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Coast Mountain News Thursday, September 11, 2013

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Vol. 29 | No. 19 Thursday, October 10, 2013

Serving the Bella Coola Valley and the Chilcotin CoastMountainNews.com

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Hospital wins big with Loonie Auction donation.

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Mike Wigle photo

DFO's Chris Willis and Haakon Hammer crowd adult Atnarko Chinook salmon in preparation for the spawning demonstration.

The Coho Festival a Good Catch! SANDY MACLAURIN On September 29th lots of folks braved the cold weather and threat of rain to “migrate” to Snoolti Hatchery for the semi-annual Coho Festival jointly hosted by the Central Coast Fisherman’s Protective Association and DFO staff. Participants could enjoy a delicious lunch of BBQ’d troll caught coho donated by CCFPA member and fisherman Croydon Lansdowne and take in the many fishy activities offered. There were informational

displays by the Bella Coola Watershed Conservation Society (BCWCS)and BC Parks plus games for small fry and adults alike. Everyone got 3 spins on the WHEEL OF DEATH salmon survival game that illustrates the challenges of survival for pacific salmon and then could “Eggstimate” of the number eggs in a dish with each game awarding a prize for the lucky winner (or survivor…). The pre-festival coloring contest posters were displayed on the freezer building wall for all to admire and though judging was difficult, the prize winners were: Fry (age 4-6),

1st Shaylan Moody, 2nd Sage Gray and 3rd Morgan Boileau; Fingerling (age 7-9), 1st Torger Mathews, 2nd Ross King and 3rd Elsie Carlson; Smolt (age 10-12), 1st Haydan Nygarrd, 2nd Byron Knox and 3rd Kai Gunderson. For little fisher folk there was the “FISHIN POND” where every “cast” was a lucky one. The more avid sport fishers tried their hand at the FISH ON simulator where through a video activated controller hooked to a fishing rod, they could hook and play a coho salmon as seen on a TV screen and get scored. The top fisher of the day was Aaron

Schieck with 2075 points. Aaron took home a lucky fishing hat and a couple of Kitamat Lures (barbless of course) to use on real coho right here on the Bella Coola River! Everyone on hand took an interest in the Chinook salmon eggtake demonstration by Haakon Hammer, Marshall Hans (Snootli Hatchery staff) and Croydon Lansdowne (CCFPA) and Kaila Willis (a very able volunteer using her skills from several years as a summer student at Snootli Hatchery!). The eggtake is a perfect tool for folks to learn about the physiology

and life cycle of salmon and a great opportunity for some “small fry” to fertilize the eggs by mixing eggs and sperm together. They know that “their” eggs will become fry in late February or early March of next year. The crowd was quite impressed with the fact that each of the Chinook salmon females had approximately 5,000 eggs and that it takes only a couple of drops of sperm to fertilize them all. As always at the Coho Festival there was a Leaky Wader Fisherman’s Relay and this year we had four enthusiastic teams. SEE FUN ON PAGE 7


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

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

Why not put it in the Coast Mountain News classifieds We have some great deals for you!

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250-982-2696 • Hagensborg Email: CMNews@caribooadvisor.

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Sunday Communion Service 10:30AM Monthly Mass Saturday Evening 6:00PM Call Susan to conrm 250-799-5618

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 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

Coast Mountain News cmnews@caribooadvisor.com AVIATORS AND MARINERS Dr. David Dahlstrom will be in Bella Coola November 1st to conduct Aviation and Mariner Medical examinations. For information and appointment times please contact: Dr. Dahlstrom at 1 250 961 0491 or beaver180@shaw.ca.

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United Church Health Services Society Bella Coola General Hospital Box 220 Bella Coola, BC V0T 1C0 Annual Community Meeting 24 October 2013, 7:00 pm The vision of Bella Coola General Hospital is healthy people, living in a healthy community within a healthy environment. If you are interested in participating in the informational meeting, then come out to Bella Coola General Hospital’s Annual Community Meeting. This will be held on Thursday, 24 October 2013 at 7:00 pm in the hospital clinic waiting area. Please come out and support your local hospital. All invited, all welcome. For more information contact: Michel Bazille, Chief Operating Officer Bella Coola General Hospital Valley Health Services

Telephone: 250-799-5311 Fax: 250-799-5635

ONE PERSONS OLD STUFF COULD BE A COLLECTORS TREASURE 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!

