bylaws and relevant background documents may be inspected between 8:30 AM and 4:30 PM, Monday to Friday, inclusive, excluding holidays, from July 17th, 2013 to August 13th, 2013, both inclusive, at City Hall, 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC. DATED at Williams Lake this 17th day of July, 2013. Cindy Bouchard, Manager of Legislative Services City of Williams Lake 450 Mart Street, Williams Lake, BC V2G 1N3 EXPLANATORY NOTE OF THE PURPOSE AND EFFECT OF BYLAW NO. 2185 AND BYLAW NO. 2186 The purpose of Bylaw No. 2185 is to amend the City of Williams Lake Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 2140, 2011, to change the Land Use Designation of the following property as follows:

EXPLANATORY NOTE OF THE PURPOSE AND EFFECT OF BYLAW NO. 2191 The purpose of Bylaw No. 2191 is to amend the Williams Lake Zoning Bylaw No. 1825, 2002, to change the Zoning of the following property: Parcel A (F15939) of Lot 8, District Lot 8843, Cariboo District, Plan 9441 From: To:

LOT 9, DISTRICT LOT 8815, CARIBOO DISTRICT, PLAN 6296 From: To:

The purpose of Bylaw No. 2186 is to amend the Williams Lake Zoning Bylaw No. 1825, 2002, to change the zoning of the following property as follows:

Single Family Residential (R-1) zone Single Family Residential 2 (R-1A) zone

LOT 9, DISTRICT LOT 8815, CARIBOO DISTRICT, PLAN 6296

The allowable uses in the Single Family Residential (R-1) Zone are: a) b) c) d)

Single Family Dwelling e) Bed and Breakfast Home Occupation f) Accessory Uses Boarding g) Secondary Suite Family Daycare

The allowable uses in the Single Family Residential 2 (R-1A) Zone, as amended, are: a) b) c) d)

Single Family Dwelling e) Family Daycare Manufactured Home f) Bed and Breakfast Home Occupation g) Accessory Uses Boarding

The Subject property is located at 2008 Second Avenue North and is described as Parcel A (F15939) of Lot 8, District Lot 8843, Cariboo District, Plan 9441. The applicant has made this application in order to entirely replace a legally non-conforming use, being a manufactured home.

Mixed Use (MU) Residential – Single Family (RSF)

From: To:

Service Commercial (CS-1) zone Single Family Residential (R-1) zone

The allowable uses in the proposed Service Commercial (CS-1) zone are: a) Service Commercial b) Restaurant c) Commercial Recreation Facility d) Public Service

e) Accessory Residential f) Accessory Uses g) Wholesale and Retail Sales h) Ministorage and Office

The allowable uses in the current Single Family Residential (R-1) zone are: a) b) c) d)

Single Family Dwelling e) Bed and Breakfast Home Occupation f) Accessory Uses Boarding g) Secondary Suite Family Day Care

The subject property is located at 907 Proctor Street. The Applicant has requested to amend both the Official Community Plan (OCP) Bylaw No. 2140 and Zoning Bylaw No. 1825 in order to legalize the existing single family residential use.


A6 www.wltribune.com

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

VIEWPOINTS

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

Ripe for the picking

Great to be home for B.C. Day

A

s I reached to pick some raspberries from one of my husband’s five canes last night, thinking someone has to eat them because most of our family is away in Prince Rupert, it triggered a memory. I think it is my earliest one. I am with my mom at a U-pick in Terrace. She is dressed in dark clothing and crouched down picking beside me. As I reach Keeping to pop Afloat a berry Monica into my Lamb-Yorski mouth, s h e glares and says: “No.” She explains that we have to pay before we can eat them. I was two years old at the time. Perhaps a psychiatrist might suggest there’s a reason this is my first memory. Was it my first realization of the importance of being honest? I don’t know. I only know that memory has always stuck. Years later in Nelson when I was eight years old, our neighbourhood gang ended up in someone else’s yard snitching edible chestnuts. I wasn’t bold enough to pick them off the tree. But don’t be fooled, I was tricky enough to justify to myself that it was OK to pick them up from the ground. My conscience, unlike my fingers as I handled the edible chestnuts and their porcupinelike covers, wasn’t pricked. Not until a lady yelled at us to get out of the yard. Then the dread set in and hours later my father could hear me sobbing from my bed. When he asked what was wrong and my tale came tumbling out, he assured me what I’d done was wrong but the good news was my remorse probably meant I wouldn’t do it again. I think whether it be sweet raspberries or prickly chestnuts, along the way we learn what is rightfully ours. And some of us, like w Potter’s little Peter Rabbit, need more lessons than others.

I

Our Viewpoint

NDP panel will find fear works Guided by research being undertaken this summer by a diverse, five-person panel, the New Democratic Party plans to tackle the issue of just how they lost an election they were destined to win. Party president Moe Sihota, no stranger to the election process and campaigning, admitted the NDP must do some serious soul-searching to solve the riddle of how to get the better of the B.C. Liberals. Many factors contributed to the loss of the NDP’s grip on the hearts and minds of the province’s voters. There was leader Adrian Dix’s mid-campaign flip-flop on oil pipelines and the party’s lack of laserlike focus on a small number of issues while the Liberals focused on one: the economy. Even the lack of natural charisma of Dix himself helped create the perfect political storm. The NDP can do all the analysis it wants to try

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 editor@wltribune.com or classifieds@ wltribune.com, view our web page at www.wltribune.com.

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 www.bc.presscouncil.org 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.

and find answers. But the unpalatable fact that negative advertising works, especially when aimed at a relatively large number of undecided voters, is a reality the party must face for the next election. Sihota acknowledged both his party and the B.C. Liberals were surprised at the effectiveness of the governing party’s approach; the way it stirred fear on the part of B.C. voters at the prospect of leaving the economy in the hands of the NDP. Putting it into business terms, the voting public in too many areas of the province — the Capital Region excluded — weren’t sold on the NDP brand. It may go against party philosophy, but perhaps the NDP needs to consult an image specialist before the next election. One need only to look south of the border, to the past presidential election, to realize how well creating fear can work. - 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.

’d like to wish all of you a happy B.C. Day! After five weeks spent mostly down in Victoria, it’s great to be home just in time for the long weekend. Last week, we wrapped up our first session of the new Legislature. It was a productive few weeks in Victoria, as MLAs from across the province, both new and returning, had the chance to listen MLA to the Musings T h ro n e Donna Barnett speech, debate the budget, and present motions and statements in the House. For me, one of the biggest highlights of the session came last Wednesday, on B.C. Beef Day. On Beef Day, we celebrated the important partnership between our cattlemen and the provincial government. The B.C. Cattlemen’s Association held a barbecue showcasing their great beef, there was country music playing, we had some guest speakers from the beef industry and the Legislature, and I had the chance to emcee the event. That being said, it is great to be home, especially with B.C. Day just around the corner. With the long weekend coming up, there are lots of fun activities happening in the Cariboo. You can catch some exciting rodeo action over the weekend, with the 23rd annual Interlakes rodeo happening on August 3d and 4th. The 36th Nemiah Valley Rodeo is also happening on the same dates, so there are a couple of options to choose from. For those of you who can’t wait to see more, the next rodeo after these two will be at Redstone on August 17th and 18th, so don’t miss out! I hope you get the chance to spend some quality time with the family over the long weekend, maybe over a barbecue with some of our delicious B.C. beef. If you go camping, please remember that there is a fire ban on in the Cariboo right now, and call *5555 on your cell phone to report any wildfires. Have a safe and fun weekend! Donna Barnett is the Liberal MLA for Cariboo-Chilcotin.


Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

More Viewpoints

Mine benefits everyone Editor: Twenty years ago the concept of this mine was first brought to everyone’s attention, starting with the development of the Cariboo land Use plan. Mining in this part of the world has a rich history and is well documented. There’s no question the development of this mine will change part of the landscape in the Chilcotin as most large scale developments ultimately do. Highland Valley copper mine which has been operating for over 40 years forever changed the land scape but also generated thousands of jobs and billions in economic activity for the region and Province. Rather than First Nation leaders and others fighting what

could be inevitable, focus should be on taking full advantage of the many positive benefits that could be negotiated with Taseko to secure the best possible outcome for people of the area and region. Employment opportunities are not limited to just working in the pit or processing mill but all the other skilled jobs needed to facilitate the environmental requirements attached to the project. These positions require training and courses that could be started today to prepare people for these employment opportunities. There are also all the support services and induced job opportunities this project can provide that open the door to many in the region that may find more attractive and fit with their personal life and goals.

The mine will change a small portion of this vast area but the benefits to those that live in the region that strive for independence and financial security for their families has to play a major role in this process. If Taseko can find $300 million to alter the plans to save Fish Lake and enhance environmental protection there are also funds to address training and local infrastructure and leave a legacy of skilled workers. The foot print of this mine on the land is insignificant compared to the struggles of those wanting to provide for themselves their families while maintaining or regaining their dignity and selfrespect. Terry Tate Williams Lake

Take firm moral stand on mine Editor: On May 17, 2013 the City of Williams Lake unveiled two monuments of reconciliation apologizing to First Nations for forcibly taking generations of aboriginal students from their homes and placing them in residential schools. Mayor Kerry Cook took a leading role in the apology ceremony. She said the monuments are a reminder how to move forward. She said she wants a city where all people feel welcome and are respected. Mayor Cook lauds the eco-

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nomic benefits of New Prosperity mine, yet she refuses to blow the whistle on a hostile intrusion into Xeni Gwet’in territory. Is she proposing we apologize to the Xeni Gwet’in and Tsilhqot’in First Nation in 30 years after plunking a mine down in their midst against their wishes? Mayor Cook plays down First Nations opposition to the mine saying she needs to acknowledge that some of her First Nations neighbours are against it. By not taking a firm moral stand on how Taseko Mines Ltd. conducts its business with First

Nations, Mayor Cook is complicit with invading Xen Gwet’in and Tsilhqot’in territory and pushing them aside. She is condoning the colonial attitude of conquering and disrespecting the people who live there. What is Mayor Cook prepared to do to ensure that history doesn’t repeat itself and that cultural genocide, environmental racism, and human rights violations don’t occur under her watch? Sage Birchwater Williams Lake

Question of the week

?

