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TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 2013

Proudly serving Williams Lake and the Cariboo-Chilcotin since 1930

VOL. 83. No. 69

Police search for high risk offender

LeRae Haynes photo

Chief Fred Robbins from the Esk’etemc Nation began his presentation at the New Prosperity wrap up of the public hearings in Williams Lake Friday by singing two verses of a chief’s song. Robbins said that for the Esk’ememc people, there is “nothing new about the New Prosperity project,” explaining that the issue is the transmission line corridor proposed by Taseko, which will directly impact sacred burial grounds, traditional pit house areas and prime hunting, fishing and gathering areas.

Vancouver police are asking for the public’s help in finding a 22-year-old Frisco Billyboy, a federal offender charged with sexual assault, robbery and uttering threats, who is wanted Canada-wide for being unlawfully at large after failing to return to his halfway house. Police said Billyboy is considered violent, is a high-risk sexual offender, and has ties to both the Lower Mainland and Williams Lake. Billyboy is described as being Aboriginal, five-foot-two and 145 pounds with green eyes and brown hair. Billyboy has tattoos of ‘West’ on his right forearm and ‘Side’ on his left forearm, and a skull on his upper-right arm. Anyone who sees Billyboy or has information on his whereabouts is asked not to approach him and call 911.

Inside the Tribune NEWS A2 Traffic monitory stepped up. SPORTS A9 City soccer champions crowned. COMMUNITY A13 Tsilhqot’in gathering in 18th year. Weather outlook: Expect sun today and clouds/rain by Thursday.

PM 0040785583

$1.30 inc. TAX

Panel hears closing remarks on New Prosperity LeRae Haynes Special to The Tribune The final day of statements and presentations during the federal review panel hearings for the proposed New Prosperity mine project took place on Friday at CJ’s Southwestern Grill. The event began with singers and drummers in a procession along Highway 97, accompanied by RCMP vehicles. After an opening statement by panel chair Bill Ross, the presentations started, beginning with Chief Ann Louie from the Williams Lake Indian Band, Herb Nakada, Ramsey Hart from Mining Watch Canada, Craig Benjamin from Amnesty International and Philip Hochstein from Independent Contractors and Business Association of B.C. Hochstein said he was at the event to voice support for the New Prosperity project. “Wealthcreation projects like this are the backbone of B.C.’s economy,” he said. “This project was a topic in the last provincial election –

there was positive and negative response to it and the ‘positive’ won by thousands of votes.” He also said his industry will help Taseko “protect the environment,” that Gibraltar Mine has had a very positive impact on the area, with more than 90 per cent of its revenue staying “local” and that skilled trades training would be a serious benefit for local workers. Other presenters included Dr. John Meech from Share the Cariboo Chilcotin Resources Society and Williams Lake and District Chamber of Commerce, who said he is “very disappointed with government agencies for its obfuscation and fence-sitting,” and that there is a desperate need for the economic stimulation New Prosperity Mine would bring. Chief Fred Robbins from the Esk’etemc Nation said that for the Esk’ememc, there is “nothing new about the New Prosperity project,” explaining that the issue is the transmission line corridor proposed by Taseko, which

will directly impact sacred burial grounds, traditional pit house areas and prime hunting, fishing and gathering areas. He explained that one of the reasons Taseko’s proposal was turned down last time is that the federal panel found the mine would have significant adverse impacts on aboriginal rights and titles, a decision he said was applied to both the mine itself and the transmission line corridor. “The panel said that these impacts could not be mitigated or accommodated,” he said, adding that the corridor is as important as the mine. “Without the electrical line, there won’t be much happening at the mine,” he noted. “Why should the new Prosperity project be given a second chance when Taseko only bothered to change the mine proposal and ignore the impacts to the Esk’etemc? “These lands are the foundation of our people, our culture and our creation stories, and how our lands are used should be our decision,” Robbins continued.

“This will not be a one-time impact like Taseko says – it will be an impact every time an Esk’etemc goes out to hunt, to fish, to gather or to pray.” Also on the agenda were Grand Chief Stewart Philip, Chief Bob Chamberlain, Councillor Marilyn Baptiste, members of Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs, Dr. Marc Pinkoski, Leonard Doucette, Dennis Christianson, Mayor Kerry Cook, David Richardson from Fish Lake Alliance, Jason Ryll from the Chamber of Commerce, Lorne Doerkson, Patricia Spencer, Ann Nicholson from the Williams Lake chapter of Council of Canadians, Frank Dobbs, Ervin Charleyboy from Tsi Del Del, Jane Wellburn from Friends of the Nemaiah Valley, Karina Brino from the Mining Association of B.C., Dr. Bruce Stadfeld McIvor from Stswecem’c Xgat’tem, Jay Nelson, Tony Pearse and chiefs from Tsilhqot’in National Government, Taseko Mines Ltd, and closing comments by the panel chair.


A2 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

first nations leaders walk to hearings LeRae Haynes photo

First Nations leaders from around the region took part in a symbolic walk from Scout Island to CJs Southwestern Grill Friday morning for the final day of public hearings on the New Prosperity mine proposal.

WL traffic monitoring to be stepped up Traffic monitoring will be stepped up in Williams Lake next week as children return to school. Williams Lake RCMP and Cariboo Chilcotin Traffic Services, with the assistance of Speed Watch, Citizens on Patrol and ICBC will be out working in various locations, targeting school zones

for the week of Sept. 3-6, the RCMP reports. “Safety in our school zones is of paramount importance to all of us, especially those families with children on the way to School,” say Insp. Warren Brown, RCMP officer in charge and Sgt. R. J. Verbree regional commander CaribooChilcotin Traffic Service.

They say discussions have produced a model where there will be a three strikes and you are out style of enforcement. A warning sign will be placed at the beginning of the zone being worked, followed by the speed reader board being operated by speed watch members. Any driver not in compliance with the

CRD investigates medical marijuana zoning options The Cariboo Regional District is investigating zoning regulations to accommodate the growing of medical marijuana. During their regular meeting Friday, Aug. 23, CRD directors asked staff to bring forward a text amendment to the zoning regulations to allow the accessory medical marijuana uses in in-

dustrial zones, reports the CRD. On June 10, the federal government announced a new regulation called the Marijuana for Medical Purposes Regulations (MMPR). This legislation changes the way marijuana can be legally grown in Canada for medical purposes. The Health Canada’s Marijuana Medi-

cal Access Program (MMAP) which was introduced in 2001, allowed authorized persons to grow marijuana for their own medical purposes in their home. There are currently over 30,000 authorized persons under this program. This program and the authorizations are to expire on March 31, 2014.

school zone speed after these two attempts to slow them down will receive a violation ticket from a uniformed police officer. Police will also be looking for those drivers who insist on using their cell phones while driving, not wearing their seat-belts and

also those drivers not stopping for occupied crosswalks and passing school buses. Fines for these offences range from $109. to $163. Police are requesting the public’s co-operation with safety in schools zones over this next school year.

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public hearing

rezoning amendment 1690 chimney lake road

7:00 pm, September 3, 2013 at Williams lake Sportmen’s hall (rod and gun club)

The Cariboo Regional District (CRD) has received an application to amend Williams Lake Fringe and 150 Mile House Area Zoning Bylaw No. 3502, 1999 by rezoning the property described below: Bylaw No. 4804 Part of Lot A, District Lots 298 and 7570, Cariboo District, Plan 26701, Except Plans 28874 and 29314, from Resource/ Agricultural (RA 1) zone to Rural 2 (RR 2) zone (minimum lot size – 2 ha))(maximum density - 1 lot) Purpose for Rezoning: To create a 2 ha country residential lot The subject property is located at 1690 Chimney Lake Road, as shown on the sketch plan below, and is owned by Henson Bulldozing Ltd.

Public hearings are for all persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed bylaws. The public hearings are to be held by a delegate of the Cariboo Regional District Board. A copy of the CRD resolution is available for public inspection. Written submissions regarding the proposed bylaw will also be received. These submissions may be submitted at the public hearing or should be received in the Cariboo Regional District office at 180 D North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, V2G 2A4, (fax number 392-2812) fortyeight hours prior to the hearing. No further information or representations can be considered by the CRD Board after the public hearing. The bylaw and an information package may be inspected at the Cariboo Regional District office at 180 D North 3rd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC, between 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, from August 27, 2013 to September 3, 2013 inclusive (excepting public holidays). Telephone inquiries should be directed to the Planning Department of the CRD at 1-800-665-1636. Karen Moores, B.Sc., P.Ag. Manager of Development Services

building communities together www.cariboord.bc.ca


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, August 27, 2013

www.wltribune.com A3

NEWS

UBC Indian Chiefs vice-president urges protection of wild salmon Sage Birchwater photo

Sage Birchwater

Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs vicepresident, Bob Chamberlin (left) with Anaham Chief Joe Alphonse at his side talks about the need to protect B.C. wild salmon stocks during a First Nations gathering last week in the Chilcotin.

Special to The Tribune Union of BC Indian Chiefs vice-president, Bob Chamberlin, told a gathering last week in the Chilcotin that the resilient Chilko sockeye salmon face a perilous danger from fish farms on the BC coast. Chamberlin, who is chief of the Kw i k w a s u t ’ i n u x w Haxwa’mis First Nation of northern Vancouver Island and founder of the Wild Salmon Alliance, attended the Tsilhqot’in Nation Gathering Aug. 20 and 21 near Hanceville. He said fish farms in the Broughton Archipelago between Northern Vancouver Island and the main-

land of British Columbia is inundated with fish farms that are spreading diseases like infectious salmon anemia to the wild salmon

stocks. “Infectious salmon anemia is a virus that weakens the hearts of migrating salmon so they can’t make it

back to their spawning grounds,” Chamberlin said. He added that one of the key attributes of the Chilko sockeye is their strong hearts.

DFO steps up river patrols for Fraser sockeye poachers Jeff Nagel Special to The Tribune Fisheries officers have doubled their patrols on the lower Fraser River to battle poachers who are illegally catching threatened sockeye salmon to sell into the black market. All fishing for sockeye has been shut down in response to a low run size and dangerously high river temperatures to ensure as many of the salmon get upriver to spawn as possible. But Department of Fisheries and Oceans area director Herb Redekopp said the “fullout conservation closure” hasn’t deterred illegal fishing on the river. “Last night we ran into another group of poachers,” he said Friday, adding officers made arrests and

seized illegally caught salmon, gear and a boat. “That’s happened nightly in numerous groups and in different areas of the river.” He said eight vessels had been seized as of Friday, along with 50 nets and 27 investigations are in progress that have or are expected to result in charges under the Fisheries Act. The most intense illegal fishing is happening between Surrey and Spuzzum, in various hot spots around Agassiz, Chilliwack and the Fraser Canyon. He said poaching can be particularly lethal at the canyon, where salmon heading upriver use backeddies to rest and an illegal net dropped in can quickly pull up a full set. Redekopp said DFO is using night vision

imaging, remote cameras, helicopters and other aircraft to detect probable poachers for interception on the ground. “We’re using every bit of technology available to us as well as intelligence that we’re gathering from the public.” No commercial or recreational fishing for sockeye has been allowed this year. Pent-up demand for sockeye has driven prices up and prompted much more illegal fishing than in past years, he said. “There’s a huge illegal marketplace for black market salmon.” Fishermen are getting about $20 a fish, Redekopp said, and some buyers are paying up to $50 each. Some of the fish being sold now may have been caught in aborigi-

nal food fisheries that were legally conducted earlier in the summer but are not authorized for sale. Redekopp said many poachers busted on the river appear to have long criminal histories and may be fishing as a source of easy money to feed drug addictions. The maximum penalty for illegal fishing is a $100,000 fine, along with forfeiture of gear, vessel or vehicle, and up to two years in jail. Repeat offenders do sometimes get jail time, Redekopp said. He said officers are also targeting people who buy illegally caught sockeye. Fish sold out of the back of a truck or doorto-door are almost certainly poached, he said, adding people should buy from a recognized commercial outlet.

