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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013

$1.00 + GST

Vol. 29 | No. 20 Thursday, September 26, 2013

Serving the Bella Coola Valley and the Chilcotin CoastMountainNews.com

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WildSafe BC on living with bears in the fall.

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Publications Mail Agreement #40007851 Registration #09309

Kent Danielson photo

Canoes gathered in False Creek to celebrate Truth and Reconciliation Week in Vancouver

Thousands show their support for Truth and Reconciliation in Vancouver Thousands of people braved the wind and rain last week to honour the survivors of Canada’s residential schools. The events being held by the Truth and Reconciliation Commission “mark a turning point” for all Canadians, said Shawn Atleo, the national chief of the Assembly of First Nations. He urged British Columbians to participate in this week’s events and join with them on last Sunday’s walk. “This is the start of a massive resurgence of our culture. The residential school era was a time when education was used as a tool to try to assimilate; now education can be a tool to reconnect,” Atleo said Tuesday.

Last week, the commission welcomed about 5,000 students from across the province to participate in educational activities dealing with residential schools. Across Canada, only the Northwest Territories and Nunavut have made it mandatory for schools to teach schoolchildren about Indian residential schools. Atleo said he would like to see the provinces also make teaching this history mandatory in schools. The four-kilometre walk through downtown Vancouver came at the end of a week of hearings by the federal Truth and Reconciliation Commission, a fact-finding

commission set up as part of the settlement between the Canadian government, victims and various churches who operated residential schools — the last of which closed its doors in 1996. Locally, there is an estimated 100 survivors in the Nuxalk Nation, but many have found it too painful to share their stories publicly. The two main schools that housed Nuxalk children were St. Michael’s, located in Alert Bay, and the Port Alberni Residential School. Nuxalk children were also sent out to Williams Lake, and Coqualeetza in Chilliwack. Many Nuxalk survivors

attended school in St. Michael’s or Port Alberni, or both. The gathering in Vancouver is the sixth of seven gatherings across the country, and will culminate in a final event in Edmonton next year, and a final report by the commission. The walk — the first of its kind in Canada — and several other events were organized by Reconciliation Canada, an independent collaboration between the Indian Residential School Survivors Society and Tides Canada Initiatives Society to engage all Canadians in the reconciliation process. Anticipated guest Dr. Bernice King, the youngest daughter of American civil-rights hero

Martin Luther King Jr., closed the event with a moving speech Sunday evening. King urged all Canadians to move forward and heal and told the crowd not to give up on the process of progress. “This requires leadership action on all fronts in Canada, from political and government, corporate, faith, educational and community leadership, because, as I said, we are all in this together,” said King. “We are tied in an inescapable network of mutuality, caught in a single garment of destiny and what affects one person here in Canada — no matter their background — directly affects all indirectly.”


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013

Enjoy the Coast Subscribe Today!

Bella Coola Seventh-Day Adventist Church Saturday Service Song & Bible Study For Adults & Children 9:30 am Sabbath School Program 10 am Bible Study Church Service 11 am Bella Coola Adventist Academy Offers a Christian Learning Environment for Grades K - 9 Grades 10 - 12 Distance Learning through West Coast Adventist School Principal Rebecca Landry 799-5910

Holy Name of Mary Catholic Church

Annual Subscriptions: In Canada $45* U.S. $75* (Cdn) Foreign $116.07* (Cdn) *Plus HST

Sunday Communion Service 10:30AM Monthly Mass Saturday Evening 6:00PM

A Celebration of the Life of Gary Runka will be held at Tweedsmuir Lodge (Stuie) Sunday, October 6, 2013 1 pm - 3 pm Everyone Welcome

Call Susan to conrm 250-799-5618

1290 Hwy. 20, Hagensborg, BC V0T 1C0 Phone: 250-982-2696 Fax: 250-982-2512

The parishioners of Holy Name of Mary Catholic Church will celebrate the 60th anniversary of our church on Sunday September 29, 2013. Fr. Scott Whittemore will be here to mark the occasion with a Mass and an Open House. Plans are still being made, but we would like to hear your memories of Father Potanko and the church he built, piece by piece. If you have any photos or anecdotes to share, please join us to make this a truly joyful day.

Services of the United Church of Canada Augsburg Church Hwy. 20 Hagensborg Sunday: Regular Services & Sunday School 10:30am Emmanuel Church Bella Coola Sunday Service 7pm

Susan O’Neill, Kathy Moore, Hope Morga

Minister Cynthia Breadner Everyone Welcome Ecological Video/Book Study Augsburg/McKenzie United Church Begins Oct 7, 2013 7:00 PM “Reacquaint yourself with a spiritual unfolding of the universe story.” For more information 250 799 5388

VISIT THE COAST SUBSCRIBE TODAY! In Canada $50.40* US $84.00* (Cdn) Foreign $130.00* (Cdn) *INCLUDES HST

188 N.BROADWAY, 1st Ave. Williams 68N. WILLIAMS Lake LAKE, B.C. BC V2G V2G 1V5 1C1 •250-392-2331 250-398-5516 MAKE CHEQUES TOto “BLACK Make ChequesPAYABLE Payable BlackPRESS” Press

Denis and Rita Bechthold of Hagensborg BC, would like to officially announce the engagement of their daughter Christine Bechthold of Edmonton Alberta to Mr. Shane Dacus of Greenville, South Carolina, son of Norman and Donna Dacus of Greenville, South Carolina. Christine is a Massage Therapist graduate from Canadian College of Natural Medicine and Shane is a Computer Engineer graduate from Clemson University. Christine and Shane are members of the Seventh Day Adventist Church and are planning a small wedding located in the Greenville area in the summer of 2014, where they will also be making their home. We as their parents wish them God’s great blessing in their new life.

GRANT-IN-AID SUBMISSIONS

2014

Application forms for Grant-In-Aid funding for 2013 are available between the hours of 8:30 am - 12 pm & 1 pm - 4:00 pm Tuesday to Friday and will be received until Friday, November 1, 2013 at: Central Coast Regional District 626 Cliff Street; PO Box 186 Bella Coola, B.C., V0T 1C0 or faxed to: 250 799 5750 Website: www.ccrd-bc.ca For more information call 250 799 5291

COAST MOUNTAIN NEWS COMMUNITY PAGE

In Celebration of a Life Well-Lived


Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013 A3

local news

CCRD responds to concerns raised at public meeting Editorial Ken Dunsworth

Since my last news article, I have met with the CCRD in response to several questions that were developed (at the public meeting August 21) and forwarded in a letter to the CCRD requesting a meeting. The CCRD is preparing a written response to those questions. From the August 21 meeting “it is well known that people have become disillusioned regarding governance, generally speaking, and wish to point to what some may consider basic flaws with the electoral process and representation that need to be looked at and responded to: 1. Alternates for board members should be elected not appointed, 2. Representation in electoral areas, 3. The perceived conflict of interest of Board members especially regarding the voting of tax increases, and, 4. Public involvement of major issues and tax hikes and lack of dissemination of CCRD information and or rational to the public.” “As a consequence, some issues that should be looked into and addressed are: 1. An explanation of the 31% increase in taxes (what increased services are being received for this inordinately high rise in taxes), 2. Confusion about the process of CCRD bids (open tender versus in-house awarding of contracts), 3. Will there be a certified financial audit, and 4. An explanation of financial support for a privately owned water system at Shearwater. Information regarding Regional Districts can be found on the internet by typing in “Local Government Department” and then “Regional District”. It should be

known that population figures are to be used only in the determination of voting strength and director representation. The population includes people residing on Indian Reserves. Revenue used to finance regional district operations and services is generated through property taxes, fees and other charges. Unlike municipalities, regional districts are required to match the costs of services to the people that benefit from the services. In other words, residents pay for what they get. The province can change the boundary of the regional district and its electoral areas by amending the Letters Patent – a legal document creating the regional district and its boundary – and the local government department facilitates these changes through a restructure process. I must confess that I am happy that we have a local government, otherwise I tend to think that we would be a lone voice in the wilderness and we may not receive all of the services we pay for or want or need. In saying that, it is also our responsibility to participate in the electoral process or suffer any consequences. Regional districts can provide a broad range of services with the exception of roads and policing. The choice of services is determined by the regional board but only with the support of the electors. Therefore, the breadth of services varies with each regional district according to its circumstances and local opinion. Regional districts are the planning jurisdiction for electoral areas and can adopt zoning bylaws, develop official community plans and develop a regional growth strategy. In places where regional