What are your plans for the long weekend?

Bruce Haines

Lori Wiggins

I am seeing my great grandson for the first time.

I’m going to the lake.

Evelyn Hansen

Roxanne Mallette

We’re taking our RV to the lake to visit a friend.

Going to the lake and enjoying the sunshine.

Kayley Urquhart

Tylor Montgomery

We’re having friends and family come up.

Nothing, I’m just going to chill.

This week’s online question:

Do you think the federal government will approve the New Prosperity mine proposal?

Log onto the Opinion section at wltribune.com to vote Last week’s question: Will you or have you attended any of the New Prosperity mine environmental panel hearings? YES: 29 per cent

NO: 71 per cent

Fish Lake area called Nabas quite actively used Editor: I read with disbelief Doug Wilson’s badly misinformed letter in the Tribune regarding Fish Lake, the Roger William case for rights and title, and the hearings into New Prosperity mine. The area called Nabas, that includes Fish lake, Fish Creek, Little Fish Lake, Onion Lake, Little Onion Lake and Wasp Lake (all of which will be threatened by contaminated tailings pond seepage accord-

Letters aLways weLcome

ing to Environment Canada scientists), is within the trapline area that is included in the Roger William case. The Appeal Court of B.C. has entrenched, and enforceable, Aboriginal rights here. Too bad that drumming offends Mr. Wilson. It is, in this context, a cultural formality respectful of the process and all participants. Xeni Gwet’in, in whose Caretaker lands Nabas lies, are a spiritual people. If he were to attend the hear-

ings he would learn just what an environmentally destructive operation New Prosperity would be. Environment Canada yesterday cited “some inconsistencies in the EIS, some uncertainty regarding seepage from the tailing storage facility (TSF), the unproven nature of some of the water recirculation and some of the proposed treatment methods, ...” sufficient to cast serious doubt on the ability of Fish Lake to survive after more than a few years of

mine life. It would seem that Taseko Mines Ltd. claim to “save” Fish Lake is bogus. As to whether Tsilhqot’in people ever go to Nabas; Taseko’s own archaeologists found evidence of occupation going back 6500 years. There is an old pit house on the island in the lake and there are graves in several locations. The William family have a cabin at Little Fish Lake and graze cattle in the meadows. I have attended many events

there including a youth gathering last August and a Brittany Gathering. There was an Elder’s gathering at Onion Lake a few years ago. This area is very actively used, as it has been for many more years than there has been a Williams Lake and its Doug Wilsons. David Williams Executive Director Friends of the Nemaiah Valley

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

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


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Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Williams Lake Mayor Kerry Cook, Cariboo-Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett and Union of B.C. Municipalities president Quesnel Mayor Mary Sjostrom announced $771,000 in new federal gas tax funding for improvements to Williams Lake’s storm water system Tuesday.

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Funding announced for Williams Lake River Monica Lamb-Yorski Tribune Staff Writer Government announced an additional $771,000 of funding Tuesday for storm water upgrades that will help decrease the amount of junk going into the Williams Lake River. “We’re constructing these ponds that serve two purposes,” city engineering technician Jeff Bernardy explained. “One to slow down the storm water that comes down from the city from the streets so it’s released at a controlled rate into the river. The second thing it does is give the water time for sediments and pollutants to settle out.” The ponds also help decrease the amount of erosion to the river valley from storm water, Bernardy added. This project, with a total cost of close to $1.2 million, consists

of $1 million from the federal Gas Tax Fund, while the city will provide $170,000. “It’s an example of partnership between the federal government, provincial government and the Union of B.C. Municipalities and we’re so appreciative,” Williams Lake Mayor Kerry Cook said. “We certainly wouldn’t be able to move forward on phase five of the river valley storm water project without this type of funding.” In a written statement MP Dick Harris said the federal government has made infrastructure funding a priority. “Strengthening infrastructure isn’t just about roads and bridges,” Harris noted. “Storm water management is important for local residents and the health of local streams, rivers, ponds and lakes.”

Cariboo Chilcotin MLA Donna Barnett brought greetings from Premier Christy Clark and Cariboo North MLA Coralee Oakes. “I also bring personal greetings from myself and all the residents of the Cariboo Chilcotin. We all benefit from projects such as this,” Barnett said. The “jewel” of a river valley is an important part of people’s lives, with hiking trails and a diverse eco-system, Barnett added. “It’s an important fish and wildlife habitat and it’s important to all of us to preserve it, that is why I am so pleased with today’s announcement.” The gas tax funding has gone toward 1,500 projects to date, Barnett said. Quesnel Mayor Mary Sjostrom, president of UBCM, said UBCM administers the funding program.

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“We’re moving into phase two with the federal government on the gas tax funding and work closely as well with provincial authorities who are part of a steering committee who looks at the applications.” Gas tax funding is crucial to small communities, Sjostrom said.

“This contribution allows us to do such projects as this one,” she said. We can’t fund everything from local taxpayers.” As if they’d come to hear the announcement, a dozen Canada Geese stood nearby along the river bank. Once the announcement was complete, they took off in flight.

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Williams Lake Tribune Thursday, August 1, 2013

SPORTS

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

Duo rides to top spots at Canadians Greg Sabatino Tribune Staff Writer There aren’t many in the area who can lay claim to the title of Canadian High School Rodeo Finals champion. Ryan Jasper did it in bull riding in 2011 and, years back, brothers Ian Pare (bareback riding, 1999) and Rease Pare (steer wrestling, 2003), Keely Durrell (breakaway roping, 2003) and Willee Twan (team roping, 1998) achieved the same fate. This year, however, 150 Mile House’s Chad Braaten earned the accolade at the event, hosted in Nanton, Alta. from July 25-27. And, it came in what he called possibly his most unexpected event — boys’ cutting. “I hadn’t really expected to do that well, especially in the boys’ cutting,” Braaten said. “If I thought I was going to do well in anything it would have been team roping, which ended up being my worst.” Braaten, a 2013 Williams Lake secondary graduate, along with Matt Armes, a 2013 Columneetza secondary graduate, have both spent the majority of their summers competing at the biggest and most prestigious high school rodeos. Both Braaten and Armes earned their spots at the Canadian High School Rodeo Finals and the National High School Rodeo Finals in Rock Springs, WY., July 14-21 through posting consistently strong performances throughout their high school rodeo season. “We compete all season during the high school schedule,” Armes explained. “We start in September and finish in June. Every rodeo is worth points and the top 12 with the most points go to the B.C. finals, then the top four from there go to nationals and then the top six go to Canadians.” Armes qualified for Canadians and nationals in steer wrestling and bronc riding. He finished first in the regular season in bronc riding and sixth in steer wrestling; however, because two people weren’t going Armes was rolled up to fourth. Braaten, meanwhile, finished his rodeo season first in boys’ cutting, seventh in calf roping and sixth in team roping. Likewise, because some qualifiers weren’t attending, Braaten was rolled up into a qualifying position.

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Saturday, Aug. 3 Sunday, Aug. 4 Nemiah Rodeo

Liz Twan photo

150 Mile House’s Chad Braaten competes during the tie down roping event at the B.C. High School Rodeo Finals in Williams Lake in June of 2012. At nationals, joining 1,800 other competitors, neither cowboy was happy with their performance. Armes, who was coming off a dislocated shoulder he sustained at the B.C. finals in June in Quesnel, failed to hang on to either of his two broncs and caught neither of his two steers. “My first steer I rode by,” Armes said. “My second steer I got down but I wasn’t in the right position, so when he stopped I just flipped over his head.” Likewise, Braaten missed his calf in the first round which put him out of the competition and was then forced out of the boys’ cutting because his horse was injured, and didn’t place in the top20 overall in team roping. “Winning it would have been over and above, but I hoped to make short-go and finish in the top 20,” Braaten said. “It didn’t happen, but oh well.” Both cowboys, however, made up for it a week later in Nanton at Canadians. To go along with Braaten’s firstplace finish in boys’ cutting, he also earned a fifth-place overall finish in calf roping. Cutting, he explained, is an event where both the horse and rider are judged on their ability to separate cows from a herd. “Basically there’s a pen of about 30 cows,” he said. “You go in and you have four helpers and they tell you which cows are good to pick. You cut a cow out, hold it there for 20 or 30 seconds, then

Liz Twan photo

Matt Armes hangs on during a saddle bronc ride during the 2012 B.C. High School Rodeo Finals in Williams Lake. you get off it and go get another one. You gain marks if you’re really flashy and have some really nice moves on your horse.” Braaten said he plans to take a year off rodeo and focus on his education and a science degree at Williams Lake’s Thompson Rivers University campus, prior to working toward becoming a pharmacist. “I’ll amateur rodeo in the summer with my brother [Cody], and in my second year, I’m not 100 per cent sure, but I’d like to go to Alberta and college rodeo.” Armes, meanwhile, received an offer he couldn’t pass up while the duo were competing in Rock Springs, WY. at nationals. “Basically I got offered a pretty sweet college deal down to Oklahoma Panhandle State University, almost a full ride,” Armes said.