He said Chilko smolts making their way to the ocean, have to pass the Broughton Archipelago fish farms. Despite attempts by the

fish farm regulators to place the pens where they can be flushed by tidal waters, the small fish are helpless to swim against the tidal flows and are often swept right into contaminated waters. In his effort to lobby against the proliferation of fish farms, Chamberlin says he is continually faced with the deafness of government. He said one measure of his success is that the provincial government hasn’t allowed the number of fish farms to expand in recent years. He said other countries are putting the brakes on fish farming. “I’ve been to Norway four or five times and they now ban fish farms in the national fjords.”

Chamberlin says his people of the Kw i k w a s u t ’ i n u x w Haxwa’mis First Nation at Gilford Island are fish eaters and clam diggers. He has worked tirelessly to bring the First Nations together to preserve the wild salmon stocks. “The Fraser River First Nations are very receptive to supporting the Wild Salmon Alliance. There are a lot of impacts like global warming, fish farms and habitat degradation affecting our fish.” Chamberlin asked, “What can we do differently to save wild salmon?” Then he answered his own question: “We can continue to bring First Nations together.”

garlic festival rock

Heather Pokeda photo

The lakecity’s Perfect Match played at the South Cariboo Garlic Festival on Sunday. They were joined on stage for the song Don’t Be Cruel by Elvis performer Steve Elliot, who rocked the stage doing tunes by Elvis, Roy Orbison and more. Pictured with Elliot (right) Perfect Match singer Cindy Lightfoot (left) and drummer Jim Hathaway. The Perfect Match has been performing all over the Cariboo this summer and will continue into the fall.

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

Tuesday

Mix of sun and cloud High 200C Low 100C POP 30%

Wednesday Cloudy High 250C Low 110C POP 30%

Thursday Cloudy High 260C Low 120C POP 40%

Friday

Showers High 170C Low 110C

Saturday Cloudy High 190C Low 90C POP 60%

High 22 C Low 70C 0

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Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

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A new 10-foot by 20-foot billboard has been strategically placed on the Sea-to-Sky Highway 10-kilometres south of Squamish in an effort to promote mountain biking tourism in the Cariboo.

Billboard to promote local mountain biking Mountain biking in the Cariboo is front and centre on a billboard located at Britannia Beach, 10 kilometres south of Squamish, reports Cariboo Regional District media representative Shelly Burich.  Strategically placed in the Lower MainlandWhistler corridor, this 10-foot by 20-foot billboard is designed to catch the eye of mountain bikers heading to and from Whistler. The billboard was erected this year, on July 29 and will remain up until the end of August, strategically placed to catch B.C. Day long weekend traffic as well as those travelling to and from Whistler’s 10th annual Crankworx Mountain Bike Festival. This event attracts international riders and visitors, who travel this corridor to get to the event. Not only does the billboard feature the sky berms, a visually stunning and extremely fun feature on one of Williams Lake’s more popular trails called Snakes and Ladders, but it is ridden by James Doerfling a local rider who has made a name on the international scene in events such as the Redbull Rampage. It is also no surprise that the photo was taken by local photographer and mountain bike enthusiast, John Wellburn.

The Cariboo Chilcotin Coast Tourism Association administered a grant from Destination BC (formerly Tourism BC) for this prominent advertisement and these funds were matched by the City of Williams Lake and the Cariboo Regional District (CRD). “We see more and more mountain bikers coming to town and that stimulates our economy,” states Williams Lake’s Mayor Kerry Cook. “It is important to support endeavours that bring people to the Cariboo.” “The Cariboo has long been known in the mountain biking community as a premiere destination and we want to let everyone else know what we have to offer,” says CRD Central Cariboo Co-Chair Joan Sorley. “We take every opportunity to work with our partners to promote the important resource that we have to share.” The Cariboo Mountain Bike Consortium (CMBC) has been working with the CRD and the City of Williams Lake for a number of years to market the Cariboo as a mustride region with easy access to an extensive and diverse trail network. “Not only are we seeing countless new faces on the trails,” says Justin Calof, Executive Director of the Consortium, “but we are seeing

people returning to discover more of what this region has to offer.” Williams Lake has been receiving provincial, national and international attention as a mountain biking destination. The Peel Out and Pedal by the Puddle have been successful at

drawing out-of-town riders as has the reopening of Snakes and Ladders. This summer, the Cariboo was the chosen destination for Mountain Biking BC’s 7-Day Giveaway 2013 contest. Riders from around the globe entered to win this contest which helped in build-

ing the reputation of riding in the region. Ride the Cariboo is the buzz in the mountain bike community, and the Britannia Beach Billboard reinforces the notion that Williams Lake is a must ride destination and the Shangri-La of mountain biking.

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BillBoard on Sea-to-Sky promoteS mountain Biking in the CariBoo Mountain biking in the Cariboo is front and centre on a billboard located at Britannia Beach, 10 kilometres south of Squamish, B.C. Strategically placed in the Lower MainlandWhistler corridor, this 10’ by 20’ billboard is designed to catch the eye of mountain bikers heading to and from Whistler. The billboard was erected this year, on July 29 and will remain up until the end of August, strategically placed to catch BC Day long weekend traffic as well as those travelling to and from Whistler’s 10th annual Crankworx Mountain Bike Festival. This event attracts international riders and visitors, who travel this corridor to get to the event. Not only does the billboard feature the sky berms, a visually stunning and extremely fun feature on one of Williams Lake’s more popular trails called Snakes and Ladders, but it is ridden by James Doerfling a local rider that has made a name on the international scene in events such as the Redbull Rampage. It is also no surprise that the photo was taken by local photographer and mountain bike enthusiast, John Wellburn. The Cariboo Chilcotin Coast Tourism Association administered a grant from Destination BC (formerly Tourism BC) for this prominent advertisement and these funds were matched by the City of Williams Lake and the Cariboo Regional District (CRD). Williams Lake has been receiving provincial, national and international attention as a mountain biking destination. The Peel Out and Pedal by the Puddle have been successful at drawing out-of-town riders as has the reopening of Snakes and Ladders. This summer, the Cariboo was the chosen destination for Mountain Biking BC’s 7-Day Giveaway 2013 contest. Riders from around the globe entered to win this contest which helped in building the reputation of riding in the region. Ride the Cariboo is the buzz in the mountain bike community, and the Britannia Beach Billboard reinforces the notion that Williams Lake is a must ride destination and the Shangri-La of mountain biking.

CITY OF Malissa Kelly Owner

WILLIAMS LAKE


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, August 27, 2013

www.wltribune.com A5

NEWS Gavin Lake accessible trail officially opens Gavin Lake, is the latest community in the Cariboo Chilcotin to develop a wheelchair accessible wilderness trail, reports the Cariboo Regional District. It’s called the Gavin Lakeshore Trail and was built in partnership between the Cariboo Regional District (CRD); the Ministry of Community, Sport and Cultural Development; Northern Development Initiative Trust; the Cariboo Chilcotin Beetle Action Coalition, and the Gavin Lake Forest Education Society (GLFES). Ongoing management of the site will be provided by the Gavin Lake Forest Education Society. “The Cariboo Regional District is to be applauded for making accessible trails a priority. For people with mobility issues, providing accessibility is more than just creating smoother pathways. It’s about opening up opportunities to participate more fully in life. It’s wonderful to see this accessible trail project come together so close to my home in B.C.,” said Coralee Oakes, Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development. “Its completion represents one of approximately 14 accessible trail upgrades in the Cariboo region that we were pleased to support with a grant of $401,250 through the Community Recreation Program.” From the $401,250 Community Recreation Program grant awarded to Cariboo Regional District for the accessible trail upgrade projects, $26,500 was dedicated to Gavin Lakeshore Trail. “I am extremely pleased that we have now completed the Gavin Lakeshore Trail,” stated CRD Electoral Area F Director, Joan Sorley. “This is the next step in making the Cariboo Chilcotin one of the most attractive wheelchair accessible tourism destinations in the world. Projects such as the Gavin Lakeshore Trail show what can be

accomplished through regional collaboration and commitment to improving the quality of life for residents and visitors of all abilities.” The wheelchair friendly trail is approximately 365 metres long, but options to expand the trail by another 31 metres will be completed by the end of 2013. The trail consists of an accessible boardwalk traversing through wetland along the shores of Gavin Lake, picturesque viewpoints, and an accessible bridge that crosses over Gavin Creek where it flows into Gavin Lake. Accessible washrooms and benches have been placed in convenient locations along the route. “The official trail opening is the completion of a vision that started over two years ago,” stated Gavin Lake Forest Education Society Chair, John Stace-Smith. “It will allow many more people from the adjacent communities to enjoy the beauty of Gavin Lake and take in the outdoor experience in a self-guided, safe and enjoyable way.  The trail construction has involved many volunteers and tremendous support from all sectors:  governments, agencies, academia, corporations, individuals and the GLFES board itself. ” “Northern Development is proud to have provided financial support for this project through our Community Halls and Recreation Facilities program,” said Northern Development Initiative Trust CEO Janine North. “The development of these wheelchair accessible wilderness

Photo submitted

Cariboo Regional District and Williams Lake staff and elected officials joined with Cariboo North MLA Coralee Oakes (second from left) to open the new Gavin Lake trail. trails means that more people will be able to enjoy this beautiful part of our province, which will increase recreation opportunities and visitor numbers to the area.” “This is the kind of regional project that the Cariboo Chilcotin Beetle Action Coalition is excited to be a part of,” stated CCBAC Chair, Mayor Kerry Cook.  It is an excellent example of what can be accomplished when you have champions willing to roll up their sleeves and get the job done, supported by partnerships that demonstrate cooperation and collaboration.  Projects such as the Gavin Lake Trail improve our communities by making our countryside accessible to all, and enhance the visitor experience in the Cariboo Chilcotin.” The $30-million Community Recreation Program was developed to address the unique challenges faced by communities in the Province with respect to meeting their recreational infrastructure needs. The program invests

in local government capital projects that make communities healthier, more active places in which to live. Through the duration of the program, the B.C. government provided grants for 98 recreation projects throughout B.C. – to help fund everything from bike paths, trails, fitness facilities and walkways to playgrounds and recreation centres. The CRD Board passed a resolution in 2006 to work towards developing the Cariboo Chilcotin as a world leader in accessible outdoor recreation and tap into niche tourism markets for persons of low mobility. Other wheelchair accessible sites within the CRD include Tatlayoko, Kersley, Cottonwood Historic Site, 108 Mile/Sepa Lakes, Lac La Hache and the Horsefly Salmon Spawning Trails. There are currently 12 other accessible wilderness trails being developed by the CRD, some of which were funded through the Community Recreation Program.