As a consequence, some issues that should be looked into and addressed are...” - Ken Dunsworth districts provide services such as water and sewer, they own the infrastructure and are responsible for maintaining it. The local government department approves of certain regional district bylaws. The Inspector of Municipalities is responsible for approving service area establishment bylaws and borrowing bylaws as well as for processing regional district financial requisitions. The Minister of Community and Rural Development approves certain land-use bylaws. In addition, the department plays a role facilitating service reviews and regional growth strategies. The CCRD did present me with a rational regarding the Tax Levy Increase. The board considered a Five-Year Financial Plan over three consecutive board meeting starting December 13, 2012. On page 2 of the Tax Requisition Summary by Function report asks the board of directors to consider an overall tax levy of $268,000 or 58.6% increase from last year. The report also indicated that the board will need to have some assurance that service levels would or will increase to the same extent as the tax requisition levels. As an alternative option, the report asks the board directors to consider an overall tax levy of $144,000 or 31.3% increase from last year, while stating that the board of Directors will continue to be

concerned about an increase of this magnitude. The rational for the use of the Tax Levy increase revolves around 5 main components, in short: 1. Land use planning specifically - updated Office Community Plan, Zoning and Subdivision bylaws, and administrative staff actively involved in providing public services. 2. Library – where the increase is a directive from the Vancouver Island Regional Library board. 3. General Operations – expenses associated outstanding policy matters (bylaws),

establishment of the Denny Island water service, enhancement of organizational governance capabilities, one-time coast of hiring a new CAO and a contingency of $10,000. 4. Swimming Pool – especially maintenance of the aging facility and increased operational costs. 5. Thorsen Creek Waste and Recycling Center - ensures the land fill’s life cycle is optimized and where the revenue generated will not go far enough

to address the serious issues associated with this function. I hope this article will assist while understanding the pressures that most people are under financially on fixed incomes and the pressure the CCRD is under to try to maintain services. We need to participate in the electoral process as we are the masters of our own destiny and I personally like that perspective. This includes public participation in the

development of official community plans and the development of a regional growth strategy. In saying all of this, the Vancouver Health Authority are having a public meeting on October 1 and I encourage all of us in the valley to attend that meeting and get involved with our health care. I will respond with a further article once the CCRD has responded to the questions raised at the August Public meeting.

presents.....

Roses & Thorns Want to recognize someone or something done for the benefit of the community or an individual? Or express your (polite) frustrations about something you’ve experienced? Send your submissions to: cmnews@belco.bc.ca or fax 250 982 2512 (All submissions will remain anonymous - Coast Mountain News reserves the right not to publish submissions at our discretion)

JuSt for KiDs

Wednesdays, 3 - 5:15pm ages 8 -12 yrs Literacy based after school program full of fun, reading, crafts, outside play and neat ideas! Thanks to the Central Coast Regional District and the Williams Lake and District Credit Union FIDDLE FUN

Mondays, 3:30 - 4:30pm or Tuesdays, 4 - 5pm. Group Beginner lessons. Adult classes Monday 4:30 - 5:30pm, Tuesdays 5 - 6pm Rental program available. Call for details. YOUTH FOR LEADERS

Returns Fridays, October 4- November 29, 4 -8pm. For Youth ages 11-14 that are interested in their community. STORYTIME Saturday, October 5, 12:30 - 2pm. Ages 4 - 9 years. Stories, crafts and more! Thanks to sponsors the Bella Coola Community Support Society, Literacy Now and the Bella Coola Valley Learning Society


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013

LOCAL NEWS

B.C. investigating NHL player's grizzly hunt BY CAITLIN THOMPSON A complaint levied by the Raincoast Foundation as resulted in an investigation of Clayton Stoner’s controversial grizzly hunt by the B.C. Conservation Officer Service. Leaked photos showing Stoner holding the head and paws of the grizzly that is featured in the Coastal First Nation’s documentary film, ‘Bear Witness,’ resulted in a frenzied debate across the province about the moral and ethical issues surrounding the trophy hunt. In addition, local First Nations claim that the government has no jurisdiction over the hunt on the Central Coast, citing longstanding issues around land claims and rights and title. The Raincoast

Foundation is alleging that it is highly unlikely Stoner had spent the required six months residing in B.C. before the hunt, as the player lives most of the year out of province. The basic definition of resident requires a person to have their primary residence in B.C. and have “been physically present in British Columbia for the greater portion of each of six calendar months out of the 12 calendar months immediately preceding the date of ” a licence application. Brian Falconer of Raincoast said Stoner was living and working in Minnesota and given the length of the NHL season “it would appear implausible that he could have been physically present in B.C. for the time required to qualify as a resident.”

Leon Barnett, Realtor 250-982-2704

Falconer said a person has to provide evidence of their being a resident of B.C. before they can be issued a Resident Hunter Number card. “If he is not a resident he shouldn’t have been issued with Resident Hunter Number card nor should he have been allowed to enter the Limited Entry Hunt lottery to kill a grizzly,” said Falconer. Brennan Clarke, a spokesman for the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, which administers hunter licensing, said that a complaint had been received from the Raincoast Conservation Foundation that the bear may have been killed illegally. “It’s something we have to look at,” said Clarke. As the fall hunting season approaches, the Coastal First

Most Listings Sold! www.pristinebc.com

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(photo courtesy Vancouver Sun)

The Raincoast Foundation has alleged Clayton Stoner's grizzly hunt may not have met the criteria for a legal hunt Nations issued a press release stating they plan to keep enforcing the ban on bear hunting on the Central Coast. The release

includes the duties of the Coastal Guardian Watchmen, who are tasked with patrolling the area. According to the release, “In

the course of their duties, Guardian Watchmen may approach suspected hunting vessels to provide education about the ban, and

to encourage bear hunters to pursue other activities. If hunters persist, CGW personnel may warn bears out of target estuaries.”

ONE PERSONS OLD STUFF COULD BE A COLLECTORS TREASURE

171 Oliver Street Williams Lake, BC. V0T 1H0

188N 1ST AVE. WILLIAMS LAKE B.C. V2G 1Y8

Have you got stuff collecting dust? Antiques, old pictures, bottle collections, old stamps, furniture, appliances SOMEONE ELSE MIGHT WANT IT! Call Caitlin at 250-982-2696 or Kathy at 1-250-392-2331 We will help you with all your classified needs. CALL TODAY!

250-982-2696 • HAGENSBORG Yearly Subscriptions In Canada $47.25 USA $78.75 (Cdn Funds) Foreign $121.87 (Cdn Funds) (includes GST) Send to: Coast Mountain News 188 North 1st Ave., Williams Lake, BC V2G 1Y8 PLEASE MAKE CHEQUES PAYABLE TO "BLACK PRESS LTD" 250-392-2331 • Fax: 250-392-7253 Published every other week

STAFF: Editor: Caitlin Thompson Contributors: Ellie Archer, Ken Dunsworth Consultant: Angela Hall


Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013 A5

local news

Local artist attends Aboriginal People’s Choice Awards A dream was realized for local singer/ songwriter Crystal J as she attended and performed at the Aboriginal People’s Choice Awards last month in Winnipeg. “It was an honour to represent the Nuxalk Nation and the community of Bella Coola at this years event,” said Crystal. “I couldn’t do it with the Nation’s support and the support of my family.” The Aboriginal People’s Choice Awards took place August 17 and 18 and included recent Bella Coola Music Festival performers Derek Miller and George Leach, whom Crystal had the chance to meet. Crystal was the first performer to open the show, and admitted that anxiety ruled the day. “I had to connect with my family back home for prayer and calm my spirit,” she said. “I was the first performer to open the show, and

when I was walking towards the main stage, all I could see was the lights and imagined my entire family walking behind me.” Crystal performed a song from her album, ‘Love,’ entitled ‘Mr. Right.’ She was thrilled to be included amongst the high caliber of First Nations talent this country has to offer. “I had a floor seat for the awards ceremony and was surrounded by other nominees and award winners,” she said. “It felt good to be in the midst of such great native celebrities and see that all native people are moving forward.” Crystal is continuing to pursue her dreams in the entertainment business and work with youth. “I was able to walk the red carpet as well as network with some wellrespected industry people,” she said. “With my experi-

Local artist Crystal J at the Aboriginal People's Choice Awards in Winnipeg ence, I have every intention of working with and supporting our youth with their music and dreams.”

presents.....