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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

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LOCAL NEWS

Bella Coola RCMP Detachment recieve scam letter The fine print An alert valley resident brought a potential scam letter to the attention of the Bella Coola RCMP this week. He had received an envelope package, which at first glance appeared to indicate that he would be awarded $15,000. On closer examination the mailing is a solicitation to enter into a draw for the $15,000 and requiring the recipient to mail the company $20. Although this is not an outright fraud, it is so misleadingly written that it may prompt the unwary to respond for their “prize”. This solicitation for a gambling venture may not be legal in BC however may be an

actual contest. On further review of the fine print, the odds and prize become substantially diminished. The complainant doesn’t know how this organization obtained his address and name, he observed that this promotion appears to be aimed at seniors. Should you receive any similar unsolicited mail that you are unsure of, do not hesitate to bring it to the attention of the RCMP detachment for your area. You can also report the suspicious mail or internet contacts to www.phonebusters. com ,the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre or research their website for directions and advice.

 Overdue fisherman On September 24th, 2013 Bella Coola RCMP received a report that a sport fisherman visiting Bella Coola over the weekend had failed to report to work that morning. Bella Coola Detachment patrolled the usual freshwater fishing sites and enlisted the assistance of BC Parks personnel, Interior Roads employees and the general public to watch for the man. The man was located safe and sound and no emergency situation had occurred. This incident highlights how important it is to advise someone when you are going to the wilderness, when you will be returning

and to update those persons if you are delayed. Much thanks to everyone who has pitched in to ensure the safety of those in our valley.  Bicycles and trucks On September 27th a near miss between a bicyclist and a truck near Bella Coola was reported. The cyclist was to the right of the white line at the road edge however the winds created by the passing truck nearly caused the cyclist to upset. Although cyclists and vehicles share the lane, drivers overtaking the bikes need to do so safely, for all involved. This may require slowing or providing additional space around the vehicle being passed.

Thank you from the Fall Fair Association The Fall Fair Association would like to extend a big “Thank You” to everyone who played a part in making tthe fair a success. Thanks to all the volunteers, entrants, helpers, sponsors and folks who came out to enjoy the day. Our AGM will be held Nov. 7th at 7:00pm in the Airport Building. Exhibit Division Winners: Most Points Overall: Adell Robson & Camilla Saunders Div. A Cut Flowers: Myrtle Pederson Div. B Potted Plants: Margaret Brekke Div. C Vegetables: Linda Chapman Div. D Fruit: Adell Robson Div. E Canning & Preserves: Sandy Maclaurin Div. G Home Cooking: Adell Robson Div. H Needlework & Quilting: Doreen Underhill Div. I Beer & Wine: Sandy Maclaurin Div. J Photography: Leanne Harrison Div. L Children’s: Camilla Saunders Div. M Arts, Crafts, & Hobbies: Donna Sandford Parade Winners: Individuals: 1st – Finn Moore, 2nd – Morgan Bouileau, 3rd – Rianon Hall Family/Group: 1st – Nathaniel & Shanay Schooner, 2nd – Odin, Torger, Isaiah, & Apryl Matthews, 3rd – The Dishkin Family Runner Up – Ara, Josiah, & Naomi Den Otter Best Float: Eddie Moody & Family Best Costumed Horse & Rider: Pee-Wee: 1st – Damion Nattrass on Slater & Ryder Mudry on Sassy, 2nd – Camilla Saunders on Angel, 3rd – Della Saunders on Bugaloo Intermediate: 1st Cela Jones on Diamond, 2nd – Rachel Chatham on Topless, 3rd – Tamara Robson on Whisky Open/Senior: 1st – Wendy Kingsley on Dixie, & Mark Chatham on Chunky Best Groomed Horse & Rider: 1st – Maggie Eckert on Truly Thanks to Cariboo Spurs for sponsorship.