GARDEN CENTRE OPEN EVERYDAY Simply the best selection MULCH • SOIL • FERTILIZER

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SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 27 (CARIBOO-CHILCOTIN) REGISTRATION OF NEW STUDENTS FOR SEPTEMBER 2013 ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS:

Thursday, August 29 and Friday, August 30, 2013 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Some of the smaller schools may only have one day of registration, so please call the school at the number below to check when they are open. Children beginning Kindergarten must be five years of age by December 31, 2013. Children enrolled in Kindergarten for the 2012-13 school year do not need to re-register for Grade 1 if they are attending the same school. A birth certificate or proof of age and presentation of the B.C. “Care Card” is required for registration. Students are to register at the school in their catchment area. Parents not sure of their catchment area may contact their nearest elementary school for information or consult www.sd27.bc.ca (click on “Find the School Nearest You” and enter your address). Parents wishing to register their children at Cataline Elementary School for the balanced calendar should contact the school directly. The French Immersion Program is located at Nesika Elementary School. For assistance, Williams Lake area schools and their phone numbers are listed below: 150 Mile House ...... 250-296-3356 Cataline ................. 250-392-7154 Chilcotin Road....... 250-392-5455 Wildwood .............. 250-989-4701

Marie Sharpe ........... 250-392-4104 Mountview .............. 250-392-7344 Nesika ..................... 250-398-7192

LAKE CITY SECONDARY SCHOOL Western Campus (Grade 7-9) August 26-30, 2013 – 8:30 am to 4:00 pm Carson Campus (Grade 10-12) August 26-30, 2013 – 8:30 am to 4:00 pm RURAL SCHOOLS: Pupils in these catchment areas may register with the principal at the school on or before September 3, 2013. Students who attended Williams Lake area schools in June, and beginners who registered previously, need not register again. Students who are changing schools should present report cards and documents, if any, from their previous school.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 HAS BEEN SET AS A NON-INSTRUCTIONAL DAY FOR SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.27 AND STUDENTS DO NOT ATTEND. PRINCIPALS AND COUNSELLORS WILL NOT BE AVAILABLE.

SCHOOLS RE-OPEN FOR STUDENTS ON WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 September 4 will be a “half ” day for students (two and one half hour morning session only) and buses will run following the morning session. Each school will begin the day at the normally scheduled time – only the dismissal times are being amended.


A6 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

VIEWPOINTS

• Publisher Lisa Bowering

• Editor Erin Hitchcock 250-392-2331 ext 243 editor@wltribune.

Free press can, of course, be good or bad, but, most certainly without freedom, the press will never be anything but bad. - Albert Camus

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Join us for seniors open house

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here is a public information meeting this Wednesday, at city hall from 4 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.  where we can learn all about the planned Johnson Street/10th Avenue upgrades. If I have it right, the upgrades are to accommodate the Ministry of Transportation’s plans to move the Highway 97 and Carson Drive intersection up the road to cross at Toop and 11th Avenue. I’m curious to know what this is all about. A n d why is French the  meetConnection ing being Diana French held now w h e n m a n y people are holidaying? What’s the rush? Couldn’t   it wait until September? *** Two steps left in the New Prosperity Mine review process. The panel recommendation, then Prime Minister Harper’s decision. The mainstream media has finally noticed that the issue isn’t First Nations versus everyone else, it’s between people who fear the mine will result in long-lasting damage to the land and water versus those who think the relatively shortterm  benefits  are worth it. The First Nations happen to have the most to lose. The Secretariat, especially the panel members, deserve a medal. I found sitting in on a few sessions as an observer was exhausting. Five weeks of sitting and keeping alert must have been brutal. Whatever they are paid, they all deserve every cent of it.    I thought the Taseko people got a bit tacky at the end and it wasn’t necessary. In their summing up (as reported  in the panel documents) they  accused  First Nations’ leaders of “orchestrating presentations,”   “manufacturing” opposition  to the mine,  resulting in a “distorted” view of reality. Horsefeathers.  For one thing, maybe everyone doesn’t share Taseko’s view of reality. For another, Taseko, too, has done some persuading, dangling visions of Good Times before the eyes of those who want to believe. And don’t tell me the proponents did no orchestrating of presentations. Sauce for the goose, sauce for the gander. Diana French is a freelance columnist for the Tribune. She is a former Tribune editor, retired teacher, historian, and book author.

O

Our Viewpoint

Reform should proceed Failed NDP leadership candidate Dana Larsen and his group Sensible BC are set to kick off their campaign next month to force a referendum on marijuana policy. Much like the ultimately successful Fight HST petition in 2010, Larsen hopes to use the Recall and Initiative Act to force an end to what he sees as archaic and draconian drug laws. Specifically, Larsen and his group want to prohibit the use of police resources in B.C. to enforce drugs laws aimed at the possession and use of marijuana. Larsen will need to get more than 10 per cent of registered voters in each of B.C.’s 85 electoral districts to sign the petition in order to force a province-wide referendum on the issue. He’ll have 90 days to do it, beginning next month. Larsen is no doubt emboldened by the success of the Fight HST campaign, not to mention the

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recent move by Washington State to legalize recreational marijuana use there. And the message is clear: Marijuana prohibition does vastly more harm than good. It’s a message that is increasingly finding an audience. An Ipsos poll conducted last year found that 66 per cent of Canadians support the decriminalization of marijuana in small amounts. Twentyfive years ago, that number was just 39 per cent. It’s an encouraging trend. Marijuana prohibition funds organized crime, wastes tax dollars, wastes police resources, and makes the drug easier for young people to obtain. Larsen should be commended for going after an issue that most politicians are too afraid to touch. His message is one that deserves to be heard. - South Delta Leader

Lisa Bowering Publisher

Gaeil Farrar Acting Editor

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Advertising Representatives: Brenda Webster, Lori Macala. Ad Design: Anne Blake, Sherri Jaeger, Leigh Logan, Evan Fentiman. Staff Reporters: Gaeil Farrar (Community Editor), Greg Sabatino (Sports Editor) and Monica Lamb-Yorski, Sean Glanville. 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. Sherry Parker Circulation

n Tuesday, Sept. 3, I’ll be holding a special open house for seniors, together with MP Dick Harris, at my new constituency office in Quesnel. The open house will taking place from 10 a.m. until noon, and my office is located at 644A Front Street. This is MLA a great Musings chance Coralee Oakes for our seniors to come out and discuss the issues that are important to them with their representatives from the federal and provincial governments. I hope many of you will join us! With people leading longer and healthier lives, seniors are one of the fastest growing demographic groups in our province. They have needs which may be quite different from other segments of the population, and it’s important that all levels of government provide services that suit their needs. Whether it’s providing housing assistance, helping seniors live independently in their homes through programs such as Better at Home, or providing a voice for seniors through the appointment of a Seniors’ Advocate, government has an important role to play in meeting the needs of seniors. The Open House for Seniors on September 3 is a great opportunity to share your thoughts and ideas, as well as a chance to get to know your representatives in government. MP Harris and I look forward to getting the chance to meet with all our local seniors that day, answering their questions, and talking about the issues that are important to them. Come on down and join us for the open house — I hope to see you there. Coralee Oakes is the MLA for Cariboo North and is the Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development. 


Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

More Viewpoints

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Flow of workers needs to continue Editor: I owe a big apology to all those Canadians that fought in both world wars, that I forgot to mention in my last letter regarding this subject, I gave recognition to the 115,000 Canadians that died fighting to make and keep Canada a free and democratic country in both of these wars but forgot to mention the great number that also made sacrifices for those of us that today call Canada our home. All the things that we today take

for granted, even the right to criticize our government, was freely given to us by the sacrifices made by these dedicated Canadians. I would like to, at this time, formally recognize that in the First World War more than 600,000 Canadians and in the Second World War another one million Canadians’ sacrificed all that they had, some coming home terribly maimed suffering greatly for the rest of their lives with their injuries. This is a debt that we should never forget, raising the question,

who owns Canada? Were these sacrifices made for a few, or were these sacrifices made for all Canadians including those not yet born and those that have come to Canada’s shores to make Canada home. From Vancouver Island to the distant shores of Newfoundland, from the 49th parallel almost to the North Pole, as the song says, this country belongs to you and me. Our brothers, sisters, uncles, aunts, mothers and fathers bought and paid for every square inch of

this country with the very blood of their bodies and the spirits of their souls.   Mr. Nakada says Canada has no democracy. Certainly Canada’s form of democracy has flaws. Perfection comes as we each work to understand and contribute to the ever evolving process. There are those who think Canada should reduce the number of immigrants into the county, or limit where they come from. Others say immigrants take jobs away. Canada needs a substantial flow of people coming into this coun-

try to replace the retiring millions that are no longer paying taxes as workers, it is these collected taxes that helps pay for much of Canada’s social programs that so many Canadians are dependent on. A growing country needs continued economic development and progressive industries to support the ever growing number of Canadians that depend upon the government for their very survival.    Doug Wilson Williams Lake

Science of mine hearings certainly tells story Editor: In her letter to the panel conducting hearings into New Prosperity Mine, MLA Donna Barnett characterizes many of us opposed to this make work project as “lobbyists opposed to everything.” As a research based organization, Friends of the Nemaiah Valley (FONV) is prepared to support thoughtful developments that respect Aboriginal values,

protect the environment, and provide economic benefit to B.C. Ms. Barnett also says that “science” should be the guiding factor in resource-based industry decision making.  We agree with this. Unfortunately Ms. Barnett either does not understand the science that has been presented at the technical hearings, or chooses to ignore the conclusions it has presented to the panel from highly trained scientists working for Fisheries and Oceans, Envi-

ronment Canada, Natural Resources Canada, The Provincial Ministry of Energy and Mines, and from independent fisheries and water quality experts hired by the Tsilhqot’in National Government. All have concluded that water quality cannot be maintained and that Taseko’s system is either unlikely to or cannot work as designed. She seems unaware, or doesn’t care, that independent reports

by Dr. Sue Senger, representing the St’at’imc First Nations, and by Wayne McCrory, RPBio., for Friends of the Nemaiah Valley, have stated that the endangered Chilcotin grizzly will be driven to extinction by the mine. The science certainly appears to be unequivocal — this mine must not proceed. We also believe critical examination of the economic and business case for any development should also be part of an assess-

ment, not unthinking acceptance of typically wildly inflated figures put out by a proponent. We also understand that in the end “values” will play a large role, as they must, in any decision. New Prosperity failed to meet any of the tests we would apply to a development of this magnitude. David Williams President Friends of the Nemaiah Valley

Oliver Street Collision holds up traffic Friday

Liz Twan photo

The strip of Oliver Street where Eighth Avenue South intersects at the traffic lights was the scene of a multi-vehicle incident Friday evening. Other motorists using the road (coming in to Williams Lake) were made to detour through the Boitanio Mall parking lot for a time. At the time of the accident it was raining and the glare of the sun through the rain was extremely bright for anyone traveling toward city-center from the Highway 97 intersection. In this photo the glare from the brilliant sun is glaring from the roof of one of the damaged vehicles. The Williams Lake RCMP, the ambulance service, the Williams Lake Fire Department and numerous first aid and rescue personnel were on hand. There were three police vehicles, a rescue vehicle, a fire truck and numerous First Aid and rescue personnel on hand.

Letters aLways weLcome

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

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


A8 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

NEWS

Bella Bella’s only school broken into, vandalized The small community of Bella Bella is in disbelief as to why someone would enter the community’s only school, and cause so much damage just days before school was to reopen, said RCMP Cst. Lesley Smith, North District media relations officer.

Smith said RCMP have confirmed that a lone male entered the school at approximately 4 a.m. on Aug. 23 and once inside, the suspect went on a rampage and smashed TV’s, smart boards, computers, interior and exterior windows. Paint was also found

dumped on the floors and computers. 
 “The damage sustained to the school was estimated at $100,000,” Smith said. “The community is in shock and the children are visibly upset over this senseless act of violence.”
The Bella Bella Community

school has been undergoing construction (rebuilding) for the past year and was nearing completion. The school houses grades kindergarten to grade 12 and has as many as 170 students and 56 staff members.
 The investigation continues as police are

currently viewing the school’s video surveillance system in hopes of identifying the person responsible. RCMP are asking anyone with information pertaining to this crime, to please contact the Bella Bella RCMP at (250) 9572388.