Roses & Thorns Want to recognize someone or something done for the benefit of the community or an individual? Or express your (polite) frustrations about something you’ve experienced? Send your submissions to: cmnews@belco.bc.ca or fax 250 982 2512 (All submissions will remain anonymous - Coast Mountain News reserves the right not to publish submissions at our discretion)

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Community Digital Storytelling Coordinator The Bella Coola Valley Learning Society is looking for a dynamic individual who will develop a community wide digital storytelling project to promote healthy living and chronic disease management. This final 1.5 years of a 3 year project is a contracted position for 20 hours per week, at $20 -$25 per hour depending on qualifications and starts immediately.

Duties

• Establish and coach a youth group, “Media Club” assigned to produce a digital stories project. • Provide ongoing youth leadership activities and opportunities, including peer support training. • Liaise with schools and community organizations. • Research and procure digital story telling equipment. • Coordinate local technology fair. • Must be willing to work evenings and weekends.

The successful candidate will possess:

• Responsible work ethic and commitment to carry out the project to the end of this contract • Excellent interpersonal/communication skills. • Excellent leadership and mentoring skills. • Project management experience, self-motivated and organized. • Knowledge of local health and social issues. • Computer literacy; digital storytelling an asset. • Able to work under the guidance of a steering committee. • Valid driver’s license and willingness to use personal vehicle for project transportation; Class 4 an asset. • Post-secondary education and experience in related fields an asset. • Criminal Record check Please send your resume and cover letter to Lori Campbell by 2pm on October 11, 2013. Only those candidates short-listed for interviews will be contacted.

Reliable, responsible and experienced salesperson required to work part-time at Swan’Goose Gallery in Hagensborg. Must be able to operate Microsoft Office Professional Excel, including database and desktop publishing. Please deliver resume and references to Peter and Bee Tallio’s in Hagensborg at 1275 Highway 20. (250) 982 2936

Deliver to:

Or mail to:

Bella Coola Valley Learning Society, C/O Career Centre Mon.-Thurs., 11am-4pm. 750 Bentick Ave. Bella Coola PO Box 389, Bella Coola, BC V0T 1C0

Or fax to:

(250) 799-5818

Or email to:

bcvls@yahoo.ca

For more information contact Janice Kyle at 250-799-5822.


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013

local news

Bella Coola RCMP Report - September On September 6, 2013 just after 8L00 am Bella Coola Detachment was advised that Jerry Lacerte had been mauled by a grizzly bear on Highway 20 between the Skimlik Creek Crossing and Thorsen Creek bridge. Lacerte was assisted almost immediately after the incident by a resident on their way to work and was brought directly to Bella Coola Hospital. Lacerte advised that he had inadvertently found himself too close to a mother grizzly with two cubs and the sow charged him. He struggled with her and she released him, he played dead and she

departed promptly with the approach of a vehicle. Lacerte suffered cuts and puncture wounds, was treated locally and did not require to be transported for his care. The BC Conservation Officers Service (COs) was immediately engaged and sent two investigators to Bella Coola. Nuxalk Band elected Chief Wally Webber was notified and engaged the River and Coastal Guardians to notify 4 Mile residents door to door. School District #49 was advised and ensured students would not be walking from their bus drop site

through the area, Acwsalcta School was not in session that day. Additionally the message was sent via FaceBook to the area to reach the broadest local audience to ensure the area was kept clear. Additional assistance for patrols and barriers was provided through the Ministry of Environment/ Parks personnel in the valley. The COs investigated the site, interviewed Lacerte, located a sow with cubs in the area that evening and set trail cameras to monitor their movement and behavior. The COs interviewed area residents regarding

bear activity in the area and consulted with the Nuxalk Band administration and RCMP regarding their investigation. After sighting a sow with two cubs the first night no further contact was made and the trail cameras did not record them moving in the area.

Consumer Protection for Homebuyers

tive to deal with the immediate issues of public safety, thanks to all that assisted. This is a BC Conservation Service investigation. Any requests for information on this incident can be made directly to Sgt. Len Butler at 250-398-4537. Concerns regarding wildlife can be reported through the toll free RAPP (Report All Poachers and Polluters) line at 1-877-952-7277. Our local BearAware / WildSafe coordinator is Ellie Archer. She is available to provide guidance and support toward safe attractant management or grounds maintenance that

New Homes Registry Keeps Homebuyers Informed

Buying or building your own home? Find out about your rights, obligations and information that can help you make a more informed purchasing decision. Visit the B.C. government’s Homeowner Protection Office (HPO) website for free consumer information.

Services • •

Monitoring the area through Sunday did not locate a sow with cubs in the area. The COs investigation supported that the attack by the sow was in defense of her cubs and not a territorial/boundary position and that she had left the area. In consultation with the Band and RCMP the COs will not be tracking the sow and cubs for intervention. Jerry Lacerte is recovering from his injuries and has expressed his thanks for the community support. The interagency cooperation between the local agencies, Band and community was prompt and effec-

New Homes Registry – find out if any home registered with the HPO: • can be legally offered for sale • has a policy of home warranty insurance • is built by a Licensed Residential Builder or an owner builder Registry of Licensed Residential Builders

Resources • Residential Construction Performance Guide – know when to file a home warranty insurance claim • Buying a Home in British Columbia Guide • Guide to Home Warranty Insurance in British Columbia • Maintenance Matters bulletins and videos • Subscribe to consumer protection publications

This helpful, easy-to-use, online resource is available from the Homeowner Protection Office (HPO) website at www.hpo.bc.ca. Savvy homebuyers are using it to make more informed purchasing decisions. The New Homes Registry provides free access to find out if a home has a policy of home warranty insurance and is built by a Licensed Residential Builder, or whether it’s built without home warranty insurance. Homebuyers can obtain valuable information such as the name and contact number of the warranty provider, the builder’s warranty number and whether an owner-built home can be legally offered for sale. Every new home built for sale by a Licensed Residential Builder in British Columbia is protected by mandatory third-party home warranty insurance. Better known as 2-5-10 home warranty insurance, this coverage includes: two years on labour and materials, five years on the building envelope (including water penetration), and 10 years on the structure. It’s the strongest system of construction defect insurance in Canada. For free access to the New Homes Registry visit the Homebuyers section of the HPO website.

www.hpo.bc.ca Toll-free: 1-800-407-7757 Email: hpo@hpo.bc.ca

may assist to prevent conflicts with wildlife. She can be reached at 250-9578445 and information is available online at www.wildsafebc.com In the previous Police Report it is stated that the maximum speed in a school zone is 30 km/hr. Although this is true for organized areas (municipalities, towns, cities and villages where it is posted maximum 50 km/hr unless otherwise posted), outside of these areas the speed regulation will be as posted. Here in Bella Coola the Seventh Day Adventist school is situated along a numbered Provincial Highway which is posted 80 km/hr and the school zone is in effect on days school is in session between 8 am and 5 pm and posted at 50km/hr. The previous report highlights the significantly higher survival rates of pedestrian/vehicle collisions where the vehicle speed is less than 50 km/hr. Please exercise your best judgement and adjust your speed for the safety of pedestrians along the highway.  Thank you to those that took the time to read the report in detail and ask meaningful questions. Do you have something you need to sell! Why not put it in the Coast Mountain News classifieds We have some great deals for you!