“I’m going down there to take my pre-vet and that’s the focus but I’ve got to compete to the best of my ability. “They’ve got lots of good coaches and practicing down there so my riding will definitely improve. But it’s happening pretty quick here — I leave Saturday.” Both Braaten and Armes added they’d like to thank their numerous sponsors in the community, who helped the pair afford travel costs throughout the season. Armes said he’d also like to thank his personal sponsor, Soda Creek Sweet Corn, and Braaten said he’d like to send out a special thanks to Kamloops’ Ken and June Hartley who leant him their horse when his got injured at Canadians. “I wouldn’t have got there without them,” Braaten said.

The 36th Annual Nemiah Valley Rodeo will be happening next weekend. Performances will start at 1:30 both Saturday Aug. 3 and Sunday Aug. 4. The rodeo is hosted by the Xeni Gwet’in First Nations Government and will be held at the Nemiah Valley Rodeo grounds. Come check out this BCRA rodeo and behold the spectacular mountain racers as they dash down a ridiculously steep hillside and through a creek before entering the arena.

Sunday, Aug. 25 Kidney walk

The Kidney Foundation will host its annual Kidney Walk in Williams Lake Sunday, Aug. 25. The walk will start in Boitanio Park at 9 a.m. The Kidney Walk raises funds for critical programs and services for British Columbians affected by kidney disease. The Kidney Walk also helps raise awareness about the seriousness of this disease and highlights the importance of organ donation. Thousands of volunteers and participants in 20 B.C. communities participate in Kidney Walks each year. The events feature live entertainment, prizes, fundraising barbecues, silent auctions and more. Kidney disease is a serious disease that has no cure.  It is a disease that is both underrecognized and undetectable in its early stages.

Saturday, Sept. 7 Tour de Cariboo

Williams Lake Big Brothers Big Sisters are inviting anyone interested to sign up for this year’s 21st annual Tour de Cariboo bike ride from Williams Lake to Gavin Lake. Sign up for the Tour de Cariboo today. To register contact BBBS at 250-398-8391 or register online at. Pledges can also be collected online.


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SPORTS Interlakes rodeo Aug. 3-4

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Quesnel Rodeo Saddle Bronc Riding 3. Garrett Madley, Alexis Creek — 68 points, $407.52 Breakaway Roping 1. Katrina Ilnicki, Williams Lake — 2.5 seconds, $994.41 3. Norma Macdonald, Williams Lake — 3 seconds, $584.64 Junior Barrel Racing 2. Callie Hume, Williams Lake — 16.539 seconds, $276.12 Team Roping 2. Ty Lytton, 108 Mile Ranch — 6.9 seconds, $1,002.06 each Bull Riding 1. Ryan Jasper, Riske Creek — 85 points, $1,033.56 3. Colton Manuel, 150 Mile House — 82 points, $570.24 Anahim Lake Stampede (July 6-7) Tie-Down Roping 1. Willee Twan, Alkali Lake — 14.6 seconds; $327.60 Saddle Bronc 3. Cliff Schuk, Tatla Lake — 72 points Breakaway Roping 2. Norma Macdonald, Williams Lake — 4.6 seconds, $223.86 Ladies Barrel Racing 3. Nicole Hoessl, Anahim Lake — 16.990 seconds; $311.22 Junior Steer Riding 2. Emmett Beeds, Williams Lake — 74 points; $85.18 Pee Wee Barrel Racing 1. Brianna Billy, Williams Lake — 18.864 seconds; $68 Bella Coola Rodeo (June 30) Tie-Down Roping 3. Jerry Tucker, Williams Lake — 24.1 seconds

The 23rd Interlakes BCRA Rodeo will hit the ground flying with all of the Wild West excitement its reputation is built on at the Interlakes/Roe Lake Community Grounds on Aug. 3-4. The main events start at 1 p.m. both days and go to around 5 p.m., but on Sunday, people can take in the slack events that begin at 9 a.m. Get there early both days, as the Interlakes Highway 24 Lions Club will be hosting a pancake breakfast at 8 a.m. The Cariboo Cow-

girls Drill Team of Williams Lake will perform choreographed patterns and manoeuvres on horseback during the opening ceremony of both days. The team has been a staple at the Williams Lake Stampede for a number of years. Jay Savage from Cranbrook returns as the announcer and Wild West Entertainment Rodeo Company will provide the rough stock. Wendy Zailo, one of the key co-ordinators, says the rodeo committee put on a good show last year and it plans to keep the program much the same.

There’s a free pig scramble for youngsters at the intermission both days. There will be a mutton-bustin’ event for children up to 50 pounds (22.7 kilograms). The cost is $5 and there will be prizes along with the thrill of riding on the back of a sheep. Zailo says a couple of rodeo clowns will be in the arena for the “wild and wooly events.” She notes their rodeo is now required to have two clowns to ensure adequate safety for those in the arena. A concession stand and refreshment gar-

Local cowboys, cowgirls storm Quesnel Williams Lake and area cowboys and cowgirls rode to some top-notch results at the Quesnel Rodeo July 1921. Bringing home the biggest payday of the weekend was Riske Creek’s Ryan Jasper, who rode Sweet Pea to an 85 point score in bull riding to take the top spot and $1,033.56. Third place in the event went to 150 Mile House

cowboy Colton Manuel, who rode Sweet Pea for 82 points and $570.24. Other local winners were Garrett Madley of Alexis Creek in the saddle bronc riding event, Brianna Billy in pee wee barrel racing, Ty Lytton of 108 Mile in team roping and Callie Hume in junior barrel racing. Madley held on to Little Dave for a

68-point ride in the bareback event to win $407.52. Hume, meanwhile, raced to a 16.539-second run in the junior barrel racing event to rake in $276.12. In breakaway roping Katrina Ilnicki finished first in 2.5 seconds ($994.41) while Norma Macdonald took third (three seconds, $584.64). Billy, in pee wee barrel racing, finished sec-

Breakaway Roping 1. Denise Swampy, Williams Lake — 3.3 seconds; $355.81 3. Alyson Schuk, Tatla Lake — 4.5 seconds; $188 Ladies Barrel Racing 3. Allison Everett, 150 Mile House — 17.484 seconds; $257.51 Junior Barrel Racing 3. Jessica Macdonald, 150 Mile House — 17.830 seconds; $51.60 Team Roping 2. Gary Petel, Alexis Creek — 8.6 seconds; $286.65 Pee Wee Barrel Racing 3. Sydney Schuk, Tatla Lake — 18.401 seconds; $34 Ladies Goat Tying 1. Norma MacDonald, Williams Lake — 10.1 seconds; $112.84 2. Allison Everett, 150 Mile House — 11.2 seconds; $84.63 Williams Lake Golf and Tennis Club Two-Man (June 15-16) Flight #1 1. Glyn Williams/Gary Crosina 165.50 2. Chris Stevens/George McGibbon. 166.00 3. Billy Longland/Sydney VanWyk 166.00 4. Terry Satrum/Rob Bardossy 168.00 5. Brian Foote/Brendan Foote 168.00 6. Ron Bisaro/Richard Brower 170.00 7. Dave Beath/Ed Riplinger 171.00

den will be open all weekend to satisfy appetites and thirst. Rodeo admission cost is $10/adults; $5/ seniors and children six to 12 years; and five and under get in free. There will be a rodeo dance this year with live music by Union Jack at the Interlakes Community Hall on Aug. 3, from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. Tickets must be purchased in advance until Aug. 2 at RE/MAX Country Lakes Realty at Interlakes Corner, or on Aug. 3 in the rodeo beer garden. For ticket information, call Call Louise Cleverly at 250-5930121.

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ond in 17.324 seconds to win $237. In team roping Lytton teamed up with Kamloops’ Tim Terepocki for a 6.9-second catch to split $2,004.12. Coming up this weekend are two rodeos: the Interlakes Rodeo and the 36th Annual Nemiah Valley Rodeo, both scheduled for Aug. 3-4. Both Nemiah Valley Rodeo performances start at 1:30 p.m.


Williams Lake Tribune Thursday, August 1, 2013

www.wltribune.com A11

SPORTS

Flag football, tennis camps start soon The Cariboo Memorial Complex will be hosting two flag football programs Aug. 6-8 for kids aged 8-11 years and 12 to 14 years. “The kids will have a great time learning flag football basics such as agility drills, positions and football plays while burning energy, meeting sports-oriented friends and having a blast,” said Suzanne Cochrane, recreation programmer for the

city. Both boys and girls are welcome to register in this no-contact sports program. Instructor Dionte Jelks is returning to teach this year’s program and brings a wealth of experience including knowledge as a physical education teacher and a varsity football coach at various colleges and high schools in the U.S. and Canada. “Another of Dion-

te’s talents is that he coached junior tennis in the U.S. and we are thrilled to have him as our kids’ tennis instructor,” Cochrane said. “Tennis is a great sport for kids to learn as the very nature of the game of serving, returning and rallying makes tennis a highlyactive kids’ sport. “Movement on the course helps develop balance, agility and . Mental focus is also sharpened through

Photo submitted

tennis because decision-making and concentration are necessary every time a ball is hit.” Kids tennis is offered through Recreation Services from Aug. 12-16 for ages 5-8 and 9-12. All equipment is provided. To register, or for more information on the flag football or tennis programs for kids, call the Cariboo Memorial Complex at 250-398-7665.

Dionte Jelks, who has experience coaching physical education and coaching varsity football at various colleges and high schools in the U.S. and Canada, will be leading the Cariboo Memorial Complex’s summer flag football and tennis camps.