The attack on the school occurred just weeks after a major fire on July 12 destroyed the local store and other businesses. RCMP confirmed earlier that the July 12 structure fire was set by three young girls ages 13, 15 and 16, all from the commu-

nity who were arrested within hours of the initial fire. RCMP and fire investigators will forward a report of their findings to the crown for their review, in order to determine whether charges against the girls are appropriate.

Road and sewer work to continue on South Lakeside Road sub-excavation and the installation of storm water systems continued this week on the South Lakeside Drive upgrading project in Williams Lake. Sub-excavation is the removal and replacement of the road base material explains the Friday, Sept. 23 press release from the city. Next week’s work schedule includes paving from Hodgson Road to the Hub City auction on Sunday, Aug. 25 (weather permitting), as well as further road sub-excavation east of Hub City Auctions. Installation of the drainage system in the south ditch will be completed. The public is reminded that the portion of South Lakeside Drive between the Cariboo Adventist Academy and Hodgson Road is a con-

struction area, and rough patches of road are to be expected. The contractor is regularly working on grading and repairing rough areas, but patience is requested because the high volume of traffic causes road condition to deteriorate quickly. Motorists are also reminded to obey the posted 30 km/h speed limit. Traffic flow will be single-lane alternating. South Lakeside Drive will be repaved from Hodgson Road to the Cariboo Adventist Academy. The merge lane from Hodgson Road will be extended to Pioneer Drive, and a pedestrian/bike lane will be added from Hodgson Road to the Cariboo Adventist Academy. Work on the project is expected to continue through September.

Police report: Aug. 26 Vehicles stolen Police responded to a report of vehicles stolen from and damaged at Hy Test Timber/Newco Logging at 12:03 p.m. Aug. 25. The subsequent investigation revealed    three vehicles were stolen and four were broken into. The vehicles were all parked in the area of Marwick Dr. and were taken between the hours of 2:30 p.m. Aug. 24 and 5 a.m. Aug. 25. The three stolen vehicles are described as 1.) 2004 F-150 blue pickup, license plate DN6165; 2.) Grey 2008

Dodge Ram Mega cab pickup license plate EN0868, with a tidy tank in the bed; 3.) Greenish brown 2008 Dodge Ram Mega Cab license plate FH8709  with a tidy tank in the bed.  Four other vehicles that were in the parking lot. All had damage to the steering column but nothing stolen from them. The theft and damage to vehicles is under investigation. Anyone with information is asked to contact the RCMP or Crimestoppers.disturbances, driving etc., reports John Pilszek, operations support for the Williams Lake RCMP.

If you see a wildfire call *5555 on your cell. Nearly half of all wildfires are preventable. Please, be responsible in our forests.

To learn more visit BCWildfire.ca


A9 www.wltribune.com

SPORTS

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

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

Windsor, Beamac win soccer titles Greg Sabatino Tribune Staff Writer Cole Roberts scored twice and added an assist to help propel Windsor Plywood to its second consecutive Williams Lake Soccer League playoff championship Saturday at the Esler Soccer Complex. In the ladies’ final Chelann Davis found the twine twice for Beamac to boost her club to a 4-1 win over Windsor Plywood. Roberts, who was later named playoff MVP, opened the scoring early in the first half for Windsor, carrying the ball through a disorganized United Carpet defence to put his club up early. United Carpet answered back minutes later when midfielder Sean Glanville was hauled down inside the box and connected for his first of three penalty kicks in the match to tie it at 1-1 heading in to the second half. Windsor’s Nathan Zurak converted on a nice cross from Roberts to open the scoring in the second half, before Glanville, again, evened it up at 2-2. Roberts put Windsor back on top after punching a loose ball past United Carpet keeper George Fraser on a goal-mouth scramble, before Greg Williams scored an unlikely game winner on a misjudged clearing attempt from close to centre. United Carpet would make it interesting, however. With time winding down United Carpet forward Grant Gustafson was fouled near Windsor’s goal line, setting up Glanville’s third penalty kick marker to put United Carpet down a goal. Windsor keeper Aaron Zurak then thwarted off a frantic goalmouth scramble with just minutes remaining to help his club hang on for the victory. Windsor beat Celtic Engineering, 5-1, in Thursday’s semifinal, while United Carpet shutout Williams Lake FC 3-0 in its semifinal contest to advance to Saturday’s final. Curt Levens had the shutout in net for United Carpet. On the ladies’ side Beamac scored four goals in the first half before Windsor found its stride. Davis (2G), Courtney Strom (1G) and Marilyn Mayard (1G) all scored for Beamac, while Katie McMahen added the lone marker for Windsor Plywood. For her efforts Davis was named playoff MVP for Beamac, while Windsor’s MVP went to McMahen.

SPORTS NOTEBOOK Now until Sept. 31 Williams Lake men’s and ladies’ indoor soccer registration

The Williams Lake men’s and ladies’ soccer leagues are accepting registration for the upcoming indoor soccer season. The season begins in October and runs until early March. For men’s registration contact Greg Williams at Chuck’s Auto at 250398-7012 or for ladies’ registration call Katie McMahen at 250-855-9200.

Friday, Sept. 6 and Saturday, Sept. 7

Harvest Ranch Rodeo Greg Sabatino photos

Windsor Plywood goalkeeper Aaron Zurak (right) bats away a United Carpet corner kick opportunity during the men’s final of the Williams Lake Soccer League.

As part of the 2013 Harvest Fair Festivities there will be a Harvest Ranch rodeo challenge at the Williams Lake Stampede Grounds. The action gets underway at 4 p.m. Friday, Sept. 6 and at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7. Entry is $120 per team. For registration or for more information contact Jenny Huffman at 250-6595828.

Saturday, Sept. 7 Tour de Cariboo

Windsor’s Cole Roberts (left) and United Carpet’s Terry Duff contest a header. Saturday night teams converged at the Oliver Street Bar and Grill to present its year-end awards and dinner. Tom Wong, Windsor Plywood player and owner of Caribou Ski Source for Sports, generously donated prizes for the award winners. Awards are as follows: Men’s League Awards Top goalie (Brad Dobbie Memorial Award): Aaron Zurak (Windsor) Top defender: Terry Duff (United Carpet) Top midfielder: Sean Glanville (United Carpet) Top forward: Grant Gustafson (led league in scoring) MVP: Luke Moger (Celtic Engi-

Windsor Plywood’s Caitlyn Knowles (left) and Beamac’s Caitlin Fitzgerald go after a loose ball during the ladies’ final of the Williams Lake Soccer League. neering) League champions: United Carpet Playoff champions: Windsor Plywood Most sportsmanlike: Mike Waterhouse Russel Lund Memorial Award (team dedication): Grant Gustafson Oldtimer of the year award: Les McMath (United Carpet) Playoff MVP: Cole Roberts Ladies’ League Awards Top forward: Meagan Cook (Caribou Ski)

Top midfielder: Kylie Gill (Beamac) Top defender: Shannon Thom (New World) Top goalie: Crystal Turatus (New World) MVP: Shannon Thom (New World) Most improved: Sylke Thamerus (Beamac) Most sportsmanlike: Sara Fulton (Beamac) Fran Fulton Memorial Award: Ashlee Turatus (New World) Bob Rogerson Memorial Award: Heather McKenzie.

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 www.bbswlake. com. Pledges can also be collected online.

Sunday, Sept. 8 Gymkhana

Williams Lake Stampede Park will play host to a gymkhana event on Sunday, Sept. 8. The event gets underway at 10 a.m. with registration beginning at 9 a.m. For more call Nikki Fuller at 250-267-6524.


A10 www.wltribune.com

sports

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

Lakers sail to slo-pitch league championship Greg Sabatino Tribune Staff Writer The Williams Lake Lakers performed what, up until Sunday, had not been achieved during this year’s Williams Lake Slo-Pitch League season. The Lakers beat the Williams Lake Rowdies, 15-11, along with capturing the Williams Lake Slo-Pitch League Year End Tournament ‘A’ division championship and handing the Rowdies their first loss of the season. The win came on the heels of a blockbuster tilt earlier in the day that saw the Rowdies hang on for a 19-18 victory in the quarterfinal. As a result, the Lakers battled past the Rookies to earn their final berth through the back side of the draw. Kyler Hunik (2 HR) and Paul Grinder (1 HR) both had hot bats for the Lakers in the final. The Lakers marched out to an early 6-0 lead and held on for the duration. The Rowdies tied the contest

at 7-7 in the fourth inning before the Lakers scored five runs in the fifth to run away with the contest. In the ‘B’ division final it was the Ball Breakers knocking off the Bears, 18-11, to win their first slopitch title. The ‘C’ division final saw the Brew Jays knock off the Fireballs, 14-9. And in the ‘D’ division it was Beer-OCrats downing the Broke Millionaires, 15-4.

250-398-5800 or mike.franklin@sd27.bc.ca

Williams Lake Rowdies player Jeremy Marklinger (right) catches Lakers base-runner Duane Alphonse at second base before throwing to first during the ‘A’ division final.

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TENTSALE

Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, August 27, 2013

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Sean Glanville photos

Left: Allen French (left to right), Hayden French, Darryl Williamson, Tiera French, Bev Williamson and grandchild Maddox Williamson, Kristen Williamson and Jennifer French participated in the first annual Williams Lake Kidney Walk Sunday. Darryl had a kidney transplant 21 years ago. Right: Two-year-old Isla Foote gets a butterfly painted on her face by Hattie Tanis during festivities at the first annual Williams Lake Kidney Walk Sunday morning at Boitanio Park. Approximately 100 people attended the walk and run.

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Thunder Mountain Speedway hosted its annual Memorial Race Saturday at the local raceway featuring local bone stock, pro-mini and street stock classes. Fast times of the day went to Quesnel’s Brian Zipser (bone stock), Arnie Kunka (street stock) and Marius Dunford, who set a new track record in the promini class. In the ‘A’ dash it was Quesnel’s Jason Howlett cruising to the checkered flag,

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while Allen Roberts (pro-mini) and Kunka (street stock) each took their respective classes. In the ‘B’ dash Quesnel’s Terry Braman took the win, while Darren Lennox raced to victory in the street stock division. In the heat races Kunka and Dunford continued to lead the field. Kunka won in the street stock class, while Kunka claimed the checkered flag in the street stock division. Quesnel’s Mark

Farnsworth raced to the win in the bone stock class. And in the main event it was Zipser, Allen Roberts (promini) — who gained enough points to take the lead in the promini season points race — and TMS president Tim Westwick (street stock) winning their divisions. Coming up next at TMS is the Day of Destruction, featuring the points final championships in all classes, a crash to

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*O.A.C purch admin 25 da Balan of you *Taxes, administration fees, delivery fees, and other charges are due at time of purchase. See store for details. month *O.A.C. All credit offers available upon approval of credit only on your Brick C purchase of $250. Any Brick delivery charges, GST (5%), provincial sales ta Agree administration fee ($99.95) are required to be paid at time of purchase. Interest 25 days prior to the promotions due date but will be waived if the payment canno 240 North McKenzie Avenue Balance due August 2011 or at such time, you may elect to make minimumis madmo your outstanding balance. A conversion fee of $42.50 applies when you de + otherw See store ofmonthly payments. Service Interest Charge 29.9%. See in store or refer to your Br and p Offer for details Agreement for full details. We reserve the right to limit quantities by store LFX25778S

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Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

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13

SEPTEMBER 2, 20

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LONG WEEKEND SAVINGS! Items valid until Monday, September 2! The Butcher’s Cut Pure Beef Patties

Safeway Frozen Novelties

Frozen. Sold in a 2.27 kg box for only $15.80.