Call Caitlin at 250-982-2696 or email us at

CMNews@ caribooadvisor. com

250-982-2696 • Hagensborg

13-018 / final artwork Publication: Black Press Community Papers Homeowner Protection Office

8.81” wide X 8” high 300dpi black and white

Insertion dates: Week 1 various - week of September 16-22, 2013 Consumer Protection for Homebuyers

Printable PDF file to: adrians@blackpress.ca deadline: September 13, 2013


Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013 A7

local news

Got a story idea? Want to report a newsworthy event? Want to express your opinion?

We want to hear from You! Call the Coast Mountain News at 250-982-2696 or email CMNews@caribooadvisor.com

Murray O'Neill photo

While salmon returns have been plentiful this year, WildSafe BC is reminding homeowners that their yards could still be targeted by foraging bears

Living in harmony with bears in the upcoming fall season Ellie Archer WildSafe BC Coordinator – Bella Coola Valley We are living in bear country and this is the time of year when bears are considered to be “hypertrophic,” meaning they are forced to focus on fattening up for hibernation. All bears need a high percentage of body fat to ensure

their health during hibernation, but pregnant sows especially must have this fat on their bodies in order to produce cubs, otherwise their bodies will absorb the fertilized egg. For the past month and a half, bears have been primarily eating Chum and Pink salmon from our creeks. In the weeks to come they will continue to eat fish, berries and

other vegetation, but they could be lured into residential areas searching for other food sources such as fruit trees, vegetable gardens, garbage cans, recycling, barbeques and gas cans to name a few. We have electric fencing available to lend to community members to secure their attractants during the next two months. We have sourced

out these fences and can pass on this information to people looking to purchase their own fence. And, people are willing to help pick your fruit if it’s more than you can manage alone. If possible, keep your garbage and recycling indoors until you are able to take it to the dump or recycling depot. A bear’s nose is seven times more sensi-

tive than a dog’s and can smell downwind attractants from 20 kilometers away! Understanding these animals goes a long way to decreasing the human-bear conflict within our community. Let’s protect our property, the bears, and other wildlife over the active fall season. Please don't hesitate to contact me at (250) 957 8445. Have an enjoyable fall!

Celebrate Essential Skills Day Friday September 27 Essential Skills Day takes place this year on Friday, September 27. Essential Skills Day raises awareness and celebrates the importance of the nine essentials skills. These are needed for work, learning

and life and are the foundation of learning all other skills. There are nine Essential Skills for the whole family! These are: Reading, Numeracy, Writing, Thinking Working with Others, Oral Communication,

Computer Use, Continuous Learning and Document Use. Improving each essential skill has tremendous impact on understanding the world around us at home, at work or at play. We can make

sense of the rapid changes in our community and society as a whole. We are enabled to improve our health and wellbeing, our parenting skills and our productivity. Knowledge is the key to the future,

and the more we learn, the more we can unlock our potential. You are welcome to visit the New Leaf Learning Centre to pick up your own take home work pages to start your life-long learning today!

John Albert Purkiss “Albert” January 24, 1924 - September 12, 2013

John Albert Purkiss “Albert”, 89, of Duncan, BC passed away on September 12, 2013 with family at his side.

Albert was born in New Westminster, BC on January 24, 1924. He joined the Navy in 1942 and served on a British Destroyer in the North Atlantic. Upon returning from active duty he met and married Margaret Jean Biggs “Jean”, his loving wife of 57 years. Albert and Jean moved to the Cowichan Valley in 1960 earning a living commercial fishing and raising their family. In 1974, moving to Bella Coola, as an avid conservationist, Albert enjoyed hunting, fishing, gardening and many valued friends. Albert is predeceased by his wife, Jean, and sons David and Lee. Albert is survived by his loving daughter Laura, son Stephen, many grandchildren and great grandchildren and his best friend Shelby. Albert always said that he was born under a lucky star because he was able to pursue his passion to go fishing. Sincere appreciation and thanks to all, including the staff at the Cobblestone Inn, for their assistance and support.

Coast Mountain News cmnews@caribooadvisor.com


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013

local news

What is a lovacore and who cares? Greg Sayers Bella Coola Ag Society A locavore is a person interested in eating food that is locally produced, not moved long distances to market. Of course, many rural Canadians grew up as locavores whether they wanted to or not. They couldn't get oranges in December even if they wanted them.

Nowadays some people want to eat local foods on purpose, and here's why: Most likely your food would be not genetically modified if you were to purchase it locally. Your food is food, not a concoction that is bred to have a long shelf life, a perfect color or survive great distances in shipping. If you are wondering whether or not your food is real, all you have to

do is just ask your local farmer or fisherman, etc. Your food will also be fresh if it is local. Or, someone could pick it a week or two early, wrap it in plastic, store it in a warehouse and put it in a truck and drive it around for 1500 miles and then give it to you, but then you might have to pay a bit extra for all the handling. Buying locally preserves heirloom

varieties and plants localized to climate and soil of the Bella Coola valley, kept alive by family secrets and skills handed down over the generations. You may rest assured that buying local meat will not support the practice of growing animals in large feedlots and processing in distant mega slaughterhouses. You can feel comfort in the fact that your local food

is likely to be safe and that you don't have to worry about large scale bacterial contamination in the packaging plant or irrigation systems. Next time you drive past a farmer's fields in the summertime, watching the haying or gardening, think of the rugged pioneers that cleared that land, probably with animal and sheer manpower, and how quickly that field

would fill with alders if not taken care of. People like open space. If you buy local food you are supporting someone local and their family. By selling directly from the farm, farmers can cut out the middleman and make a bit more money for themselves and perhaps hold onto the family farm instead of having to sell it off. Believe it or not,

having farms is actually good for the tax base of the valley. Studies show that farms generally contribute much more in taxes than they require in services. Of course the best reason to buy local food is the beauty and the taste of food harvested at its peak of perfection. Brought to you by your friends at Bella Coola Valley Sustainable Agricultural Society

Harper’s pipeline push highlights Enbridge’s hurdles Prime Minister Stephen Harper has appointed key ministers and staff to meet with First Nations leaders this week in the hopes of reviving discussions around the controversial Enbridge pipeline. Harper’s intention is to make progress on proposals to connect Alberta's oilsands with ports in British Columbia and the lucrative Asian markets beyond. The new initiative is in large part a response to a report from the prime minister’s special pipelines representative in B.C., Douglas Eyford. Eyford, a Vancouver-based lawyer, told Harper last month that negotiations with First Nations, especially on Enbridge's proposed Northern Gateway, are a mess. It seems clear that the federal government is hopeful that Eyford will help smooth things over and open communication with B.C. aboriginal groups. Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver is one of the Harper ministers who will be spending more time in B.C. over the next few weeks. “The goal is clear. Douglas Eyford will

help identify opportunities to facilitate greater participation by Aboriginal peoples in resource development while at the same time identifying ways in which Aboriginal peoples can play a greater role in strengthening environmental protection,” said Oliver. “Our Government believes that, by working together with Aboriginal peoples, provinces and industry, all Canadians can share in the jobs and prosperity that await us if we act now for the good of Canada.” Eyford’s report to the prime minister, and his final report in November, will not be made public. Federal officials say they aren't there to make specific offers, but to engage groups directly affected by the proposed Northern Gateway pipeline to Kitimat, B.C. Ottawa is also increasing its efforts to appease the B.C. premier. Christy Clark set out five conditions to approve the controversial Northern Gateway project, including improved methods to prevent and clean up spills and a bigger share of revenues for

the province. Ottawa already responded to some of these demands, for example, announcing new regulations last spring to improve the safety of oil tankers, oil-handling terminals, raising the corporate liability for offshore spills to $1 billion and imposing a new set of fines of up to $100,000 for safety breaches that, if unaddressed, could lead to more serious problems. But dealing with the concerns of First Nations bands remains the biggest challenge. Coastal First Nations Art Sterritt reinforces this viewpoint. “This is our opportunity to let a group of deputy ministers know directly that Northern Gateway is a dead project.” Federal officials acknowledge that Enbridge did a poor job in dealing with bands along the proposed Gateway route. Media reports suggest the company now faces a nearly impossible task to earn local support. Sterritt says no amount of government meetings will change their position on the pipeline. “It's in the wrong place. It's trying to do the

wrong thing. And it's not going to happen. And they're going to learn that. They're going to learn that in spades by coming out and talking to First Nations in British Columbia.” Coastal First Nations has launched a campaign against the proposed project today, featuring graphic oil spill imagery, and singling out Prime Minister Stephen Harper as the key federal government decisionmaker on whether or not oil tankers will ‘ply BC’s pristine coastal waters.’ Polls suggest between sixty and eighty percent of B.C. residents oppose the project, and Sterritt is counting on their support. “British Columbians have been very clear in their opposition to the proposed Northern Gateway pipeline and oil tankers in our coastal waters,” said Sterritt. “All eyes are now on Mr. Harper. We hope that he will respect the wishes of British Columbians and say no to the proposed project.” In the meantime, Enbridge has come under fire for conducting fieldwork along the proposed

Stephen Harper was in B.C. last week to talk pipelines pipeline route before the project has been given approval. When questioned about its activities, company spokesperson Ivan Giesbrecht explained that this is a normal process for any large

project. “We’re optimistic the project will be approved, we believe it’s the right thing for Canada,” said Giesbrecht. “And we’re on a timeline we’d like to keep, and

while the weather is still good we want to collect as much data as possible.” The federal government is expected announce a decision on the project by December 2013.


Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 26, 2013 A9

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An aerial shot of the Valley taken September 22, 2010 - this is perhaps the last picture before September's 2010 for many

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subscription! subscription! Only 50 for a years worth Only of50localfor news! a years worth of local news! An aerial shot of the Valley taken September 22, 2010 - this is perhaps the last picture before September's 2010 for many

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Michael Wigle photo

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SUBMITTED BY COLEEN FRASER In addition to the Ministry of Transportatio Associates donated n’s $4,000 to ity, other BCGEU generosA joint effort by the Flood Relief at the Williams employees Bank account Lake hospital agencies resulted numerous from various provincial to be used for firewood, also sent local householders in an early minisfurnace Beeline gifts to the valley via Christmas for many tries including fuel and hay. October through in from mid Courier. the Corrections November last fall’s tremendousvictims of Branch, Client Many people purchased and December. Earlier that week Services Branch, flood. The first group Michel At the Ministry specific items that Ministry of Environment, Bazille (CEO of to arrive was a the Bella Coola families had six-person Transportation of Ministry of Forests indicated their Hospital), and crew from the Mennonite and children would and Range, some Infrastructure office Ministry of Agriculture appreciate including pital staff delivered of the hos- Disaster Service. and gift blankets Hosed at Lake, Leanna Illinickiin Williams Lands, and the mets, skates, board bikes, hel- that had been the Community Integrated Land and donated games and Church in Loreen Russell Management Bureau clothing. affected households, to flood Hagensborg these organized men helped which had fourteen project that substituted a part in the project, took been donated by Leanna loaded householders with as did their two pick-up Vancouver usual staff gift exchange their union. trucks with the Coastal Health cleanup and reconstruction gifts and delivemployees in in favour of buying ered Interior Vancouver. them during the nine Roads, to gifts for floodBella Dawson days affected families. Construction, Triton volunteers used Coola where were in the valley. that they The Bella Coola the Mormon Flood Environmental Church Hall to Restoration Committee In mid-Novembe and Binnie organize and r volunwas distribute them. also able to organize Employees two SEE MANY volunteer work crews ON PAGE 3 that assisted

Call 250-982-2696 and get Call your 250-982-2696 paper delivered. and get your paper delivered. *Price iinclu includes l des d HST HST andd Canadi C Canadian ddian ddeli del delivery livery iveryy only only. l

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Vol. 27 Thursday, January | No. 1 6, 2011

Vol. 27 Thursday, January | No. 1 6, 2011

Ph: 250.395.8830 Fax: 250.395.8998 angela@100milecga.com net An aerial shot of the Valley taken September 22, 2010 - this is perhaps the last picture before September's 2010 for many

massive flood Bella Coola residents - certainly the defining moment ‘Operation Santa’ of delivers some Christm as cheer to flood affected families

Michael Wigle photo

SUBMITTED BY COLEEN FRASER In addition to the Ministry of Transportatio Associates donated n’s $4,000 to ity, other BCGEU generosA joint effort by the Flood Relief at the Williams employees Bank account Lake hospital agencies resulted numerous from various provincial to be used for firewood, also sent local householders in an early minisfurnace Beeline gifts to the valley via Christmas for many tries including fuel and hay. October through in from mid Courier. the Corrections November last fall’s tremendousvictims of Branch, Client Many people purchased and December. Earlier that week Services Branch, flood. The first group Michel At the Ministry specific items that Ministry of Environment, Bazille (CEO of to arrive was a the Bella Coola families had six-person Transportation of Ministry of Forests indicated their Hospital), and crew from the Mennonite and children would and Range, some Infrastructure office Ministry of Agriculture appreciate including pital staff delivered of the hos- Disaster Service. and gift blankets Hosed at Lake, Leanna Illinickiin Williams Lands, and the mets, skates, board bikes, hel- that had been the Community Integrated Land and donated games and Church in Loreen Russell Management Bureau clothing. affected households, to flood Hagensborg these organized men helped which had fourteen project that substituted a part in the project, took been donated by Leanna loaded householders with as did their two pick-up Vancouver usual staff gift exchange their union. trucks with the Coastal Health cleanup and reconstruction gifts and delivemployees in in favour of buying ered Interior Vancouver. them during the nine Roads, to gifts for floodBella Dawson days affected families. Construction, Triton volunteers used Coola where were in the valley. that they The Bella Coola the Mormon Flood Environmental Church Hall to Restoration Committee In mid-Novembe and Binnie organize and r volunwas distribute them. also able to organize Employees two SEE MANY volunteer work crews ON PAGE 3 that assisted

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Michael Wigle photo

SUBMITTED BY COLEEN FRASER In addition to the Ministry of Transportatio Associates donated n’s $4,000 to ity, other BCGEU generosA joint effort by the Flood Relief at the Williams employees Bank account Lake hospital agencies resulted numerous from various provincial to be used for firewood, also sent local householders in an early minisfurnace Beeline gifts to the valley via Christmas for many tries including fuel and hay. October through in from mid Courier. the Corrections November last fall’s tremendousvictims of Branch, Client Many people purchased and December. Earlier that week Services Branch, flood. The first group Michel At the Ministry specific items that Ministry of Environment, Bazille (CEO of to arrive was a the Bella Coola families had six-person Transportation of Ministry of Forests indicated their Hospital), and crew from the Mennonite and children would and Range, some Infrastructure office Ministry of Agriculture appreciate including pital staff delivered of the hos- Disaster Service. and gift blankets Hosed at Lake, Leanna Illinickiin Williams Lands, and the mets, skates, board bikes, hel- that had been the Community Integrated Land and donated games and Church in Loreen Russell Management Bureau clothing. affected households, to flood Hagensborg these organized a men helped which had fourteen project that substituted part in the project, took been donated by Leanna loaded householders with as did their two pick-up Vancouver usual staff gift exchange their union. trucks with the Coastal Health cleanup and reconstruction gifts employees in in favour of buying ered them to Bella and delivInterior Roads, Vancouver. during the nine gifts for floodDawson Coola days where affected families. Construction, Triton volunteers used were in the valley. that they The Bella Coola the Mormon Flood Environmental Church Hall to Restoration Committee In mid-Novembe and Binnie organize and r volunwas distribute them. also able to organize Employees SEE MANY unteer work crews two volON PAGE 3 that assisted

ANGELA BINNS, CGA


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INDEX IN BRIEF

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Employment

Employment

Services

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE MARINE

Nissan outboard motor, 2.5a $500. (250)305-2728

Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

Fireplaces

Feed & Hay

Auctions

!0,0*(0,1!'.*1(../+

Exc. quality horse & good feeder hay, round bales, & large squares. (250)296-3651

AUCTION - Houseboats, Boats, PWC, Trucks, Trailers and more. September 21st, Kelowna www.westernstarauctions.com

HORSE HAY FOR SALE, Mcleese Lake area, 60 lbs square bales, 1st and 2nd cut. call 250-747-8416. will deliver

$100 & Under

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ON THE WEB:

Announcements

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Information BC Old Time Fiddlers, Br. 10 Williams Lake Seeking Fiddle, Piano, Guitar Players for fun learning and community volunteer activities. For more info Call Ken Emery @ (250)296-2339

Employment Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

• GENERAL HELPERS • CAMP ATTENDANTS • JANITORS North Country Catering has immediate openings for permanent full-time camp opportunities in Northern Alberta. Shift Rotation; 3 weeks in camp and one week home. Founded in 2000, NCC has become one of the largest independent management, operation & catering company in Western Canada. NCC is responsible for managing and operating remote work camps.