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COMMUNITY

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

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

COMMUNITY NOTEBOOK Thursday, Aug. 1

Performances in the Park The Eagle Spirit Band’s country rock kicks things off at 6 p.m. at Performances in the Park Thursday, Aug 1. This country rock band was formed three years ago by Bernie Solomon. and has played at numerous community events including Billy Barker Days and Performances in the Park in Quesnel. At 7 p.m. Jordan Holmes takes to the Boitanio Park stage with a mystic folk fusion sound of blues, folk, soul and Eastern music to journey through dreamscapes and drift on afternoon breezes to. LeRae Haynes photo

The family of Jim (Elvis) Veninga, Kennedy Mack, Theresa Mack, Elske Veninga, Albert and Kathy Veninga and ‘Luka’, is pictured here at the Lakers Car Club 2013 Show and Shine with Jim’s 1967 Chevy truck, restored wheels to roof by Rick Kokesch. Not pictured are Cody Mack and Mallory Mack. The truck was entered in the show in Jim’s memory — something his family said he would have loved.

Family receives restored 1967 Chevrolet pickup LeRae Haynes Special to The Tribune Vehicles in the 2013 Lakers Car Club Show and Shine have great historic significance for their past and present owners, and for visitors who come from around the province to admire them on the streets of downtown Williams Lake. One vehicle that made its debut appearance at the event this year was a 1967 Chevrolet truck belonging to Jim and Elske Veninga. The truck was restored by Rick Kokesch in 150 Mile House. The project began in 2010 when Jim (‘Elvis’) called from Horsefly to ask Rick about getting the truck restored. Rick said he went out and looked at the vehicle. “I did some pre-inspection and some sandblasting, got the engine running and inspected the body,” he said. “I told Jim what needed to happen and he said, ‘let’s do it.’” By the time Rick saw the truck he said that it was in quite

Rick Kokesch who restored the truck with Elske Veninga. a state of disrepair and it took nearly four years to complete the restoration, which he described as ‘absolute.’ “The whole truck was dismantled to the bare frame and built back up and every nut and bolt was replaced.

The only original things in the truck now are the frame and the engine,” Kokesch explained. He added that, unfortunately, Jim passed away in 2011 and did not get to see the finished project. Jim’s wife Elske Veninga, his son Albert Veninga, daughter Theresa Mack and grandson Kennedy Mack attended the car show on May 26. Elske explained that it was originally purchased as a family vehicle. “It was our first new truck. We drove it back and forth to Ontario every spring break-up with the kids on board,” she said. “It looked a lot different when we bought it — Jim would be thrilled with it if he could see it now.” She said that the truck was purchased brand new in 1967 from Norberg Motors (now Cariboo GM) in Williams Lake, adding that with a trade-in, they paid $2,200 for the truck. “It’s a bit hot-rodded, according to what Jim agreed with in the restoration process,” Kokesch continued. “He turned me loose on it. I asked

him, ‘What’s your vision?’ I sent him the paint colour scheme I thought would be great and he said, ‘Go for it: whatever you think should be done.’” The job went from a restorative paint job to a completely restored truck. “I tried so hard to get him out to my shop during the restoration process — to see the project or to take part in it, or make sure we were on the same page, but due to his physical restrictions he was never able to come to my shop. I would have loved to have him take it for a drive but it never worked out,” he continued. Elske said that Jim loved the truck and would have enjoyed having it at the show so everyone could see it. “This truck was always a nice ride and we always liked it. My mom and sisters were really heavy-duty ladies and when they got in on the passenger side I could really feel it,” she laughed. See VENINGA Page A14

Tuesday, Aug. 6 to Saturday, Sept. 7 Art Walk

The 2013 Williams Lake Art Walk will be officially underway Tuesday Aug 6. This year will feature 64 artists whose work will be displayed by 54 merchants in town. On Friday, Aug. 9, Art Walk organizers and artists will be celebrating the start of the Art Walk by meeting at 11:45 a.m. at About Face Photography where they will be joined by various officials. They will then be given a guided tour of the first 18 stops in the Art Walk Passport by Mary Forbes. Everyone is welcome to join in on the tour.

Friday Aug. 9

Ann Walsh book signing The Open Book will be hosting a book signing with Ann Walsh for her newest book, Whatever. from 2 p.m. until 5, Friday Aug. 9. The book follows the story of Darrah, a teen who, after pulling the fire alarm in a hospital, reluctantly takes part in a Restorative Justice Circle.

Thursday, Aug. 15

Movie under the stars Bring a blanket and enjoy Epic, a free family-friendly movie on the big screen in Boitanio Park, Thursday Aug. 15. The movie will start around dusk with activities happening in the park beforehand. Sponsors include Fortis BC in partnership with FreshAirFilms and the WLDBIA.


Williams Lake Tribune Thursday, August 1, 2013

COMMUNITY Harold Hartwig an avid sportsman Longtime Williams Lake resident Harold Hartwig passed away at the Williams Lake Seniors Village on July 23, 2013. He was predeceased by his wife, Patricia, in 1992. Harold was born Oct. 2, 1931, in Kuroki, Sask. to August and Emelie (Ratke) Hartwig. He was the 14th child of 10 brothers and four sisters. In 1949, he and his parents moved to Abbotsford, B.C., and shortly thereafter he left home in search of work. He worked over the years in sawmills in Vavenby and Clearwater; on the oil pipeline — Blue River to Merritt; in the mill in Canim Lake and at Black Creek for the Rosenal Brothers. He decided he wanted to be a faller and secured a job with H.J. Gardner and Sons in Horsefly. He also worked as a faller in Barkerville. After a co-worker suffered a severe injury on the job, Harold decided to make a change and moved into Williams Lake where he secured a job with B.C. Hydro, first falling trees, then as an auger truck driver and groundsman. It was in Williams Lake where he met Patricia “Pat” Burke, a registered nurse, in

1966. In 1969, he and Dick Chapell formed a partnership for the ownership of “Dick’s Towing and Auto Wrecking.” In 1971 he bought his partner out and operated the towing/auto company until he sold it in 1989. He repurchased and resold it the same year. As he had never changed the name he sometimes was called “Dick” and then by some, “Charlie.” Harold was an avid sportsman. He served term as president of the Rod and Gun Club and was voted “Sportsman of the Year.” He bowled, curled, golfed, played baseball and loved to “socialize” in general. He was always up for a laugh or a joke. Harold was a proud Williams Lake volunteer fireman for 30 years. He loved the camaraderie of his fellow fire fighers! It was here he got the nickname, “Dad.” He was a canvasser for the Cancer Society and was a supporter of the Hough Memorial Cancer Society and the Williams Lake Senior Centre. He was a jig-saw puzzler extraordinaire, and very lucky. In 1986 he won a blue Cadillac Sedan DeVille in a scratch and win Lotto.

www.wltribune.com A13

and

Motorcycles Welcome!

Lakers Car Club

12th Annual

Show ‘n Shine

Sunday, August 11 10 am - 2 pm Canadian Tire Parking Lot FREE ADMISSION We welcome classic, vintage or hot wheels. present

Hot Dogs & Refreshments

Hot Summer Nights Music Festival

Country, Folk & Rock n’ Roll Music Saturday, August 10, 2013 3pm - Late Evening Tickets: $10 (festival only) $20 (festival & dinner) Reservations Required

Harold Hartwig

250-243-2433 • www.elysiaresort.com rainbow@elysiaresort.com

Oct. 2, 1931 - July 23, 2013 In 2007 due to health issues Harold moved to the Williams Lake Seniors Village where he remained until his passing. He is survived by brother, Clarence (Barbara) of Central Lake, Michigan and sister, Tillie Baker of Surrey (formerly of Williams Lake) and niece, Shirley (Mike) Hewat, in-laws Murielle McFaddin, Morris and Audrey Burke,

all of Williams Lake, as well as numerous other in-laws, nieces and nephew living in Canada and the U.S. In keeping with Harold’s wishes there will be no service. He requested that his ashes be spread in the Chilcotin where he enjoyed many years of fishing and recreation. A small family gathering will be held at a later date.

A Perfect starfish

Advertorial

Sears Hometown Opportunity Available! Sears Canada recently announced that its Williams Lake dealer is retiring and the company is actively seeking a new dealer to join its national chain. Based in Toronto, ON, Sears Hometown opened its first store over 20 years ago and now has over 250 locations across Canada. Hometown Stores carry products ranging from home appliances and mattresses to tractors and lawn mowers, as well as full catalogue service. Sears is Canada’s largest retailer of major appliances. “We would like to take this opportunity to thank Rob and Maureen for their passion and 10-year commitment to Sears,” says Jane Clementino, Associate Vice-President of Recruitment with Sears Hometown. “Now someone else will have the opportunity to realize their dream of owning a business and we look forward to helping the new dealer continue to provide quality products and exceptional customer service to our Williams Lake customers.” According to Ms. Clementino, “The type of person who makes a great store dealer is someone who is committed to being involved with their community, sales and customer-focused and wants to be in business for themselves but with the help of a national company like Sears. Taking over an existing brand-name business can be a rewarding process. As one of Canada’s premier retailers, Sears knows what works and offers smart business models that allow you to do what you do best - develop and maintain relationships with both customers and the community while we take care of backend management, computer systems, advertising, marketing and inventory. This means low cost of entry for you and as part of the Sears family and our retail opportunities, you focus on the rewarding part of the business instead of trying to manage administrative tasks. It’s a win-win scenario.” If you would like to learn more about becoming a Sears Hometown dealer, contact Marianne Schuts mschuts@sears.ca or call 1-800698-7088 for more information.

Greg Sabatino photo

Five-year-old Kayden Crosina practices his starfish with Cariboo Memorial Complex swimming lesson instructor Alex Dickens Tuesday at the Sam Ketcham Memorial Pool. Registration for the upcoming Aug. 12-22 swimming lesson intake is underway now at the CMC or online at www.activewilliamslake.com.