79

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Or Whole Wheat Garlic Bread. 454 g.

10

2$ for

Club Price

Follow Canada Safeway

INTRODUCING The blog for people passionate about food!

www.tabletalk.safeway.ca

Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Wednesday, August 28 through Monday, September 2, 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.

WEEK 35

5

Club Price

on the patient paid orthird-party private insurance plan portion of yourprescriptions*

*Cost of a prescription that is not covered by BC PharmaCare. No coupon required. Valid on prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pump supplies and blood pressure monitors. Not valid on insulin pumps. See Pharmacy for complete details.

OFF

Artisan French Garlic Bread

Assorted varieties. 180 to 200 g.

5$

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AUGUST/SEPTEMBER 28 29 30 31 1 2 WED THU

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SAT SUN MON

Prices in this ad good until September 2nd.

50894_AUG 28_WED_04


A13 www.wltribune.com

COMMUNITY

Tuesday, August 27, 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 Saturday/Sunday Sept. 7-8 Harvest Fair coming up

Isaac Myers plays fiddle in the talent show that was part of the 22nd Annual Tsilhqot’in Nation Gathering.

Mabel Solomon performs on the accordion during the talent show events. Games such as lahal were also played.

Traditions shared at Tsilhqot’in gathering Sage Birchwater Special to The Tribune The 22nd Annual Tsilhqot’in Nation Gathering, hosted Aug. 20-21 by the Yunesit’in community at the Chilcotin River Bridge near Hanceville, attracted hundreds of people from around the region. Tl’etinqox Chief Joe Alphonse, MC of the event, said the focus of the gathering held during the third week of August, is the traditional activities and games of the Tsilhqot’in people. The theme of the gathering this year was salmon. “It’s a busy time of year where people are out berry picking, haying and catching fish, and it’s an opportunity for our members to get together and re-energize,” Alphonse said. There were a number of special guests at the gathering. Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs vice-president Bob Chamberlin spoke about the urgent need to protect wild salmon. Jill Setah recruited a number of volunteers and modeled her unique clothing creations she designed at the Centre for Arts and Technology in Kelowna. Patricia Pruim, a teacher at Yuniset’in School, had community members display their quilts they laboriously sewed in the past year under her watchful instruction. Cecil Grinder, a youth worker and self-styled healer, built a sweat lodge and

Sage Birchwater photos

Yuniset’in Chief Russell Myers Ross shows his one-year-old daughter, Nelina, how to drum. conducted several sweats for young and old alike. Other events included a talent night of entertainment with performers ranging in age from nine to 90 years old, a lahal tournament, singles and dou-

bles horseshoe tournaments, archery, children’s games, and various competitions such as running races and a fishing derby. To keep the gathering and the surrounding forest safe,

the Chilcotin Ravens Unit Crew from the BC Forest Service wildfire protection branch were on hand to help out as needed. They even brought along world-famous Smokeythe-Bear as a special delight to the children. An important event on the second day of the gathering was the signing of an historic letter of understanding between the Tsilhqot’in Nation and Interior Health Authority. The signing by the six chiefs of the Tsilhqot’in communities and Rosanna McGregor representing the board of IHA, triggered the beginning of a process that will enable the Tsilhqot’in Nation to formally take over responsibilities for delivering its own health care from the federal government. A dozen people performed in the talent show including 90-year-old Mabel Solomon who played three songs on her accordion. Other performers included nine-year-old Greyson Lebel, who did a clown act telling jokes, musicians Sue and Jim Carlson, Geraldine Charleyboy, Isaac Myers, Helen Myers Haig-Brown, Joyce Quilt, Rich MacDonald, Sage Birchwater, Joyce Cooper and Stanley Stump Sr. A highlight of the gathering was the preparation of great food by the cooks and volunteers.

Draft horses will once again be among the popular star attractions of the upcoming Williams Lake Harvest Fair. The horses will be pulling wagons that will be delivering people from the main exhibition hall at the Stampede Grandstand around the track to the Trail Rider’s Arena. Another popular returning attraction will be Ted Couling who creates wonderful caricature portraits of fair visitors, all included in the main gate fee. In addition to all the popular exhibit entries to see in the Curling Rink and Trail Rider’s arenas the fair includes the Little Britches Rodeo Finals, gymkhana, Harvest Ranch Rodeo, a Chili cookoff sponsored by the Cariboo Cattlemen’s Association, spinning and weaving demonstration as well as 4-H exhibits, plus musical entertainment. The fair is a great way for the whole community to come out and share the hobbies they enjoy be it growing roses, making wine, taking photographs, baking, raising chickens or rabbits, garden produce and more. The list of entry categories is long and offers something for all ages, categories for adults, children, and seniors, Entry catalogues are available at various locations around the city and entertainment.

Monday, Sept. 9

StrongStart startup

  StrongStart centres at Marie Sharpe, Mountview and Cataline elementary schools reopen on Monday, Sept. 9. Outreach StrongStart centres also reopen on Monday, Sept. 9 at Alexis Creek; Tuesday, Sept. 10 at 150 Mile House; and Wednesday, Sept. 11 at Horsefly. The  StrongStart centre at 150 Mile House will be open on Tuesdays and Thursdays this year. Kids 0-5 and their parent/caregiver are invited to drop in for free early learning activities. Call 250-398-3839 for more information.


A14 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

COMMUNITY

Lakecity retiree explores adventure writing in first novel Sean Glanville Black Press Williams Lake author Stan Cowie recently published his first fiction novel The Boy, The Man. Cowie was at sea off the coast of West Africa when the idea to write a book popped into his head. “I was working as a fibre-optics technician and was on a tug boat off the coast of Ghana about nine years ago. I was sitting in my bunk on our piece of junk boat bobbing in the ocean when I picked up a pen and paper and started writing,” Cowie said. “If you would have told me the day before that I would write a book I’d of said ‘you’re out of your mind.’” After writing the novel on pencil and paper Cowie threw the book in the corner where it would collect dust for years. “The book just sat there for years until I finally took the time to type it out and then sought out an editor and publisher and so on,” Cowie said. The book is about young James Gordon Cowen who from his quiet farm home in the north of Scotland, dreamed of more than just a life tending sheep. When he’s offered the opportunity to join a Nantucket whaling crew, he signs on to set out for a new life. On the journey, the young boy becomes a man as he experiences the worst the North Sea can throw at him. He also comes to know the meaning of true friendship. On board, he an a new friend dive into life on the high seas, riding out ferocious deep-water storms in pursuit of the whale harvest. From the beautiful shores of Brazil to the mountains of New Caledonia, the crew battles the elements in search of their own goals. Once in America, they find themselves in the middle of Mexican conflict while on a wagon train on the

Gaeil Farrar photo

Stan Cowie with his first novel. Oregon Trail. They try their hands at fur trapping and gold mining as they attempt to secure their share of the frontier’s bounty and do their best to avoid encounters with the dreaded Red Coats. With hope the only thing that keeps them going some days, James and his companion clamber up out of a life of poverty to build new lives for their family in the New

Land. Through it all, their friendship only grows deeper. It’s all put to the test when they make the final push across the Great Divide. In the New World, they find that they must make their own fate. The original book was more than 700 pages but publisher iUniverse was told to cut it down to around 500 pages. The Boy, The Man

is 519 pages so readers should be prepared to give themselves a few weeks to read it. The book is available locally at Save on Foods, The Book Bin and Open Book.It is also available at major outlets Barnes and noble and Chapter. Cowie began working as an apprentice in the shipyards of his native Aberdeen at age 15. Two years later, he began a five year stint in the British Army. In 1967, he immigrated to Canada, where he ended up working in Vernon, B.C. as a lineman with B.C. Hydro. After taking a buyout package from Hydro Cowie was contracted out to places like Florida, California and as far as Egypt. Seven years ago Stan and his wife Louella retired to the Cariboo, buying property at Springhouse. The Cowies keep busy enjoying gardening, riding their two horses, and enjoying

their cats and dogs. Cowie says he was first introduced to the Cariboo while working for B.C Hydro inspecting poles in the northern part of B.C. He and his wife decided to retire here because the Vernon area where they lived was becoming too busy and congested. Cowie says copies of his book have been sent to family and friends in Scotland. “I had some pretty good comments an reports from bak home and these people are blatantly hones with me, if it was no good they’d tell me,” says Cowie who is working on a second novel.

Make cash not trash!

#ShouldaUsedWilliamsLake

Welcome John! Lake City Ford is very pleased to welcome John VanCapelle to the Body Shop.

John is a Red Seal Certified Autobody Refinish Technician with 22 years experience.

Lake City Ford SALES • PARTS • SERVICE • COLLISION CENTRE

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1-800-668-3994

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TREES • SHRUBS • PERENNIALS • BASKETS • PLANTERS

GARDEN CENTER CLOSES AUGUST 31 1050 South Lakeside Drive • 250-392-3697


Williams Lake Tribune Tuesday, August 27, 2013

www.wltribune.com A15

community

final night for performances in the park

• • • • • •

24 Hr. ULC Monitoring CCTV/Video Surveillance Card Access Control Prewiring Medical Alarms Check with your insurance company for possible discounts

• Alarms & Installation Locally Owned & Operated Sean Kelly Owner

250-392-3737

350 Borland Street www.edwardssecurity.ca

Malissa Kelly Owner

Treat Yourself to a Visit from

Welcome Wagon! It’s FREE!!!

We are a community service whose aim is to bring you greetings, gifts & information regarding the area you live in.

Contact Welcome Wagon today if you are moving or getting married. Sandra Dahlman

392-1050

www.welcomewagon.ca or toll free 1-866-856-8442

Linda James

392-5601

Sage Birchwater photo

Kaylie Gill (left), Sam Tudor, and Rowan Dolighan performed at the final night for Performances in the Park last Thursday evening in Boitanio Park.

Bringing local community information & gifts since 1930

Horsefly River Salmon Festival Sept. 28-29 Bruce MacLeod Special to The Tribune The Horsefly River Round Table is pleased to announce the return of the Horsefly River Salmon Festival this year. The new dates are September 28-29 to coincide with B.C. River’s Day. Come on out to

Horsefly and bring the whole family. See how our amazing community is an integral part of the sockeye salmon spawning and migration. There will be riverside activities by the bridge from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. There will be

information booths, Japanese fish printing known as gyotaku, kids craft zone, fish dissections, guided trail walks and more. Artist and food vendors will be there Saturday and Sunday with bannock back by popular demand. Join us Saturday evening to experience our amazing local

talent at a family friendly Coffee House, supported by Arts on the Fly. Doors open at 7 p.m. Watch www.horseflyriver.ca for more information and a schedule of events and activities. You can also like us on facebook at HorseflyRiverSalmonFestival.

Barkerville

Library scavenger hunt fun for kids Cowboy & Drover

Jubilee

LeRae Haynes

Special to The Tribune

Mattias and Meikel Hagedorn, 5 and Marin Hagedorn, 9, were some of the children who enjoyed a unique treasure hunt at the Cariboo Regional District Library on Friday afternoon, Aug. 23. When asked ‘How many places are there to drop off books at the library?’ they answered ‘two!’ Kids answered questions such as, ‘Do we have comics? Who is the children’s librarian? How many computers are in the library? Can you find a book by Dr. Seuss? How many days do you get when you check out a book?’