Competitive Wages & BeneďŹ ts After 3 mos.

DRIVERS WANTED

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

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

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. Attention: Button Top Operators Loaderman required for reload job. Approx. one hour west of Williams Lake. Must have (min) five years loading experience with short logs. Fax resume: Attn. Rob Menzies (250)398-6273 or call (250)398-0564 For More Details. Busy taxidermy shop looking for a skinner. Call Steve (250)296-4122 Cook wanted for 150 Mile Husky. Saturday & Sunday 6am to 4pm (250)296-4515 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. Owner operator and company drivers required for Super B lumber freight, B.C. & Alberta. Phone (250) 398-2299 or (250) 302-9922.

Interested applicants are invited to forward resumes to: North Country Catering, Human Resources e-mail: hr@ northcountrycatering.com fax: 1-(780)-485-1550

Hotel, Restaurant, Food Services ROOM ATTENDANT wanted. $13-16/hr, 40 hrs/wk. Prev experience asset. Drummond Lodge

Motel @ 1405 Cariboo Hwy.

Labourers LABOURERS Houston, BC DH Manufacturing in Houston BC is looking for labourers. Must be reliable, physically fit and willing to work shift work. Starting wage up to $16.75/hr. Benefit package after 3 months employment. Email dhmnfg@gmail.com

Trades, Technical FRASER SHINGLES AND EXTERIORS. Sloped Roofing / Siding Crews needed at our Edmonton branch. Great wages. Own equipment is a MUST. For info contact Giselle @ 780 962 1320 or at email: giselle@fraserexteriors.com Mobile Hydraulic Crane Operators, Millwrights & Iron Workers Timber West Mill Construction is now hiring Certified Mobile Hydraulic Crane Operators, Millwrights and Iron Workers. E-mail resumes to: info@timberwestmc.com or fax (250) 964-0222

Adopt a Shelter Cat! The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned and abandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness, please visit your local shelter today. www.spca.bc.ca

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Millwright/Planerman

Tolko Industries Ltd. is currently seeking a Certified Millwright / Planerman to join our team at our Planermill Division in Lavington, BC. POSITION OVERVIEW: Responsible for the preventive maintenance, repair, installation and modification of planer equipment. QUALIFICATIONS: • Certified Planerman or Millwright with a Planerman endorsement • Planermill experience a definite asset • Superior Troubleshooting Skills • Excellent Organizational Skills • Hydraulic and Welding experience an asset • Strong safety background • Desire to work in a team environment “Our tradition of excellence is built on strong company values, a challenging environment, and continuous improvement philosophy.â€? We Are An Equal Opportunity Employer and this position offers an excellent pension and beneďŹ t program! READY TO APPLY! If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at:

www.tolko.com

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Home Improvements FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingofoors.com

1.877.835.6670

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay Excellent quality cow & horse hay, large round & large square bales. “2013 hay available.� Phone early a.m. & evenings. Deliveries available (250)398-2805

Pets & Livestock

Quality hay 55/60lb sq. bales, grass or alfalfa mix; $5.25 from pile; $6.25 delivered with minimum 100 bale order. (250)243-2084 Square bales for sale. Excellent Horse Hay. No chemical fertilizers, seeded organic. $5.00/bale or bulk sales of 40+ $4.00/bale (250)296-4164

Pets Free Blue Eyed Kittens, will deliver. (250)243-0087 Free to a good home, 4 kittens born July 19 2013, litter trained and eating cat food. 2 males are orange tabby, 1 male, 1 grey & marble colored female. Call 778-267-7268

Merchandise for Sale

Antiques / Vintage

Merchandise for Sale

4 Winter Tires 195-65-R15, Good for another season $40.00 plus more (250)3988183 9X7 4 Panel Metal over head garage door w/all hardware $100.00 O.B.O (250)398-8183 Cardio style bike, brand new. $100. (250)392-6617 Dining Room Table, 4 chairs, $100 O.B.O. Ph. (250)3988588

$200 & Under New 290 SPX Exercise Bike. $150. obo (250)398-7943 Pilates Performer, Good condition. $175. obo (250)3987943

$400 & Under 6-8 Person Hot Tub, skirted, cover and side cover holder, motor, no wire, in storage. $400. obo. (250)398-7943 Bedroom Dresser Set w/two night tables. $400 O.B.O. Ph. (250)398-8588

Food Products

1939 Gibson Farm Tractor for more info call Robert day (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064

HAY - 550 lb round bales $25/ea. Spokin Lake area, phone 778-417-0088 evenings

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

BRITISH COLUMBIA’S FIRST MAJOR METAL MINE OF THIS CENTURY

or e-mail: armstrong@tolko.com Submit your resume by September 22, 2013.

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 Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

1-855-653-5450

LOCATED 150KM NORTHWEST OF PRINCE GEORGE BC

The Mount Milligan copper-gold mine is located 155 km northwest of Prince George and mid-way between the communities of Fort St. James and Mackenzie. Construction is almost complete and full commercial production is schedule for 2014. Mount Milligan is owned and operated by Thompson Creek Metals and is currently recruiting for the following position:

MINE MOBILE EQUIPMENT TRAINER

Reporting to the Mine Operations Superintendent, the Mine Mobile Equipment Trainer will be responsible for the training, follow-up and record keeping for mining equipment operators. The focus will be Operational Excellence, ensuring the skills of the workforce meet and exceed the industry and manufacturer best practice. Building and maintaining productive relationships with key internal and external stakeholders will be required and critical to the success of this role. Skills / Experience: • Certificate IV in Training and Assessment • 5-10 years experience • Able to assess the following machinery/equipment: Cat end dumps, grader, drills, dozers, BE drills and shovels and other ancillary equipment • Proven competency in training and assessment to Canadian Mining Standards Work Schedule: The schedule for this position is 4 days on and 3 days off, 10 hours per day. The Company is committed to high quality safety, environmental and continuous improvement practices and applicants should be able to demonstrate shared values in this area. This position offers a competitive salary & benefits package in line with qualifications and experience. Please apply with your resume to www.mtmilligan.com/careers We thank all interested candidates; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.


local news

Coast Thursday, September September 26, 26, 2013 A11 2013 A11 Coast Mountain Mountain News News Thursday,

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Firewood/Fuel

Garage Sales

Firewood For Sale $260.per 320 cubic foot trailer load. (250)398-0641

Garage Sales Children’s Yard Sale Saturday, Sept. 21st 9am - 1pm 3138 Huston Road (150 Mile House) Toys, books, bike, sleds & lots more!. GARAGE Sale. 3146 Pigeon Rd (150 Mile). Sat 8-3 and Sun 8-1. Too much stuff to list. Something for everyone. Kids toys. Kids clothes - brand name and EUC - Girl’s 12 m to size 2, Boy’s 12 m - size 4. Housewares. Furniture. Come and check it out.

Garage Sale Sat., Sept. 21 10am 1606 Evergreen St. Off of S. Lakeside Limited edition vintage die-cast car collection. VHS tapes, DVD, CD, & cassette collection. Wheelchair, Scooters, medical equipment and various other items for sale. Garage Sale Sat. Sept 21st 9am - 1pm #500 Wotzke Dr. Terra Ridge complex #8 & #66 & #71 Antique books, furniture, a little bit of everything!

Garage Sale Saturday, Sept. 21st 2298 Dog Creek Rd 2nd drive past Anderson Furniture, craft supplies, xmas decorations, tools & much more. Come check it out.