A14 www.wltribune.com

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

COMMUNITY Studio theatre recognized at Mainstage festival Tara Sprickerhoff Tribune Staff Writer The Williams Lake Studio Theatre’s performance of Over the River and Through the Woods entertained audiences and gained recognition from adjudicator Dean Paul Gibson at this year’s provincial Mainstage theatre festival.

The festival featured 10 awardwinning plays from around the province in a nine day theatreintensive event located in Kamloops. The Williams Lake Studio Theatre came away from the festival with an adjudicator’s merit award for “Continuing the Tradition of Most

Improved,” as well as gaining honourable mentions for “Best Supporting Actor” for both Curt Sprickerhoff and Michael Rawluk, who played the grandfathers in the play. Kara Pare also received an honourable mention for “Best Supporting Actress” for her part in the

heartwarming production. Now the theatre is preparing for its next season which will feature four plays: The Big Five-Oh, written by Brian Mitchell and directed by Brad Lawryk, will open the season, with performances between Nov. 6-9 and Nov. 13-16.

This funny play tells the story of a man who is about to turn 50, his family, and his terrible week. Auditions will be held late August. Glengarry Glen Ross, written by David Mamet and directed by Shane Tollefson, will follow the season opener. Set in a Chicago

Veninga ‘did it his way’ cordings,” Elske said. “He sang and performed a lot in Horsefly and I sewed his Elvis suits.” “He’d have been down here at the car show today blaring

Continued From Page A12 Theresa and Albert drove the truck when they were young. “It was ‘three on the tree’ at the time so it was a bit complicated to drive,” Theresa explained. “One time we ended up getting the truck stuck; we lived in a small town and everyone told mom and dad about it before they even got back.” She added that the truck is “so fun” to drive now, stating that when they were kids it had a bench seat. “We got in trouble once while the family was visiting friends, and had to go sit in the truck. We threw pennies in the speakers and then we bit pieces of the dashboard off,” she laughed. “It looks a lot better now. “Dad wanted this truck all ‘souped up’ like this — this was his dream,” she said. “Rick did such a great

LeRae Haynes photo

Jim Veninga’s name plate, mounted on the truck. job on it. It’s perfect.” ard Teppema. “His Albert said that he daughter Maria is learned to drive in the graduating and she truck. and her friends will all “It took little bit to ride in the back of the get it out of neutral truck,” Theresa said, into second and third; adding that eventufirst was in and down ally her sons Kennedy and reverse was up,” and Cody will be able he said. to showcase the fam“When I first saw ily heirloom in their the truck done, I own grad parades. thought it was a great Jim was a big Elvis little hot rod. This fan, according to his was just what my dad family, who said he wanted.” did a lot of impersonThe Chevy was ations and sang a lot driven in the 2013 of Elvis songs. grad parade by “He had a real colJim’s nephew Leon- lection of Elvis re-

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Elvis tunes from the radio all day,” Theresa added. “The song I Did it My Way was one of dad’s favourites, and that’s just the way he did it.”

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Goddard, is a musical satire that will keep audiences laughing. The final play of the season, Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen and directed by Becky Strickland, will transport audiences into the early and the trials and tribulations of young women looking for love.

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real-estate office, the script follows the story of salesmen desperate to make a sale. Urinetown, the Musical, a hilarious play set in a world where you have to pay to pee, will be onstage sometime in March. The musical, written by Greg Kotis and Mark Hollman and directed by Jay

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The Willams Tribune Thursday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Thursday, August August 1, 2012 1, 2013

www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A15 A15

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.392.2331 fax 250.392.7253 email classifieds@wltribune.com 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

AGREEMENT

It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Tribune (Black Press Group Limited) in the event of failure to publish an advertisement in or the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion or the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising. All claims of errors in advertising must be received by the publisher within 2 days after the 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.

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

Announcements

Announcements

Information

Employment

In Memoriam

Obituaries

Advertising Deadlines

Frank

A CHALLENGE TO THE North Grocers put the cost 15 times over to the lawyer Larry McCrea of 100 Mile.

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

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

It is with saddened hearts that the family of Douglas Albert Frank announces his peaceful passing on July 23, 2013. There will be a service at Compassionate Care Chapel, 180 Comer Street, on Friday, August 2, 2013 at 11:00 am for Douglas. Those wishing to honour Douglas by way of donation may do so to the charity of their choice. Cremation was held at the Cariboo Crematorium. Compassionate Care Funerals entrusted with arrangements. 250-392-3336

Roderique

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

Obituaries Morben Thomas R. Morben, of Williams Lake and 100 Mile, passed away peacefully on July 26, 2013 at the age of 85. A Masonic Service will be held at 11:00am on Tuesday, August 6, 2013 at the St. Andrews United Church. Donations can be made to Shriners Hospitals for Children - Canada. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

Eastmond Mark Roderique, of Williams Lake, passed away peacefully with his family by his side, on July 23, 2013 at the age of 80. With respect for Eastmond’s wishes, there will be no service. Donations can be made to Williams Lake S.P.C.A. LaPrairie’s Funeral Services entrusted with arrangements. 250-398-9100

Weddings

Home Décor, Furniture & Gifts 250-877-7778 • Smithers

Career Opportunities

DRIVERS WANTED

AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake • Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime • Paid Travel & Lodging • Meal Allowance • 4 Weeks Vacation • Excellent Benefits Package

The Mount Milligan copper - gold mine is located 155 km northwest of Prince George and mid - way between the communities of Fort St. James & Mackenzie. The state-of-the-art processing plant will be built around a 40-foot Semi-Autogenous Grinding (SAG) mill – one of only six mills of its kind in the world, and the largest in North America.

Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience. Apply at:www.sperryrail.com/ careers and then choose the FastTRACK Application.

MILL INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN

Help Wanted

SKILLS/EXPERIENCE: • Must have Interprovincial Journeyperson Instrumentation certification • Knowledge of Delta-V & ABB 800XA DCS systems, Outotec on-stream analyzer considered assets • Metso Vision Systems would be considered an asset • Proven safety record • Must have own tools • Excellent written & verbal communication skills • Self-motivated, team player with a positive attitude and the ability to work with minimal supervision WORK SCHEDULE: The schedule for this position will be 7 days on and 7 days off, 12 hours per day. While on rotation, dry camp facilities are provided. This position will be required to work inside the Mill and Crushing facilities or in the field as required. This position offers a Competitive Salary & Benefits Package, in line with qualifications and experience. Please reply with resume to: djenks@tcrk.com

Weddings

Information

Information

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General Advantages* • Listing on the Williams Lake & District Chamber of Commerce’s website • Automatic Member of the BC & Canadian Chambers of Commerce • Organized networking among members connecting buyers to sellers *See Chamber for details

Williams Lake & District Phone: 250-392-5025 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Toll Free: 1-877-967-5253 “THE VOICE OF BUSINESS” 1660 South Broadway

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

TRU invites applications for the following position: is looking for an experienced Skidderman, a Truck Driver and a Buncherman for the Williams Lake area. Top wages and benefits offered. Please fax resumes to 250-392-4405 or email progressive_ harvesting@hotmail.com An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. Bartender/Server required, permanent Part-time position, some shift work required, drop resume off in person at the Royal Canadian Legion, 385 Barnard St., Williams Lake. Experienced mature cook required at Dog ‘N Suds. Please drop off resume. Looking for self motivated live -in Ranch Hand. (250)2963131 after 7 pm

Weddings

Nominated #1 Home Decor store in Northern BC

FACULTY Management Information Systems Williams Lake Campus For further information, please visit:

www.tru.ca/careers

We wish to thank all applicants; however, only those under consideration will be contacted.

TRU invites applications for the following positions: FACULTY Anthropology Williams Lake Campus Retail Meat Processing Kamloops Campus SUPPORT Medical Office Assistant Williams Lake Campus For further information, please visit:

www.tru.ca/careers

Your Favourite Store is now Online Tell your Friends! Visit us at www.heartstringsdecor.com and facebook.

We wish to thank all applicants; however, only those under consideration will be contacted.

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


A16 www.wltribune.com www.wltribune.com A16

Thursday, August August 1, 20131, 2013 The Willams Thursday, WilliamsLake LakeTribune Tribune

Employment

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Local trucking company seeks chip haul drivers afternoon shift, Class 1 experience required. Resumes can be dropped off at Ryler Bulk Ltd. located at 3082 Cariboo Hwy 97 S. (150 Mile) or faxed (250) 296-3324

Ryler Bulk Ltd. requires Trailer Mechanic for service and maintenance of trailers. Certification not necessary but experience vital. Apply in person by appointment. Fax resume to 250-296-3324

JOIN OUR AWARD WINNING TEAM Canadian Tire is looking to fill the following position: Part Time Automotive Parts Person Evenings & Weekends Suitable for retired person or someone looking to supplement their income. Responsibilities include but are not limited to providing friendly, informed service to customers, sourcing and ordering automotive parts, stocking and maintaining shelves and display areas, controlling inventory accuracy and following provincial occupational health and safety regulations. Please apply in writing with resume or email to matt.ctc438@gmail.com

Required Immediately

PERMANENT SALES ATTENDANT

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY Accountant – Accounts Receivable Clerk

General: Under the direction of the Senior Accountant of the Cariboo Friendship Society and subject to its policies and procedures, the Accounts Receivable Clerk will be responsible for assisting the Senior Accountant in keeping the books and accounts of the Society by ensuring timely and accurate invoicing and administrative duties related to accounts receivable management. Duties: 1. Performing data entry and related duties in preparation and issuance of bills, invoices, and account statements. 2. Maintenance of ledgers, credit balances, and resolving account irregularities. 3. Administer claims, refunds, adjustments, and any other accounting transactions related to A/R management. 4. Interactions with customers to provide billing information and support in order to facilitate swift payment of invoices due to the organization. 5. Provide assistance with annual audit working papers. 6. Performance of related clerical duties, such as word processing, maintaining filing and record systems, faxing and photocopying.