Friday to Sunday, September 6 to 8, 2013

Celebrate british Columbia’s rich cowboy heritage, gold rush style!

Join Bud Webb, Ed Wahl, the Gordie West Band, The Hanson Family, Joey Only and more at Barkerville Historic Town’s hottest historical happening! Three musical venues, cowboy poetry, “Northern Star” amateur singing competition, and the oldest wooden “Cowboy Church” in BC await you! LeRae Haynes photo

Mattias and Meikel Hagedorn, 5, and Marin Hagedorn, 9, (centre) enjoyed the a unique treasure hunt and fun with music at the library. All participants won great prizes, and after the hunt they enjoyed a wonderful story ‘Don’t Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus’ read by children’s librar-

ian Tracy Dunlop and some lively, fun music by Success by 6 community coordinator LeRae Haynes. It was also an opportunity to say good-

bye to summer reading program coordinator Jenny Palmgren, who was an enthusiastic participant in the scavenger hunt and the music event.

Barkerville welcomeS viSitorS may 16 - SeptemBer 29, 2013

1-888-994-3332 • www.barkerville.ca A N AT I O N A L h I s T O r I c s I T E o f c A N A d A photo by Thomas drasdauskis


A16 www.wltribune.com A14 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday,Tuesday, August August 27, 2013 Lake 27, The 2013Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune

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.

AD RATES

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

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

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

In Memoriam

Entertainment

Advertising Deadlines

The Music Factory DJ Service We have moved. If you are looking for a DJ for that special occasion, please call Bob or Marion at (250)989-1445

Business Opportunities

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

DJ Business For Sale! $8,500 includes all equipment for DJing. Serious enquiries only. Call 1 (250)992-2362

SUTCO Contracting Ltd. requires experienced flat-bed highway drivers. Min. 2 yrs exp. hwy/mtn driving, loading and tarping. New equipment, satellite dispatch, e-logs, extended benefits & pension plan. CANADA ONLY runs avail. Min. commitment of 24 days out/10,000 miles per month required. www.sutco.ca fax: 250-357-2009 Enquiries: 1-888-357-2612 Ext: 230

TRAIN TO be an Apartment/ Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION RATED #2 FOR AT HOME JOBS

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

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

Lost & Found Lost: Gold Bracelet with Sapphires, lost downtown. Ph. (250)392-3797

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

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

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

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance Payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

Employment Business Opportunities ALL CASH drink/snack vending business route. Complete training. Small invest. req’d. 1888-979-VEND (8363). www.healthydrinkvending.co

Information

Information

NOW READY! at Historic Dunlevy Ranch 35 km north of Williams Lake, 13 km south of McLeese Lake on Hwy 97. Easy to follow signs.

250-297-6369 or 250-297-6515

Career Opportunities

Logging Contracting Opportunities dŚƌŽƵŐŚ ŽƵƌ /ŶŶŽǀĂƟǀĞ WŚĂƐĞ >ŽŐŐŝŶŐ ;/W>Ϳ ǀĞŶƚƵƌĞ͕ dŽůŬŽ ŝƐ ƐĞĞŬŝŶŐ ĞdžƉƌĞƐƐŝŽŶƐ ŽĨ ŝŶƚĞƌĞƐƚ ĨƌŽŵĐŽŶƚƌĂĐƚŽƌƐŝŶƚŚĞĂƌĞĂ͘

U-Pick Soda Creek Sweet Corn

Business Opportunities

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Travel

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Business Opportunities

Sears is currently seeking an owner for the Williams Lake store. As a Sears Hometown store owner you will provide Customers with major brand 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. 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 Sears takes 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, you focus on the rewarding part of the business instead of trying to manage administrative tasks. It’s a win-win scenario!

tĞ͛ƌĞ ůŽŽŬŝŶŐ ĨŽƌ ƵŶĐŚŝŶŐ ŽŶƚƌĂĐƚŽƌƐ Žƌ ĞdžƉĞƌŝĞŶĐĞĚKƉĞƌĂƚŽƌƐǁŚŽǁŽƵůĚůŝŬĞƚŽŚĂǀĞĂŶ ŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽďĞĐŽŵĞKǁŶĞƌKƉĞƌĂƚŽƌƐ͘ /Ĩ LJŽƵ͛ƌĞ ŝŶƚĞƌĞƐƚĞĚ ŝŶ ǁŽƌŬŝŶŐ ǁŝƚŚ dŽůŬŽ͕ ĂŶĚ LJŽƵ͛Ě ůŝŬĞ ƚŽ ůĞĂƌŶ ŵŽƌĞ ĂďŽƵƚ ŽƵƌ ƐƵďŵŝƐƐŝŽŶ ĐƌŝƚĞƌŝĂ͕ƉůĞĂƐĞĐŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ Joe Webster DĂŶĂŐĞƌ͕/ŶŶŽǀĂƟǀĞWŚĂƐĞ>ŽŐŐŝŶŐ͕ dŽůŬŽtŽŽĚůĂŶĚƐŝǀŝƐŝŽŶ at 250.991.2646

Learn more about how you can be in business for yourself but not by yourself and have the support of a nationally recognized brand! Please call 1-800-698-7088 or email: dealopp@sears.ca Make everyday a great day!

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


The Willams Tribune Tuesday, August Williams Lake Lake Tribune Tuesday, August 27, 2013 27, 2013

Employment Help Wanted

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

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Resumes may be submitted in person to 605 Marwick Drive, by fax 250-392-3504 or email to eldoent@telus.net While we appreciate all applications, only candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. Experienced mature cook & waitress needed at Dog ‘N Suds. Please drop off resume. Fabric Land, now hiring. Requires mature person with sewing experience. Part-time. Some Saturdays. Appear in person with resume. FIELD CLERK Needed for out of town work site (21/7 schedule). Mature, flexible and positive communicator, understanding of importance of safety culture. Reporting to onsite foreman and Edmonton HO. Transportation to and from work site provided. Potential to grow with company; jobs@commandequipment.com Fax 780-488-3002. Full time butcher needed. Must have 4 yrs. experience in boning, cutting, & trimming. Wage $17.00/hr. Email resume to: rodear@xplornet.ca MOFFAT FALLS CONTRACTING LTD Processor Operator needed for Williams Lake/ Quesnel Area. This is a fulltime position. Applicants with experience will have first opportunity, any machine or forestry experience involving machine operation, log quality, or pre-harvest is valuable. Training will be provided to applicants with less experience if openings still available. Wages are competitive, and will be decided with level of experience, medical plan provided. Position will be mainly camp work. Email resumes to: moffatfalls@gmail.com Attn: Craig Chapman Or fax: 250398-9443 Attn: Craig Chapman

WEEKEND ROUTES AVAILABLE *605-635 Hull Rd 613-874 Roberts Dr.* *57-195 Fifth Ave. S. 71-314 Seventh Ave. S. 26-98 Sixth Ave. S.* *3000-3039 Edwards Dr.* *110-114 Cygnet St. 104-134 Mayfield Ave. 907-1068 Proctor St.* *1123-1298 Lakeview Cres.* *40-40 Lakeview Ave. 91-177 Lakeview Ave. 1000-1099 Pine Cres.* *318-696 Sunset Dr. 902-1012 Toop Rd.* Please call Sherry Parker at (250)392-2331

If you see a wildfire, report it to

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

Help Wanted

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

Eldorado Log Hauling Ltd in Williams Lake has an immediate position for a Licensed Commercial Mechanic with a Commercial Inspection Ticket. Logging Truck experience would be an asset but not necessary. We offer an excellent benefit package and competitive wages. A drivers abstract will be requested at point of hire.

Help Wanted

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com Build Your Career With Us Planer Supervisor Quesnel, BC

Professional Care Your Eyes Deserve

Do you thrive in a dynamic and challenging environment ǁŝƚŚŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƟĞƐĨŽƌĐŽŶƟŶƵŽƵƐŐƌŽǁƚŚĂŶĚ development? ƐƚŚĞYƵĞƐƚtŽŽĚWůĂŶĞƌ^ƵƉĞƌǀŝƐŽƌLJŽƵǁŝůůďĞƉĂƌƚ ŽĨĂŚŝŐŚůLJŵŽƟǀĂƚĞĚƚĞĂŵǁŝƚŚƚŚĞƌĞƐƉŽŶƐŝďŝůŝƚLJ ƚŽĞdžĐĞĞĚƚĂƌŐĞƚƐŝŶƐĂĨĞƚLJ͕ƋƵĂůŝƚLJ͕ĐŽƐƚĐŽŶƚƌŽůĂŶĚ employee engagement. dŽůŬŽŽīĞƌƐĂŶƵŶĐŽŵƉƌŽŵŝƐŝŶŐĨŽĐƵƐŽŶƐĂĨĞƚLJ ƉĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ͕ĐŽŵƉĞƟƟǀĞĐŽŵƉĞŶƐĂƟŽŶƉĂĐŬĂŐĞƐ͕ ƐƵƐƚĂŝŶĂďůĞďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐƉƌĂĐƟĐĞƐ͕ĂƉƌŽŐƌĞƐƐŝǀĞ ĞŶǀŝƌŽŶŵĞŶƚĂŶĚǁĞĂƌĞĂŶŝŶĚƵƐƚƌLJůĞĂĚĞƌŝŶǁŽƌůĚ ŵĂƌŬĞƚƐ͘

Apply Today!

www.tolko.com Administration

OK Tire is looking for a Full-Time, Long-Term Tire Technician. Must have a valid ‘N’ or Class 5 drivers licence, a good attitude and pride in workmanship. Mechanical experience an asset. Wages open to discussion based on experience. Dental and benefits available after 3 month probation. Apply in person, with resume to OK Tire, 25 Borland Street. No phone calls please. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Administration

YUNESIT’IN HEALTH DEPARTMENT Health Director Qualifications The Health Director will have a history of demonstrated dynamic leadership in any health, education or social service First Nation organization that targets rural aboriginal people. Education and Experience • Post secondary education in Health Administration, Public Health or related field • Minimum two years managerial experience including supervision of staff, preferably in the Health Care field • Experience or education in Health Program Planning, Administration and Evaluation • Experience developing, monitoring and maintaining budgets • Experience or education in developing policy • Tsilhqot’in cultural knowledge and Tsilhqot’in language would be an asset Knowledge, Skills & Abilities: • Knowledge of traditional medicines and the ability to integrate as a central and vital part of all health service delivery • Ability to collect and interpret health related statistical data and prepare reports • Knowledge and skills developing and implementing emergency response planning procedures • Strong proposal writing skills • Knowledge of First Nations funding agencies • Ability to work in a team environment • Ability to maintain and promote client confidentiality • Excellent oral and written communication skills • Working knowledge of Microsoft Word, Excel, and other related computer software • Valid Class 5 BC drivers license • Own reliable transportation Wages: Commensurate on knowledge and experience Terms of Employment: Full Time Deadline for Applications: August 30, 2013 by 4:30 pm Please send cover letter, resume and 3 references to: Lena Hink, Band Manager PO Box 158 Hanceville, BC V0L 1K0 Fax: 250-394-4407 Only the applicants short-listed will be notified

OPTOMETRIC ASSISTANT

Cariboo Eye Care Clinic is looking to hire a full time (or 4 days a week) optometric assistant. Regular duties may include answering phones, auxiliary testing to assist the optometrist, assisting patients with frame and lens selection and typical office duties. The successful candidate will; enjoy helping people, be comfortable with computers, be a quick learner, and work well in a team environment. Email resume to office@cecwl.com

Here’s my Card!

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

Reserve your space!