Garage Sale Sunday, Sept. 22nd 10am - 2pm Spokin Lake Road Watch for balloons. Woodworking equip, yard equip., toys, furniture & a whole lot more. Garage Sale Williams Lake Seniors Village Saturday, Sept 21st 10am- 4pm 1455 Western Ave. for info call (250)305-1131

$100 & Under

MOVING SALE Sat., Sept. 21st 8am to 3pm 5115 Highway 97N

2km past Deep Creek Store

Household goods, 11ft Zodiac Raft & lots more!

Multi Family Garage Sale Sat. Sept 21 & Sun. Sept 22 8am - 3pm 2136 Radio Range Rd Next to Airport Bedding, furniture, books, & lots more! Multi Family! Many items for indoor and outdoor! 750 Winger Road Sept 21 8-2pm Lamps, tables, bikes, furniture, toys, books, videos. Something for all No Early Birds!

Multi Family Sale Sat., Sept. 21 10am-4pm Deep Creek Service Station 4969 Kragbak Road Bring your articles and join in! Donation fee to pay for Ads! Thanks. Multi Family Yard Sale Friday, Sept. 20 & Saturday, Sept. 21 9am - 3pm 825 Dog Creek Rd Exercise equip, fishing gear, furniture, household stuff, fuel tank with stand, toys & much more!

Rain Or Shine 3145 Pine Valley Rd. Fri. Sept. 20 & Sat. Sept 21 Sun. Sept. 22 10am - 4pm each day 10hp 4 stroke Honda outboard. 9.5 Johnson outboard plus other outboards. Chain saws, fishing gear, rods, reels, tools jewelry, 2 ride-on lawn mowers. Lots of other things. Early Birds Call (250)989-1133

Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’ in stock. SPECIAL 44’X40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

$100 & Under

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

For Sale By Owner

8 Mobile home axles & tires, two 8 bolt axles with hydraulic brakes, also 5 trailer axles & tires, includes trailer hitches, trailer jacks & spare brakes,. Also includes two tri-axles, fenders. Lots of extra tires. All for $1500. In Likely area. Leave message. 1(604)8555992 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? Pride Scooter, bigger than normal. Can use as golf cart. Can buy a connection. $3500. Firm; Electric adjustable bed. $1000.; Electric Wheelchair, good condition, runs great. $1500.; Electric Shop Rider, fits in trunk. Needs a battery. $200. obo. Call (250)392-4235

Rentals

Lots

Commercial/ Industrial

Lot overlooking beautiful Lac La Hache, has water, sewer, gas at property line, access to lake close by. $59,500. Call 1 (250)396-7636

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.

Small Scooter fo handicapped person, in good condition. Reasonably priced. Phone: (250)392-2239

Home on 3.75 acres near McLeese Lake. 1440 sqft upstairs, 5bdrms, rec room, bath, storage/utility room downstairs. Upstairs includes lg living/dining room, kitchen, master bdrm, game room, 1 1/2 baths, laundry room + attic space. Large shop & outbuildings for chickens, horses & guest room. Fenced for livestock, garden & greenhouse. Adjoined to crown land. Excellent conditional, economical, wood stove with electric back up. $245,000. (250)630-2690 Available now.

Mobile Homes & Parks

1986 Regency 14X70, 2bdrm with a 3rd bdrm in the addition. Large storage shed included. Located in Wildwood Trailer Park. Pad Rent $255/month asking $45,500 (250)398-0464

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

Apt/Condos for Sale CONDO Eagle Cres., in Westridge, 2bdrm & Den, 2 1/2 baths. Great Location. (250)392-4903 or (250)2676147

Business for Sale

Business for Sale

#70 - 500 Wotzke Dr. Terra Ridge Good view of the city and lake. Garage, built-in vacuum, Dishwasher, F/S, W/D included. Finished basement, 2 bedrooms up, 1 down, 3 full bathrooms. Asking price: $245,000. (250)296-3067

Incredible Views! Quiet & secluded, 1300sqft mobile with addition on 10+ acres overlooking the Fraser River. Storage sheds, raised garden beds & dog kennel. Located in the Pablo Creek area. Reno’d inside & out. Hiking, biking, fishing, horse riding trails & wildlife at your back door. $194,000. Call for aptmts. (250)398-5986 Serious Inquiries Only!

Houses For Sale

1 (250)620-6804 or 1 (250)620-3338

Serious inquiries only.

For Sale By Owner

1/2 Duplex 5 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Recently updated. Fenced in backyard with shed. Close to Schools and TRU. $159,900. (250)392-1033

ClassiÀ C lassiÀe ed d Specials Specials for 1 week = $1 for 1 week = $2 for 1 week = $3 for 1 week = $4 maximum 3 lines per ad

Call Caitlin 250-982-2696 or Julie 1-250-398-5516 or email classiÀeds@caribooadvisor.com

Beautiful House

77 Ridgewood Place Williams Lake Open concept Living room/Dining/Kitchen, Fully renovated, 3 bdrms up, 1 down, 3 full baths, newly painted. (250)398-6879 or (250)267-5806

For sale in McLeese Lake 3bdrm home on 6 acres. Many upgrades includes outside apartment, wood shop, carport, storage sheds, fruit trees, boat shed, gardens and green house, root cellar, Jacuzzi tub, f,s,w,d, some furniture, family room, wood heat, economical hydro. Next to crown land and well serviced road. $175,000. 1 (250)630-2690

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

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 Renovated 4 bdrm/2 bath in town, new siding, roof, furnace, flooring, fence, and more, large yard with garden and fruit trees. Large deck, car port and plenty of parking. 5 appliances. Asking 289,500 (250)296-9197 after 6 pm.

#41 Northside Village 1984 Majestic Mobile 14X70 Appliances,Carport, A/C, Ramp, Addition $58,000 Ph. (250)296-3118

BEAUTIFUL WESTERN ESTATES Deluxe 14X66, open floor plan mobile home. 2bdrms, 2 full baths. Bright and Spacious, many upgrades. Comes w/6 appliances. Large covered deck, garden shed, plus 12X12 storage shed/electricity, fenced yard. $109,500 Ph. (250)398-5082 Older Mobile in quiet park. Has been recently renovated and comes with newer appliances. Asking $14,000. OBO Serious Inquires Only. Contact Alana at (250)303-2137

Open Houses

Open House On Sunday, September 22nd, 2013 From 12:00pm - 3:00pm 6103 Guide Road Tyee Lake

Brand new cabin on 150 ft of waterfront. 3/4 acres, nicely landscaped, 2bdrms, full bath, open loft, sleeps 10-12. Hydro, Phone & pumped septic system, running water. Beautiful spot in the narrows on Tyee Lake. Fully furnished, includes camper for extra sleeping. Please call (250)392-3211 or (250)267-9184 for directions, more photos or information. $245,000 obo.

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent Gorgeous Lake View On one acre, five bedroom, two bathrooms. Completely renovated. $170,000. (250)305-6154

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

SHOP/TRUCK Bay/Storage Unit 1000 Sq Feet Large overhead door Supplied compressed air $625 per month plus GST/utilities. 1145 S Lakeside Williams Lake. 250392-0112 or 877-614-3518 lakesideindustrial@telus.net

Duplex / 4 Plex

Real Estate

Dollar Deals

One item under $100 One item under $200 One item under $300 One item under $400

Real Estate

1bdr. apartment, 1144 N. MacKenzie Ave. f/s n/s n/p. $475 + heat. Avail immed (250)303-2233 2 bdrm apartment in secure adult oriented building, no pets, references required. $690/mo. (250)392-2602 or cell (250)305-5366

3bdrm suite $900/mo, +util. n/s n/p r/r (250)296-3359 Clean updated quiet Duplex 2bdrm unit up. n/s n/p util. incl. shared w/d $795 1(250)3964127 Avail. Oct. 1st Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available Oct. 1st. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com

Mobile Homes & Pads 2bdrm mobile f/s w/d Kendell acres 1427 Dog Creek Rd. $650./mnth Avail. Oct 1st. 1-(250)488-7925 3bdrm mobile at 150 Mile. Close to shopping center and school. n/p (250)392-7617 3bdr. mobile, carport, sundeck, c/w 5app., ref/req. (140 Mile) (250)296-3089