Mature, organized, very friendly individual for busy liquor store. Successful candidate must have excellent customer relations and cash management. Must be 19 years or older, able to work some evenings and weekends and should have or be able to obtain Serving It Right. Please bring resume Attention Lynn to

Qualifications/Experience: a. Minimum one year Business Administration certificate or equivalent experience. b. Working knowledge and familiarity with Sage Accpac ERP. c. Computer Knowledge in Microsoft Word, Excel, and Outlook. d. Must have the ability to communicate clearly in English both orally and in writing. e. Must maintain professional conduct and abide by the Cariboo Friendship Society’s Code of Ethics. f. Must submit to a criminal records check.

1730 South Broadway 778-412-2012

Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry. Close Date: August 16, 2013

Education/Trade Schools

Submit resumes with three work related references: 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, V2G 1J1 Attention: Personnel Committee

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY Little Moccasins Learning Centre Full Time Position JOB TITLE:

Early Childhood Educator

JOB PURPOSE: To carry out the goals and objectives of Little Moccasins Learning Centre ESSENTIAL JOB RESULTS • Reports directly to the ECE Team Leader • Maintains quality service for children and parents • Maintains confidentiality SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS AND QUALIFICATIONS • Possess an Early Childhood Education Certificate • Knowledge and understanding of local Aboriginal Cultures and/or the ability to work with Aboriginal peoples • Current Provincial Criminal records check • Valid safety oriented first-aid certificate • Tuberculosis skin test and immunization booster • Special Needs Certificate would be an asset Closing Date: August 6, 2013 Submit Resume: Please provide covering letter and submit to Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake.

Part Time Graphic Design The Cariboo Advisor is looking for a high energy, enthusiastic people person for this position. Must be self motivated and have the ability to multi-task and work in a fast-paced deadline driven environment. If you have experience with InDesign, Photoshop and Illustrator background in a Mac environment we would like to hear from you. The chosen candidate must be comfortable in thinking on the go and working to deadlines. Please drop off your resumé attention: Kathy at The Cariboo Advisor or email kathy@caribooadvisor.com

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

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

Introduction to Wood Manufacturing Acquire skills needed to enter into Wood Manufacturing in a mill 5 Week Program - Monday to Friday starting August 12, 2013 To be eligible for this program you must: • Be a resident of Williams Lake or surrounding area • Be 18 years of age or older • Be unemployed / not on EI (have not had an EI claim within the last 3 years or a maternity / parental claim in the last 5 years) • Not be a student The program will cover: • All aspects of wood manufacturing • Safety procedures • Logout/tagout procedures • Effective communications • Identifying safety hazards • Proper reporting The program will include two tours of local mills.

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C & Ski Small Engines Sales and Service of All Small Engine and Marine Equipment

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3616 Stanchfield Road - 15 mins up Horsefly Road candski@xplornet.ca


The Willams Tribune Thursday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune Thursday, August August 1, 2013 1, 2013

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

Employment

Employment

Pets & Livestock

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Feed & Hay HORSE hay for sale, Mcleese Lake area, 60lbs square bales, no rain, in shed $5.50. call 250-747-8416.

ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT CLERK Pioneer Log Homes of British Columbia is looking for an Administrative Support Clerk. The applicant must be an eager learner with exceptional computer, interpersonal communication and time management skills, be highly organized and a hardworking team player with the ability to work independently. All applicants must view the job posting at https://www. workbc.ca/Jobs/JobSeekers/ DisplayJobPostingApply. aspx?jobid=85585 CLOSING DATE: AUG 12, 2013 No Phone Calls Please

Permanent Pͬd ZeceƉƟŽniƐt For busy physiotherapy clinic. Must be extremely ŐooĚ mulƟtasŬer anĚ enũoy ǁorŬinŐ ǁith the public. We need a team player who is detail oriented, has good numeracy and literacy sŬills and has proĮcient computer sŬills. Preference will be given to applicants with Applied Business Technology iploma, Medical Kĸce Assistant Diploma or comparable experience. Closing date August 2, 2Ϭϭϯ. Please drop oī resume in person to:

PRO PHYSIOWORKS 240 N. Mackenzie Ave Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Door to door delivery needed IMMEDIATELY: *1400-1400 Western Ave.* *300-699 Centennial Dr. 1000-1019 Hubble Rd.* *24-24 Camron St. 48-302 Camron St. 75-95 Comer St. 101-398 First Ave. N. 101-399 Second Ave. N. 308-390 Third Ave. N.* *1300-1585 Eleventh Ave. N.* *418-418 Fourth Ave. N. 515-689 Fourth Ave. N. 390-596 Gibbon St. 423-423 Gibbon St. 477-477 Gibbon St. 579-579 Gibbon St.* *550-698 Boitanio St. 619-699 Fifth Ave. N. 620-650 Fifth Ave. N. 600-740 Haddock Ave. 750-750 McDougal St.* *1005-1560 Twelfth Ave N.* *3000-3039 Edwards Dr.* *1123-1298 Lakeview Cres.* Please call Sherry Parker at (250) 392-2331

LICENSED AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN Nelson Ford, in Nelson BC, is looking for the right technician to service our customers. We offer factory Ford training, competitive wages, and great benefits. Salary dependent on experience $28 - $35/hr based on Ford training. Will consider 3rd/4th year apprentice. Send resume to rmcmahon@nelsonfordsales.com or fax 250-352-7282

WEEKEND ROUTES AVAILABLE

Pets

*57-195 Fifth Ave. S. 71-314 Seventh Ave. S. 26-98 Sixth Ave. S.*

CKC registered Working Line German Shepherd puppies for sale. Very Intelligent, good prospects, great pedigree. Original German Bloodlines. Will be vet checked, dewormed, microchipped and have first shots. For more info please contact katsheppard@xplornet.com or call 250-296-3316 Mastiff - Dane Pups for sale. $1000. Ready Sept 5/13 Call: (250)396-4322

*1300-1585 Eleventh Ave. N* *3000-3039 Edwards Dr.* *402-402 Broadway Ave. N. 300-699 Centennial Dr. 900-1019 Hubble Rd.* *110-114 Cygnet St. 104-134 Mayfield Ave. 907-1068 Proctor St.* *1123-1298 Lakeview Cres.*

Merchandise for Sale

*40-40 Lakeview Ave. 91-177 Lakeview Ave. 1000-1099 Pine Cres.*

Auctions

*318-696 Sunset Dr. 902-1012 Toop Rd.*

Drive a little Save a lot

Please call Sherry Parker at (250)392-2331

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 jobs@gertzen.ca. Any resume service links will not be opened so please email a direct file.

Income Opportunity Request for Quote

Food Services for Students

Thompson Rivers University - Williams Lake (TRU-WL) requires a provider of food services for students, faculty and visitors at the TRU Williams Lake campus. We invite all interested parties to look at the requirements listed in the RFQ currently posted on the TRU website: tru.ca/williamslake/rfq

Trades, Technical CLASS 1 or 2 Drivers, no air brake required. Adventure Charters is looking to hire casual and on call drivers for 20 to 29 passenger shuttle style buses. Great opportunity for recent retirees who want to keep active and busy! Drop in and see Randy Gertzen at 84A Broadway Ave N with a driver’s abstract or email a resume to randy@gertzen.ca

Services

Financial 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

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office.

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

Recycling RECYCLING

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

Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Aug 3rd @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC. Estate Auction Saturday, August 10th @ 11:30AM 2159 Williams Rd., Quesnel Phone BC Auctions: (250)992-2459/(250)983-1239 For complete List. No viewing prior to Sale Day.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Legal secretary required for a busy commercial law office in Prince Rupert.

Must have experience; preferably conveyancing. Above average remuneration. Full time position. For further details apply @ #7-222 3rd Ave West Prince Rupert B.C. V8J 1L1. Email pmjohnston@citytel.net

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY Aboriginal Supported Child Development Support Worker Term Position until May 15, 2014 Qualifications: 1. Infant Development Program (IDP) or Aboriginal Supported Child Development (ASCD) Certificate, UBC DIPED, Child and Youth Care (CYC) or First Nations Child and Youth Care (FNCYC) Training, or equivalent. 2. Minimum 3 years experience in IDP/AIDP, SCD/ASCD or related ECD field. 3. Familiar with Ages and Stages Questionnaire, Developmental Milestones, knowledge of variety of assessment tools for infants and young children. 4. Training and experience with International Association for Infant Massage (IAIM), Ages and Stages Questionnaire (ASQ), Nipissing, Assessment and Evaluation for Young Children, and current First Aid. Closing Date:

$200 & Under Craftsman Radial Arm saw. $200. or best offer. (250)3925019

$300 & Under Hot Tub, fiberglass, 6-person capacity. Pump & heater incl. not used for 1 year, $250 OBO (250)305-6350

$400 & Under Pre-season special: (4)non studded HANKOOK (225/60 R16 102T) Winter Pike tires on ‘black rims’ from Pontiac Grand Prix; c/w lug nuts & plastic wheel covers; used 2 seasons (low kms) $395.00 cash only. Call to view: (250)392-3411 or (250)3058546

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

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

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331 COMPUTER SERVICES

• Software & Hardware Installation • Computer & Router Set Up • General Computer Help 250.392.7629

Email: gilles_mailhiot@hotmail.com

LAVTAP

Mobile Audio Service

Industrial Audiometric Technician Industrial / Commercial / Logging / Construction

Please note: Pursuant to section 41 of the BC Human Rights Code, preference will be given to applicants of Aboriginal ancestry.