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

250-392-2331

Grant’s Summer Road Trip Special! ✔ Oil Change (up to 5 L of oil, synthetic extra)

✔ Multi-Point Vehicle Inspection ✔ Brake Inspection

4888

$

Ü Betcha!

Grant Abel

Licensed Mechanic

250-398-8279

Open Mon-Fri: 8am to 5pm Sat: 9am-5pm DL#30676 550 North 11th Ave

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

NENQAYNI WELLNESS CENTRE www.nenqayni.com

Weekend Shift - Coach, full time Nenqayni Wellness Centre A residential alcohol and drug treatment centre providing holistic healing to First Nations and Inuit youth, families and communities in a safe and secure environment. Currently seeking qualified candidates for: Coach - full time - Weekend shift: 15 hours per each Saturday and Sunday plus 7.5 hours Fridays, 3:00pm to 11:00pm. Starting wage range: $13.79 to $15.00 per hour depending on qualifications. Appropriate education and experience required. Candidates for this coaching position must be able to lead culturally appropriate First Nations activities. Preferably, the successful candidates will be of aboriginal descent and have a Class 4 drivers licence or commit to get one within the 6 month probationary period. Reliable transportation to and from Nenqayni is a requirement. Deadline for submissions is Tuesday, September 3, 2013. Please send your resume along with a covering letter and three references to Nenqayni Wellness Centre, PO Box 2529, Williams Lake BC V2G 4P2; fax: 250-989-0307 or email: jchorney@nenqayni.com

2011

McDonalds is Hiring! Day Side Staff & Night Staff

Because we offer quality training, we don’t ask for experience. You’re not just one employee among many, you’re the person responsible for meeting the needs of our customers and maintaining our reputation for quality, service and cleanliness. As a member of our STAFF: We Offer: • Competitive wages with regular merit wages • Medical & dental benefits • 1/2 Price meals at participating McDonalds across Canada • Flexible scheduling • Advancement potential • Opportunity to meet new people and make new friends • Outings and social activities • Recognition programs “All I need is the opportunity to prove myself,” this is that opportunity. Visit McDonalds in Williams Lake today and ask about our Crew positions. How To Apply 1. IN PERSON .......... ask to speak to a manager 2. ONLINE................ www.hiringtowin.com/ apply, use promotion code mcd5542c or www.worksforme.ca

250-982-2611 Bella Coola

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

250-392-7567 Williams Lake

405 Mackenzie Avenue South, Williams Lake

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

Custom Home Theatre Design & Installation

Brandon

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

Ben

250-392-7455

234 Borland St.

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

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

Colin Stevens 25 years experience

• 2 stroke crankshaft rebuilding • Cylinder boring • Buy and sell used equipment all makes and models • Many parts - new and used available • Dealer for Motovan, Kimpex, Trans Can Imports, Western Marine and many more • Warranty Contractor for Sears

250-296-3380

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

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

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

778-412-9199

Williams Lake


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

27, The 2013Willams Williams LakeTribune Tribune Tuesday,Tuesday, August August 27, 2013 Lake

Employment

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Help Wanted

$400 & Under

Business for Sale

Houses For Sale

Western Equipment Ltd. We are currently looking for a small motor mechanic in our fast growing Terrace location. We are a large dealer of Stihl products and handle Toro and Briggs and Stratton as well. We offer a competitive wage and benefit programs. You must have experience and be very customer service orientated. Some training will be provided through Stihl Canada courses. Not all applicants will be contacted. Send resumes via email or fax. 250 635-4161

15’ Coleman Scanoe $400. Firm. (250)620-0531

Mobile Homes & Parks

2.2 Mercury Outboard motor, 2 cycle model. $400. Firm. (250)620-0531

lmccoll@westernequipmentltd.com

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. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No credit refused. Fast, easy, 100% secure. 1-877-776-1660.

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

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

Recycling

Business for Sale 1 (250)620-6804 or 1 (250)620-3338

1140 Tower Cres. 4/5 bdrm, 3 bath, custom built executive home on over 2 secluded acres, within walking distance to downtown. $369,900. For more info & pictures go to www.kijiji.ca Williams Lake BC. Serious inquiries only! (250)305-2266

3 bdrm Double Wide Mobile Home #26-1700 Broadway Ave S

in Adult Park, level lot, lots of parking space, perfect view of Williams Lake

Evening appointments available!

Homebased Products For Sale: Beachcomber Hot Tub, new top, comes with electrical hook up, just don’t use evenings. Ph. (250)3923002 day (250)305-8976

Misc. for Sale KILL BED Bugs and their eggs! Buy a Harris bed bug kit, complete room treatment solution. Odorless, non-staining. Not in stores, available online: www.homedepot.com STEEL BUILDING sizzling summer savings event! 20x22 $4,188. 25x24 $4,598. 30x36 $6,876. 32x44 $8,700. 40x52 $12,990. 47x70 $17,100. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! 1-800-457-2206. www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030 WANTED: Old lever action Winchester rifles and carbines. Call (250)791-6369 WANTED: Walker with wheels & brakes for disabled person. (250)790-2595

Real Estate Acreage for Sale PANORAMIC 58 Acres along West Fraser Road. 35 acres in hay. $119,900. 780-394-7088

Help Wanted

593 Roberts Drive 2 acres, 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, updated kitchen, Stainless Steel appliances, 2 gas fireplaces, 2 car garage, and 2 car carport. $399,000 (250)392-3509 For more info or appointment to view.

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

Help for today. Hope for Tomorrow. Call 1-800-667-3742

Help Wanted

Borland Valley 150 Mile 1442 sq ft home 5 bdr, 3 baths on 5 acres, suite in basement, 5 covered parking areas, 3 decks, fenced, barn with water/power, 25’x25’ shop with power. $399,000 (250) 296-3118

WaterFront Puntzi Lake Eagles, Pelicans, amazing fishing, beautiful sunsets. 2 bdrm main cabin with separate guest cabin. $145,000 Call (250)398-3310

#41 Northside Village 1984 Majestic Mobile 14X70 Appliances,Carport, A/C, Ramp, Addition $58,000 Ph. (250)296-3118 FACTORY DIRECT Wholesale CSA certified modular homes, manufactured/mobile homes and park model homes. We ship throughout Western Canada. Visit us online at www.hbmodular.com or 1-877-976-3737.

Give life .... register to be an organ donor today!

Pets & Livestock

Have we got a deal for you!

Feed & Hay

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

Merchandise for Sale

$100 & Under 4 Winter Tires: 195/65 R15 $50.00 (250)398-8183 Trampoline, kids have out grown it. $50. (250)296-4429

$200 & Under Overhead Garage Door 9x7 with tracks & all hardware. $150.00 (250)398-8183

Open Monday - Saturday

for more information 1-800-663-6189 www.transplant.bc.ca

Help Wanted

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

COMPUTER SERVICES • Software & Hardware Installation • Computer & Router Set Up • General Computer Help

Gilles Mailhiot

250.392.7629

Email: gilles_mailhiot@hotmail.com

LAVTAP

Help Wanted

CARPENTER Experienced in framing, finishing & renovating wanted for active growing glass shop in Fort St. John. 40-50 hours per week year round. 60K plus per year depending on experience. Benefit package included email resume to willie@peaceglass.ca Fax to 250-787-8887.

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

CARIBOO AESTHETIC

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

4%1!") Think it would cost too much to sell your low priced items?

Mastiff - Dane Pups for sale. $1000. Ready Sept 5/13 Call: (250)396-4322

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

Mobile Audio Service

RECYCLING

Pets

Welcome Michelle!

Country Cottage Hairstyling

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

HORSE hay for sale, Mcleese Lake area, 60 lbs square bales, $5.50. Call 250-7478416. Will deliver. Square bales for sale. Excellent Horse Hay. No chemical fertilizers, seeded organic. $5.00/bale (250)296-4164

250-392-2331

$59,000. obo (250)392-5095

For Sale By Owner

Misc. Wanted Need CA$H Today?Snap Car Cash www.snapcarcash.com

Call a Tribune advertising consultant today!

Beautiful House

Serious inquiries only.

Trades, Technical GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General laborers and tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message. For Information 1-800-972-0209.

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

Reserve your space!

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

Here’s my Card!

Items for $200 & Under are $2 per insertion* Items for $300 & Under are $3 per insertion* Items for $400 & Under are $4 per insertion* One item per ad - based on 3 lines/12 words. each additional line is $1 per insertion.

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

Part Time Bookkeeper/Administrative Assistant Pioneer Logging is looking for a Bookkeeper/Administrative Support Clerk. The applicant must be an eager learner with exceptional interpersonal communication and time management skills, be highly organized and a hardworking team player with the ability to work independently. This is a part time position which can vary from 8 - 16 hours a week and cover for holidays Job Duties: • Payables • Preparing a variety of correspondence in Word and Excel, • Some knowledge of Logging and Forestry • General duties including answering phones, directing calls, responding to inquiries, taking messages Skills and Abilities • Bookkeeping experience • Impeccable telephone manners • Excellent written and verbal communications skills • Excellent computer skills • Proficient in the use of: » Microsoft Word, Excel, Power Point, Publisher, Quickbooks » Adobe Photoshop • Dynamic, energetic, and enthusiastic with a positive, professional attitude • Attention to detail • Ability to learn quickly Wage commensurate with experience CLOSING DATE: August 31, 2013 Apply: via e-mail to: marion@pioneerlogging.com via fax: 250-398-5922 (Attention: Marion) in person: 351 Hodgson Road, Williams Lake BC No phone calls please Only those applicants selected for an interview will be contacted.

Dr. J.D. Neufeld • 250-392-7227 • 402 Borland St cariboolaserclinic@gmail.com

FOR ALL YOUR AUTO REPAIRS Serving the Cariboo since 1981

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

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

call me!

Brenda Webster

Advertising Consultant

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


The Willams Tribune Tuesday, 27, 2013 Williams Lake Lake Tribune, Tuesday, AugustAugust 27, 2013

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

Real Estate

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Mobile Homes & Parks

Misc for Rent

Antiques / Classics

Recreational/Sale

Sport Utility Vehicle

Trucks & Vans

1957 Pontiac Sedan 4 door, 3-speed, new 6 cyl motor, tires, very good condition, lots invested. $6500 O.B.O. Interested? Call (250)398-6651

1998 Gulfstream Friendship 40’ Motorhome 1 Slide, 50,000 miles, excellent condition, new tires. Just serviced, 330 Cummins diesel, Oak interior , tow car available. $50,000. OBO (250)392-4615

1996 Suburban Runs Great! Newer motor with 100,000kms. Recent tune up, new intake gasket, ball joints and leaf springs. Moving must sell! Asking $3,000. (250)243-2119

2004 F150 Lariat 4X4 Fully Loaded, Power Everything, 182,000 kms. $9300 O.B.O. Will consider Traders. (250)392-1501

Moving Must Sell

2010 Moduline Mobile Home 3 bedrooms, comes with washer, dryer, fridge, stove & a 2010 wood shed (10x14) Moving must sell at a reduced price for a quick sale.

Asking Price $64,000. Firm (250)398-9396

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

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

THIS IS MORE LIKE IT!

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 1bdrm apartment f/s, w/d, n/p, suitable for single working person. $500/mo. (250)398-8426.