Homes for Rent 2 bdrm. small home $500 plus utilities. Please call (250)3989538 3500 sqft, 3 bdrm house, ten mins from town,with option indoor riding arena,Ph. (250)398-7874 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath House on South Broadway in Williams Lake. Hardwood Floors, Fenced Front Yard, Large Deck. $1200 per month plus utilities. 250 398-6154 4 bdrm House in W.L. Walk to school/university. Available immed. $1250 + util. N/S N/P Good references only. Call or txt (250)208-3005 or (250)3922390. 5-bdrm. $1200/mo. plus util. Avail. immed. 930 Western Ave. Please call Pace Realty 455 Quebec Street, PG, BC. 1(800)663-3222

Free Utilities - Free View

Impressive 3bdrm upper suite with private deck. In desirable area, close to downtown. Including f/s, w/d, d/w. Pets neg, n/s. $1,200/month. Available Oct 1st (250)267-9686 Gibralter Workers, Mcleese Lake Waterfront. Walk to pub & store, 2 bdrm full basement. (250)398-7202 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 Recently renovated 2bdrm & 2bdrm down. Located in established neighborhood within walking distance to university, all levels of school, hospital and town. $1600/month f/s/dw/w/d Absolutely non smoking. Email: rcl00,rentals@gmail.com 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. Rental Home in Westridge Estates. Beautiful view of city. f/s & dishwasher incl., optional w/d, 2bdrm, 2 bath, quiet area, suitable for adults, n/s, n/p. Superior references required. (250)392-3730

Suites, Lower 1 bdrm. bachelor suite, avail. immed. n/s, n/p. Close to schools & TRU. (250)3988111 or (250)303-1546 cell. 1bdrm daylight bsmt suite incl. util. & wifi. Ten minutes to town in Chimney Valley. Avail. immed. n/p n/s (250)392-6536 1-bdrm suite in Westridge area. n/s n/p r/r Avail Immed. (250)398-2299 1bdr. suite $550.mnth/1 person $650.mnth/2 persons heat & light included n/s, n/p, r/r. (250) 305-6045.


A12 A12

Thursday, September 26,Thursday, 2013 Coast Mountain Coast Mountain News September 26,News 2013

Rentals

Transportation

Suites, Lower

Cars - Sports & Imports

Brand new 1 bdrm bsment suites, ground level seperate entrancet, Horsefly Rd. 4081, (250)296-3539 please ph. early morning or evenings. Large 2bdrm suite, n/p n/s Quiet working person preferred $650/mnth incl util. Avail immed (250)392-4642 Nice 1bdrm, ground level, n/s, n/p. $675/mo. utilities inc., working person preferred. New carpet. (250)398-7947 Avail Oct. 1st.

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Suites, Upper 3bdrm upper floor, $1175/mo Pinchbeck St. Heat, light, w/d, n/s, n/p, r/r, Avail. Oct 15th . (250)392-6065 or (250)3929373

Transportation

Cars - Domestic

2001 Suzuki Grand Vitra 4x4 5 speed, 4 cylinder, 1 owner, Black on Black Very good condition. Needs nothing. $4850. (250)303-0941

2003 Honda Civic Manual transmission, brand new timing belt, fuel pump and brakes in the last 12 months. Summer tires plus extra rims are included. $ 5500 O.B.O. Call Caitlin at (250)303-1292

2005 BMW 325xi All wheel drive. Great condition & great on fuel. This car handles and drives amazing in any weather. Automatic transmission, leather interior, sports pkg, fully loaded except navigation, 198 km. Price $9200. Please call: (250)305-5038

Recreational/Sale

Trucks & Vans

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

1999 Ford Ranger Super Cab 4x4 Newly painted, fully loaded, runs well, after market headlights & tail lights, stereo. $4800 OBO (250)398-6148

Sport Utility Vehicle

Commercial Vehicles 2005 Isuzu Reefer. White 17’ Box. Diesel/electric Thermo King reefer. Inspection good until Jan/14 $22,000 Call Linda @ (250)398-0713

Recreational/Sale

1989 Frontier 8’9” Camper 3 piece bath, stove, fridge, queen bed, lots of storage, clean. Good condition. $3800. obo (250)297-6481

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

2001 Ford F150 Super Cab, One owner, exceptionally well maintained. All servicing professionally done and up to date. Runs great. A/C, remote start, box liner, dry box, running boards, all terrain tires. $5500 O.B.O. (250)392-2504 2002 Ford Ranger XLT. Auto, 4x4. Soft Tounneau Cover, low mileage,

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

2008 Equinox AWD Team Canada Edition Excellent condition. Comes with winter tires & rims. $8200. (250)296-3432 Cell (250)392-0922

$4500.00 O.B.O. Call 250-398-6054

2002 Ford Windstar LX Grey, nearly 200,000km, 7 seats or 4/5 or 2 for huge package volume. Nice car in, mint condition. Safe, solid and authentic model. $3500. obo (250)989-0111

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

Cars - Sports & Imports

2000 Toyota Echo 2dr, 226k kms, no accidents, runs great. Comes with good studded winter tires on rims. Kijiji Ad #519606693 for more pics & info. $2900. obo (250)267-9987

2004 Toyota Echo 117,000kms, 5 speed, 2 new front tires, new brakes, 4 studded tires on rims, new stereo. $6500. (250)392-7077

2002 GMC Sierra SLT

2500 H.D., long box extended cab, 4X4 pick-up. 6.6 Diesel, Auto, equiped to tow fifth wheel. Approximate 161,000 kilo. Extra fuel tank under dry box. non-smokers in excellent condition. $16,000

1992 Oakland 26’ RV Fifth Wheel

Air conditioning, built in vacuum cleaner, enclosed heating tanks. Storm windows for winter use. Upgraded heavy duty axles, springs & wheels. Solar battery charge system. T.V. Dish four burner, propane stove with oven. Microwave. nonsmoker owned. Excellent Condition. $11,000 Ph. (250)-799-5440

1987 4X4 Nissan Truck/Truck & accessories incl. 4cyl diesel engine. Call Robert (250)3927064 Evenings.

1987 F150

over @$2000 in parts in the last year. Ball joints, springs, belt, spare mug rims, and a killer sound system. 1/2 lift and must more. $3000 O.B.O. Call or text (250)267-2119 1989 Ford Van Winstar, runs good. $700. (250)398-7886

2004 F150 Lariat 4X4 Fully Loaded, Power Everything, 182,000 kms. $8000 O.B.O. Will consider Traders. (250)392-1501 Chevy Heavy Half 4X4, ^ sixstud rims, propane complete 100 L tank, blown motor parts only. (250)989-4207

Utility Trailers 5’x9’ walk-in utility trailer with tilt, sideboards, loading ramp, hoops & tarp. 6000 lb axles, great for quads, snowmobiles, etc. First $900 takes it. In Likely area. Leave message. 1 (604)855-5992

Boats 14’ Alum Boat with trailer that fits boat & Atv, Call Robert Evenings (250)392-7064

2008 Dutchman Sport 27B Sleeps 7-9, walk around queen bed, bunks, great shape. $9500. (250)296-4429 21ft Ford Econoline Motor Home, gas/propane, Call Robert daytime (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064

1993 Ford F250 XLT Runs great, fully loaded, with 8 ft camper, with toilet, painted to match truck. Must sell. $3500. OBO (250)398-6148 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan, Silver Stow-n-go seating 160,000kms $3800. OBO Call Linda @ (250)398-0713 2008 Chevy Silverado, Crew Cab, 4.3, auto, fully loaded except leather. $14,900. obo. (250)302-9425 or (250)3054392.

18’ Smokercraft Aluminum Riverboat. 90 Horse Jet Evenrude with Johnson kicker, built in 40g fuel tank, perfect hunting boat, 5 seats, lots of cargo space, both motors run excellent. $5800. obo (250)297-6481

4 OUT OF 5 PEOPLE WITH DIABETES DIE OF HEART DISEASE. Better your odds. Visit getserious.ca

Coast Mountain News, September 26, 2013  

September 26, 2013 edition of the Coast Mountain News

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