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

For a complete job description or to submit your resume go to Cariboo Friendship Society, 99 South Third Avenue, Williams Lake, BC

CARIBOO AESTHETIC

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

LASER CLINIC

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

For a new younger you Dr. J.D. Neufeld • 250-392-7227 • 402 Borland St cariboolaserclinic@gmail.com

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

Leftovers from your Garage Sale? Please consider donating your soft goods to Big Brothers & Big Sisters Recycling Program Purple bins are located at:

Share Shed •Surplus Herby’s Canadian Tire • Safeway

Thank you for your support For further information 250-398-8391

GARAGE sale, 2923 Prospector, 150 Mile House (Frontier Estates) appliances, outdoor and recreation items and much more Saturday Aug 3, 9 am to 3 pm

Garage Sale

3145 Pine Valley Rd. Rain or Shine! Fri Aug. 2, 10 - 4pm Sat Aug. 3, 10 - 4pm Boat engines, ladders, chain saws Stihl, Husqvarna, Homelite. Fishing Gear, rods, reels, Jewelry, tools. Lots more. Early Birds Welcome (250)989-1133 Moving Sale #63-803 Hodgson Rd (Panorama Trailer Park) August 3 9-? Household items, furniture, and kids stuff.

Government Inspections Shuttle Service

STAN POGUE

Licensed Technician

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

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

Phone 250-392-3522 • Fax 250-392-3548

Welcome Michelle!

Evening appointments available!

Michelle (Ball) LaPlace Master Colorist & Texture Specialist 20 years experience Former Educator for ISO, L’Oréal Professional and Surrey College

Open Monday - Saturday

Country Cottage Hairstyling 250-398-STYL • 250-398-7895 • 250 Barnard St.

Brad Huston

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 www.rtccontainer.com

Gilles Mailhiot

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

August 2, 2013

$100 & Under Basketball hoop, net, & backboard. $25 (250)305-6350 BC Rodeo Assoc. pictures by Randy Moe $50. (250)3926801 Metal framed day bed with mattress. $100. (250)3926710 Nordic Track Ski Machine $100. (250)392-6710 Two end tables with glass tops. $75. for both. (250)3926710

Here’s my Card!

• 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 • www.beelinecourier.ca


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

2013Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Thursday,Thursday, August August 1, 20131, The Lake

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Mobile Homes & Parks

Apt/Condo for Rent

Shared Accommodation

Cars - Sports & Imports

Recreational/Sale

Drive a little Save a lot Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Aug 3rd @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

THIS IS MORE LIKE IT!

Best Deal on Water Front! Overlooking Williams Lake Open Concept, 3 bed 2 bath, 1500 sqft home, with 2 car garage. Major Renos + upgrades $449,000 Call Samantha (250)267-2594 tysam.s@live.com

Misc. Wanted

Master bdrm, 2 & 3 are twin, Jack & Jill. New roof, siding, windows and doors. Front room oaks floor, new kitchen and bath. Very nice setting, nice view, very private. $43,500. obo Call Wayne (250)267-3543 cell

CARIBOO PROPERTY

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030 WANTED: Old lever action Winchester rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369

12x60 Mobile Home

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

1986 Regency 14X70, 2bdrm with a 3rd bdrm in the addition. Large storage shed included. Located in Wildwood Trailer Park. Pad Rent $255/month asking $48,500 (250)398-0464

Phone: 1 (250) 620-0006

For Sale By Owner

$240,000

House for sale on 1 acre lot with 3 bdrms, 2 bathrooms, full basement. Includ. 5 appliances, only 5 kms from the city. (250)989-4269 2484 Bailey Road 2bdrm Mobile Home #41 Western Estates. Central air conditioning, all appliances. Phone (250)302-8274

Chimney Lake Waterfront 2674 Blackwell Road 1/2 acre with 3 bdrm house Geothermal heating Rental Cabin $499,000 Call to view (250)305-6627 www.propertyguys.com #702896

Executive Style Home Short walk to Golf course club house, Approx. 4400 sq. ft., includes 3 car garage & partially finished bsmnt. Corner lot, access to back, property approx. 1/2 acre. 3bdrm, 3bthrm, 3 fireplaces. Large kitchen, family room Central Vacuum, new roof, furnace,flooring, appliances. Large deck off kitchen area. Asking $450,000 Ph. (250)305-6886

Quiet & secluded, 1300 sf mobile w/addition on 10 + acres overlooking the mighty Fraser River. Million Dollar views, storage sheds, gardens, dog kennel located in the Pablo Creek area. Reno’d inside & out. Hiking, biking, fishing, horse riding trails & wild life at your back door. $194,000 Call (250)398-5986 Serious Inquiries Only!

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™ BEAUTIFUL 4 Bdrm House, 2 Bath 3.2 acre, greenhouse, garden, fenced area. Perfect family home! 1470 Kallyn Road $279,000. (250)305-7667

3 bdrm Double Wide Mobile Home #26 - 1700 Broadway Ave South in Adult Park, level lot, lots of parking space, perfect view of Williams Lake $59,000. obo Ph. (250)392-5095

RV Sites COME visit Blind Bay Resort on Sunday, August 4 for our open house and Summer Sale. Fully serviced and landscaped RV lots at Shuswap Lake start at $119,900. Financing available. Amenities include a beautiful sandy beach, private marina, heated pool and more. Visit BlindBayResort.com for details or call 1-800-667-3993. REDUCED SUMMER pricing. Beachfront Avorado RV Resort. New sites for sale $44,500. Co-op Resort w/Lifetime Ownership! Call (250)228-3586 or online at: www.avorado.com

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

One of a Kind!

3bdrm Cabin at Horsefly Lake. 100’ waterfront; nice beach area; power to cabin; no running water; dock only a few years old; new foundation under cabin; new front deck. $240,000. Call (250)296-4495

Apartment Furnished

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

Fully furnished suites in different locations. These are hotel ready and in lovely condition.

Commercial/ Industrial

Acreage for Sale

1986 Mobile on 5 acres. 3 Bed + Den 1 Bath 1100 sq ft. 2 stall barn w/tack/grain room + hay storage. Entire property is fenced + cross fenced. Riding ring + round pen. 4 storage sheds. 1533 Winword Rd. Quesnel. $172,000. 250-2496802

Bright & spacious 1 bdrm apt. in clean & quiet bldg, intercom, 2 blocks to hospital, on bus route, no pets please. (250)392-4982 Clean, lakeview, 1bdr. apart. $550./mo. util. incl., n/s, quiet working person preferred, f/s, n/p. r/r (250)398-7361

250-302-9108

Real Estate PANORAMIC 58 Acres along West Fraser Road. 35 acres in hay. $124,900. 780-394-7088

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

Houses For Sale BEAUTIFUL updated home with an excellent view. 4 bdrm, 2 ½ baths, water softener, attached garage, central vac, wood heat or electric. Laminate flooring throughout, Plenty of room for RV. Large workshop, backyard backs onto a treed park. Close to all schools and college. $258,000. Call to view 250-267-1495

Lovely units, new paint and floors, no pets, laundry facilities available. 250-392-2997

1 AND 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Available immediately. Renovated and in a secure building. 250-392-9171

BOITANIO PLACE APARTMENTS 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.

250-392-6450 2 bdrm apartment, Lakeside area, no (250)392-5074.

South pets.

PRIME LOCATION Two 20’x50’ Bays for rent. Has many extras. Also, 1300sqft retail space. 565 N. MacKenzie Ave. Call (250)392-7313 or (250)392-5915 evenings

Duplex / 4 Plex 2-bdrm. suite in 4-plex, downtown,clean freshly painted heat included, coin w/d, storage, small dog/cat ok, $726/mo. Avail. August 1st (250)296-4429

Misc for Rent

HANDICAPPED UNITS

One of a kind in an excellent neighbourhood. Completely handicap accessible, no pets. Low income available,must have references. 250-302-9934

2 BEDROOM DOWNTOWN

In quiet clean building, heat and cable included. 250-302-9108

Mobile Homes & Pads 2bdrm mobile home, w/d f/s., n/g heat, Dog Creek Rd $650/mo. +util. (250)392-5667 3bdrm mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. n/p (250)392-7617 4bdrm mobile home fridge, stove, close to casino. n/p (250)392-7617

Homes for Rent 2&3 bdrm. houses. 2 full bathrooms, n/p F/S Please call (250)392-7617. 3bdrm house,Top floor. Lakeview, quiet area, F/S, no dogs. Call (250)392-3037 after 5pm. 4bdrm, 3 living rm, 2 bths/laundry, n/p, n/s, Avail. Sept 1st $1350/mnth includ. util. 960 Pigeon Ave. (250)392-2206 Large waterfront 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath home in town. 5 appl. $1800/mnth +util. n/s n/p ref. req’d. Call Mark (250)3057742 Private family home on property in Horsefly. 4bdrm close to school, avail. Sept. 1st $1,000/mo. n/s. (250)2087349 or (250)267-6373. Rental Home in Westridge Estates. Beautiful view of city. f/s & dishwasher incl., optional w/d, 2bdrm, 2 bath, quiet area, suitable for adults, n/s, n/p. Superior references required. (250)392-3730

645 Hodgson Rd. Room for Rent or Shared Accommodation $500/mo, Ph. (250)3985159 Father with daughter looking for family friendly roommate to share 4 bdrm house, on 3.2 acres 8 min from town. Avail. immed. (250)305-7667 Roommate needed to share small 3bdrm house. $450/mo incl util. $150 S/D (778)4120040 Tue & Wed before 6pm and Mon, Thurs & Fri after 6pm

Suites, Lower 2 bdrm bsmt suite in Williams Lake, $650/mo n/s, n/p, r/r (250)267-3131 after 7 pm Large 2 bdrm suite, 150 Mile area. 15 min from town. N/S, R/R N/P laundry hook up $700/mnth util incl (250)2969190 Avail Aug 20. Newly renovated 2bdrm daylight suite in town. Dishwasher & laundry incl. $975 incl utilities. (250)305-8030 Nice 1bdr quiet, mature single tenant. $650/mo., includes util.,& wireless , n/s, n/p, r/r Avail. immed. (250)305-4855 Quiet 1 bdrm unit $700/month n/s n/p r/r laundry & util. incl. (250)855-8243 Avail Aug 1st

Townhouses

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE “Perfect Condition” Excellent location and close to all schools. Parking garage, W/D included. References Required. 250-305-4970 or email to wlrental@shaw.ca

Transportation

Cars - Domestic

Drive a little Save a lot Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Aug 3rd @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

1997 Chrysler Intrepid Car, Brown, very clean, low miles, new battery, thermostat & sensor, power windows, air, spare tire and Jack. Ready to go $2,600 Call (250)392-6333 after 5 Weekdays.