Small ads, BIG deals! Apartment Furnished

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

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

250-302-9108

HANDICAPPED UNITS

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

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com Mobile Homes & Pads 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 1 Bdrm Cottage, newly renovated, w/d, f/s, min from town. Large yrd. Ph.(250)392-0168 2&3 bdrm. houses. 2 full bathrooms, n/p F/S Please call (250)392-7617. 2600sqft, 2 story house in town for rent. $1600/mo Has Washer/Dryer n/p, n/s, Call (250)267-4371 3bdrm home/acreage. 4-5 min. from downtown. Very quiet & park like and so close to town. (250)392-0168 3bdrm house in town, $1175/mo incl heat & light, w/d Recently updated. n/p n/s r/r (250)392-3907 (250)392-5019 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 Renovated 4bdrm home in a great area, ready for responsible family Sept. 1. n/s n/p ref/req’d $1400/mo. Call Joyce at (250)392-6876 for an interview. Top Floor of House. In town, newly updated, 3bdrms, 1 1/2 baths, f/s d/w r/r d/d fenced yard, n/s. Laundry room with w/d and unfinished rec room in bsmt. $1200/mo utilities included. Avail. Sept. 1st. Call after 5pm (250)392-9484

Shared Accommodation 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 1bdr. furnished suite, suitable for quiet single working person, n/s, n/p,5 appliances ult. includ. r/r. $700 (250)296-3667 1bdrm furnished bsmt suite, ground level entrance, on Midnight Dr. n/s n/p $700/mo incl heat/water/power. (250)3922033 2-bdrm bsmt suite f/s, w/d, & cable included, Referernces & Damage deposit required. Wildwood area, n/s, pet neg. Avail. Sept. 1st $550/mo. + hydro ($100/mo.) Call (250)9890263 leave msg. 2bdrm renovated ground level, close to school and bus stop r/r, $800/month utilities included n/p (250)305-1213

Cars - Domestic

2003 Mazda Protege

147,000 kms Excellent Condition New Brakes, Good Tires Air, Satellite Radio, Great Gas Mileage $4,500 O.B.O. Call (250)398-0368 2009 Toyota CROLA 4DSDN GREY IN COLOUR. UPGRADED STEREO SYSTEM, STUDDED WINTER TIRE, SUMMER TIRES, COMMAND START. EXCELLENT CONDITION. ONE OWNER. ALL MAINTENANCE AND SERVICE DONE AT TOYOTA DEALER. CAN BE VIEWED AT 725 N MCKENZIE AVE. ASKING $12,900 OR OBO. CONTACT 250-305-6459 BY TEXT OR PHONE.

Off Road Vehicles

2006 YZ 450 F

Has maybe 50 hrs, like brand new, looked after well. Still original rear tire. $4500 Ph. (250)303-1180

Recreational/Sale

3bdrm full bsmt, carport, yard, near schools, bus, shopping. f/s w/d $750 +util r/r n/p (250)398-2221

“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

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

Misc for Rent

Misc for Rent

Misc for Rent

Duplex / 4 Plex

2 BEDROOM DOWNTOWN

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

Seats eight. Fully loaded. Bush bumper and extra lights. 238,857kms. Automatic.

$8000. OBO (250)398-6180 MAKE US AN OFFER!

Sport Utility Vehicle

2005 Yukon Good condition! Leather interior, Sunroof, DVD player. 220,000kms Well maintained. Reduced to $9,000. Call (250)392-5787

Trucks & Vans

Townhouses

3 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE

2000 GMC Yukon XL 2500 Great family vehicle.

2008 Dutchman Sport 27B Sleeps 7-9, walk around queen bed, bunks, great shape. $9800. (250)296-4429

Moving Must Sell 2003 Trail Blazer 4X4, 127,172 km In Excellent Condition. Asking $7,000 Firm Phone (250)398-9396

Cars - Sports & Imports

CARIBOO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY

is accepting housing applications for our bachelor, 1 bedroom and 2 bedroom apartments. Applications can be picked up from Cariboo Friendship Society at 99 South Third Avenue in Williams Lake.

Quit. Before your time runs out.

1996 Suburban Runs Great! Newer motor with 100,000kms. Recent tune up, new intake gasket, ball joints and leaf springs. Moving must sell! Asking $3,000. (250)243-2119

93 CHEVY SILVERADO EXTENDED CAB 1500 2WD, 350 AUTO, PW, PDL, ICE COLD A/C, TOW PKG, REAR SUSPENSION AIR BAGS, ECONOMICAL RUNS ON GAS OR PROPANE, VERY CLEAN, EXCELLENT MECHANICAL COND, CANOPY AND NEW WINTER TIRES INCLUDED. $3500. 250-392-5067 EVES, 250-303-2393 DAYS. Ford Van F150 $900 Ph )250)398-7886

Tenders

Tenders

Cariboo Regional District

INVITATION TO

TENDER

Tenders

Tenders

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS for 'PVOEBUJPO8PSLt3PPĂśOHt1BJOUJOH $BSQFOUSZ3FQBJST#VJMEJOH3FDPOTUSVDUJPO The Barkerville Heritage Trust is holding mandatory site WJFXJOHT on Wednesday, September 4, 2013. Please assemble at the "ENJOJTUSBUJPO#VJMEJOH in Barkerville )JTUPSJD5PXO at the times listed below, during which bid packages will be supplied. 10:00 am - Carpentry Repairs & Building Reconstruction 10:00 am - Foundation Work 11:30 am - Roofing (wood shakes & wood shingles) 1:00 pm - Painting For more info, visit CBSLFSWJMMFDBFNQMPZNFOUIUN. For inquiries, contact Lynn Berlin, Heritage Projects and Trades Supervisor, at MZOOCFSMJO!CBSLFSWJMMFDB or call 1-888-994-3332, ext 36. CLOSING DATE: Wednesday, September 11, 2013 at 1:00 pm PST.

Cariboo Regional District

INVITATION TO

TENDER

MAHOOD LAKE LANDFILL WINTER ACCESS ROAD MAINTENANCE CONTRACT

EAGLE CREEK REFUSE SITE WINTER ACCESS ROAD MAINTENANCE CONTRACT

The Cariboo Regional District is accepĆ&#x;ng tenders Ĩor winter road maintenance at the Dahood >aĹŹe landÄŽll in the South Cariboo.

dhe ariboo Zegional District is accepĆ&#x;ng tenders Ĩor winter road maintenance at the agle reeĹŹ rural reĨuse site in the South Cariboo.

Tender documents and Ĩurther details are available Ĩrom the undersigned. Completed tenders are to be delivered no later than 2:00 pm, September 12, 2013 to the address below, at which Ć&#x;me a public opening will taĹŹe place.

dender documents and Ĩurther details are available Ĩrom the undersigned. Completed tenders are to be delivered no later than 2:00 pm, September 11, 2013 to the address below, at which Ć&#x;me a public opening will taĹŹe place.

The Cariboo Regional District does not bind itselĨ to accept the lowest or any Ć‹uote and reserves the right to reĹŠect all Ć‹uotes and negoĆ&#x;ate with any bidder. SelecĆ&#x;on will be based upon such Ĩactors as Ć‹ualiÄŽcaĆ&#x;ons, edžperience Ížespecially on similar proĹŠectsÍż, ability to perĨorm the contract according to its terms Ížincluding Ć&#x;ming reĆ‹uirementsÍż, availability oĨ contractorsÍ› worŏĨorce and subcontractors, iĨ applicable, reputaĆ&#x;on Ĩor Ć‹uality oĨ worĹŹ and Ĩor Ć&#x;meliness, ÄŽnancial stability oĨ ÄŽrm, and cost.

dhe Cariboo Zegional District does not bind itselĨ to accept the lowest or any Ć‹uote and reserves the right to reĹŠect all Ć‹uotes and negoĆ&#x;ate with any bidder. SelecĆ&#x;on will be based upon such Ĩactors as Ć‹ualiÄŽcaĆ&#x;ons, edžperience Ížespecially on similar proĹŠectsÍż, ability to perĨorm the contract according to its terms Ížincluding Ć&#x;ming reĆ‹uirementsÍż, availability oĨ contractorsÍ› worŏĨorce and subcontractors, iĨ applicable, reputaĆ&#x;on Ĩor Ć‹uality oĨ worĹŹ and Ĩor Ć&#x;meliness, ÄŽnancial stability oĨ ÄŽrm, and cost.

Tera D. Grady Supervisor oĨ Solid Waste Danagement Cariboo Regional District Suite D, 1ϴ0 Eorth 3rd Avenue Williams >aŏe, C V2G 2A4 Whone: ͞250Ϳ 392Ͳ3351 1Ͳϴ00Ͳ665Ͳ1636

Tera D. Grady Supervisor oĨ Solid Waste Danagement Cariboo Regional District Suite D, 1ϴ0 Eorth 3rd venue Williams >aŏe, C V2G 2A4 Whone: ͞250Ϳ 392Ͳ3351 1Ͳϴ00Ͳ665Ͳ1636

building communities together

building communities together

www.cariboord.bc.ca

www.cariboord.bc.ca


A20 www.wltribune.com

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Williams Lake Tribune

2013

WILLIAMS LAKE HARVEST FAIR

SEPTEMBER 7 & 8, 2013 • wlharvestfair.ca

Endless Summer

Special thanks to our

Platinum Sponsors Grassland Equipment

HUB International Barton Insurance Brokers

CITY OF WILLIAMS LAKE

DOO PRIZ R ES!

Photo by Gaeil Farrar

All events at the Williams Lake Stampede Park BEEF SHOW ENTRIES (Beef, Sheep & 4H)

Ken Awmack 250-398-4500 Fax Entries to 250-398-4688 Show Dates: Saturday, September 7 & Sunday, September 8 Trailriders Indoor Arena Judging September 7 @ 11:00 am

SPINNING & WEAVING DEMO Spinners & Weavers Date: September 7 Exhibit Hall • 10:00 am - 2:00 pm

DRAFT HORSE RIDES

Cariboo Carriage Karen Sepkowski 250-392-7537 eves. Dates: September 7 & 8 Throughout the Grounds 11:00 am daily

LITTLE BRITCHES RODEO FINALS Allison & Leann 250-296-4778 Date: September 7 & 8 Entries Wednesday, August 28 6:30 pm - 9:30 pm For more info contact: Alison Everett 250-296-4778 or Leanne Manual 250-296-0116

TRADE FAIR

To Book Booths: Tammy Tugnum 250-398-8720 t_tugnum@hotmail.com

GYMKHANA

Nikki Fuller 250-267-6524 cmonogram@shaw.ca Show Date: Sunday, September 8 Registration 9:00 am Start 10:00 am

CARICATURIST

Ted Couling Daily In Exhibit Hall No Charge with Paid Gate Fee

Ministry of Agriculture

CATALOGUES AVAILABLE AT:

Save On Foods • Beaver Valley Feeds Tourist Info Centre • Seniors Centre • WL Vet Clinic Animal Care Hospital • Fabricland • Total Pet The Tribune • City Of Williams Lake Safeway • Cariboo GM Drop off entries to: The Tribune or City Hall

HARVEST RANCH RODEO

Top Horse Competition Friday, September 6 Start 4:00 pm Harvest Ranch Rodeo Saturday, September 7 Start 10:00 am Entry Fee $120 per team To enter call Jenny Huffman 250-659-5828

CHILI COOKOFF

Cariboo Cattlemens Association Diane Reay 250-392-5130 Date: September 7 Cariboo GM Tent by Curling Club $5 to taste all entries

FARMERS’ MARKET

BACKYARD CHICKENS AT THE FAIR

Located outside the Exhibit Hall (Curling Rink) An agricultural feature that not only educates families about farming practices, but invites them to participate in their day-to-day lives. Display Includes: • A backyard chicken coop • 2-3 hens which kids can feed and pet • Information packets and presentations for future chicken owners

B.C. Produce at incredible prices!


Williams Lake Tribune, August 27, 2013