Cars - Sports & Imports

1995 Chevy Flyer

1993 Chevy Tracker Convertible 2 wheel drive, new top & tires, low mileage, power train, Automatic trans, rust free body and frame. Trailer tow package, good ground clearance, perfect body. $1950 Firm No Hagglers Please! (250)303-0941

2002 Subaru Legacy New motor with only 130,000kms, new brakes, 2 brand new sets of tires, runs great, lots of work done, too much to list. $2,500. obo Selling due to moving. Call Brenda (250)243-2119 or (250)243-0018

2006 Suzuki Aerio 110,000 kms, Loaded, new winter tires on front, silver/black interior $6000. 1(250)659-5667 Email:

by Fleetwood 24 ft Class “C” Motor Home V8, 350, Full kitchen, Full bathroom with the shower. New 10 ply tires. Dash & roof air. 120,000 miles.

$8000. (250)392-4367

1996 Nomad Travel Trailer 20.5’ Bedroom & dinette, Sleeps 4. Super Clean. $7000. (250)392-0451

1996 Terry Travel Trailer 29 1/2 ft., living room slide out, queen-size bed, microwave, full bathroom, livingroom slide-out, sleeps six. Hardly used. $11,000. (250)392-5779

twas78@hotmail.com

Motorcycles

DR 125 Baja sports (Can-Tire) Great off road starter bike, Like new, Driven under 10 hrs. $700 (250)392-6750

1998 Gulfstream Friendship 40’ Motorhome 1 Slide, 50,000 miles, excellent condition, new tires. Just serviced, 330 Cummins diesel, Oak interior , tow car available. $60,000. firm (250)392-4615 1999 Damon Challenger Class A Motorhome, Ford V10, 33’, one slide, 92,000 km, new tires, brakes & batteries, $27,500 obo. (250)365-7152 Castlegar

Recreational/Sale

1977 GMC Duravan Motor Home, Low mileage 91,000 miles, clean, updated, ceramic tile counter, new flooring, new curtains, upholstery, mattress. Asking $5,000 1(250)243-2416

Houses For Sale

2006 30’ Fifth Wheel Cherokee with 16’ slideout, used approx. 15 times. Excellent condition $19,500. Can be see at 1518 Juniper St. or ph. (250)392-3810

Houses For Sale

NEW LISTING!

1410 Paxton Rd

1995 Mercedes C220 One owner, auto, 4 cylinder, 155,000kms, new mich winters on rims & summers. Only Dealer serviced. $4,500 OBO (250)392-5552

Lovely updated Log Home. Fenced 3/4 acres with lakeview and inground pool.

$319,900 For more information or to view call Court Smith 250-302-1176

Cariboo Realty

232B Third Avenue North • 250-392-5959


The Willams Tribune Thursday, Williams Lake Lake Tribune, Thursday, AugustAugust 1, 2013 1, 2013

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

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Recreational/Sale

Trucks & Vans

Boats

Boats

91 Prowler 5th Wheel 19’ tandem in excellent condition through out, Pull with V 6 Hitch & accessories. LAST CHANCE $3800. (250)305-2462 View @ 1935 Bass Rd. #3

2001 Ford F150 V-8, Auto, well maintained, remote starter. $6000. OBO (250)392-2504

1989 17.5 ft Canaventura, inboard/outboard motor $5500 OBO (250)398-4173

24’ 1980 Apollo 305 GMC inboard. Includes Lowrance Elite Gold GPS/Fish ďŹ nder. Kitchen, queen bed, separate bathroom. Also includes trailer. Ready for Bella Coola. $10,500. obo (250)302-1940

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU Travel trailer 1 bdrm + living/kitchen/dining areas. Bright large windows. Pulled easily with small Mazda truck. (250)305-6045

Trucks & Vans

Drive a little Save a lot Giant Auto Auction. Need a vehicle? Buy direct and save thousands on your next vehicle purchase, over 150 cars, trucks, suv’s, 4x4’s and vans. Selling on behalf of bankruptcies, repo’s, leasebacks and police recoveries. Don’t miss the huge savings. Sat, Aug 3rd @ 11:00 am. Call Auction World 250-765-5282 Kelowna, BC.

1994 GMC EX Cab 1500 4x4 P/W, A/C, P/S Newer motor & Tran, New rotors & pads, 2 sets of tires. $3500. OBO (250)392-3881 1999 Chevrolet 4X4 Extended Cab, Moving won’t need truck, V8 5.3L, Auto, leather interior, short box,matching canopy, 4 winter tires on wheels, $3900 OBO Ph. (250)296-4452 2001 Chevy Silverado Ext. Cab 4X4 , Black Bandit edition, Air, Cruise, Tilt, 4.8L V8 Auto, air bags rear suspension, Burl wood dash, Black Mumba wheels. 250-3923000, $6500 OBO. Ford Van 150 1998, runs good. $1000 Windstar Van 1998 runs good. $1000 Ph 250-398-7886

2008 F150 4x4 XLT Ext. cab, Long Box, A/C, Cruise, PW, PDL, PM, Heated mirrors, Canopy, tow package. Truck is in Kamloops will deliver. $9000. (250)682-5404

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com

2003 Four Winns Fish & Ski Freedom 180 F/S,

fully serviced 4.3L VOLVO PENTA engine, removable side windows for more fishing room, tilt steering, removable seats with interchanging seat posts, rear entry ladder, front control for rear leg trim, full cover with anti pooling poles, electric motor off bow for fishing, custom matched trailer, Bimini top.

This is really a great boat!! $15,000 obo. (250)354-7471 Nelson

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

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Bring in or e-mail your picture

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

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cariboo advisor

250-392-2331 Fax 250-392-7253 FOassLĂ€eGs#ZOtrLEXQe.FoP

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A20 www.wltribune.com

Thursday, August 1, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

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54 00000 530

®

0

Siles* U 1AIR0M0ILEBS OreN m rd a w

5

ARN SPEND $100, E

clu pressu es tax. Other exshiers: Scan the coupon only on deposits and sal exclusions. Camore than once. of list e let mp co . Do not scan the Bonus Offer

LONG WEEKEND

4 DAY SALE!

THIS FRIDAY THROUGH MONDAY ONLY AT SAFEWAY! e Deli! From th

4 DAY SALE!

6

99 lb 15.41/kg

CLUB PRICE

for

5

CLUB PRICE

6

99

T-Bone Steaks Cut from 100% Canadian beef. LIMIT TWO. While supplies last.

ea.

EXTREME PRICE

CLUB PRICE

Eating Right Tortillas Or Stonehedge. Assorted varieties. Package of 6 to 12.

2

5

$

for

CLUB PRICE

1

88

Edwards Coffee Assorted varieties. 910 to 930 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT TWO - Combined varieties.

ea. ea. EXTREME PRICE

CLUB PRICE

Lucerne Ice Cream Assorted varieties. 1.89 Litre. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT FOUR - Combined varieties.

2

4

$

for

CLUB PRICE

4 DAY SALE!

Fresh Raspberries Product of U.S.A. 170 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT THREE.

1

49 /100 g

Bakery Counter Hot Dog Buns Or Hamburger Buns. Assorted varieties. Package of 12.

4

ea.

RE FOR BUY 3 OR MO

299 ea.

Service Counter Only. Sliced or shaved fresh.

4 DAY SALE!

BUY 1

99

Deli Counter Honey Ham

CLUB PRICE

LE! 4 DAY SA

4 DAY SALE!

4 DAY SALE!

4 DAY SALE!

2$

4 DAY SALE!

4 DAY SALE!

Alstromeria 5 Stem. LIMIT SIX. While supplies last.

Club Price

Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, August 2 through Monday, August 5, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly fro m illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

BUY 1 GET

1 FREE EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE CLUB PRICE

Dove Bar Soap 4 x 90 g. Or Body Wash 354 to 400 mL. Select varieties. LIMIT SIX FREE Combined varieties.

AUGUST 2

FRI

3

SAT

4 5

SUN MON

Prices in this ad good until August 5th.

100 MILE, QUESNEL, NELSON, TERRACE, COWICHAN, KITIMAT, HOUSTON, SALMON ARM, SOOKE, SMITHERS, PRINCE RUPERT, WILLIAMS LAKE, CASTLEGAR, WEST KOOTENAY,


Williams Lake Tribune, August 01, 2013  

August 01, 2013 edition of the Williams Lake Tribune

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