ONE PERSONS OLD STUFF COULD BE A COLLECTORS TREASURE 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!

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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

LOCAL NEWS

Xeni Gwet’in plan trip to Ottawa for historic case MONICA LAMB-YORSKI WL TRIBUNE A bus loaded with elders and leaders from Xeni Gwet’in (Nemiah) will makes its way across the country arriving in time for the William rights and title case being heard in the Supreme Court of Canada in Ottawa on Nov. 7. “We’ve done all these steps to fight and protect our rights and title as a nation,” Xeni Gwet’in chief Roger William said, adding the importance of the William case cannot be overestimated because it raises one of the most central issues of indigenous rights that exist in Canada. “The question of the land rights First Nations hold today over the lands they controlled before the Crown asserted sovereignty is central, and the way this question is answered will determine the place of First Nations in Canadian society, the extent to which they will control their own future and the

shape of Crown-First Nations relations for decades to come.” “This case is an important opportunity to take concrete steps forward toward reconciliation in this country,” said AFN National Chief Shawn Atleo in May.  “Respect and recognition is the basis of opportunity and successful partnerships required to build a stronger sustainable future for First Nations and all Canadians.” There have been nine judges, several intervenors, and lots of back and forth between the provincial and federal governments since July, William said. The court case is in William’s name. He said he’s been involved with it right from the beginning. Back in 1989 his elders predicted the case would end up at the Supreme Court. It was at that time the Xeni Gwet’in declared that nothing would happen without their involvement — no commercial mining, no commercial logging. Their decision led to

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court cases, road blocks, attempted negotiations and agreements with government, because they realized they had to back up the declaration, he added. As the court date draws close, William said he thinks often of the elders who testified in court but have passed on today. “I’m not even thinking about the ultimate outcome and decision, but more about the enormous sacrifices Xeni Gwet’in elders and members made to protect 80 per cent of our caretaker area inside the Chilcotin.” Final details for the bus trip are not finalized, however it is hoped the bus will depart on Oct. 30, making stops in each province to meet with local residents. The stops will provide an opportunity to introduce community members who testified in the court case between 2002 and 2007, William said. It’s going to be a week-long title case trip for one day in court, he chuckled.

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Monica Lamb-Yorski photo

Xeni Gwet’in chief Roger William is leading a group of First Nations across the country to hear his William rights and title case in the Supreme Court of Canada.

Yunesit'in Band Council declare ban on Limited Entry Moose Hunt MONICA LAMB-YORSKI WL TRIBUNE Members of the Yunesit'in Band Council have declared a ban on the remaining limited entry moose hunt in the South Chilcotin, effective Friday, Oct. 4. "The band council has prepared moose monitors at each bridge periodically that which will affect areas M.U. 5-03, 5-04, 5-05. Affected communities may follow suit," the band said in a press release issued Thursday evening. Moose monitors will

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enforce the band by turning away all ATVs and similar off-road vehicles. First Nations hunters will be advised to take only bull moose and no more than one moose will be allowed. LEH hunters will be turned away and informational pamphlets will be handed out to local residents and others. “There are larger issues with respect to the reasons for the moose decline, such as damage to the ecosystem," Yunesit'in Chief Russell Myers Ross told the Tribune Advisor Thursday evening. "However, there are immediate conserva-

tion needs," he said. "We do not feel like the Province is taking us or this issue seriously. It will take decades for the moose to recover to the state they were a few years ago.” First Nations are not afraid of asserting their Aboriginal right to hunt, and "sometimes this means protecting that right in ways we feel justified, Tl'esqox (Toosey) Chief Francis Laceese stated in the press release. The Yunesit’in Council sent a letter to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Resource Operations, on March 26, 2013, requesting a chance to meet and

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provide recommendations, Myers Ross said. "It's my impression that we tried to reach out quite early on so that we would be part of the process, and we didn't get the courtesy of a response at all," he said. "I guess they figured it would be under the Tsilhqot'in National Government umbrella, but we felt they should be giving us the courtesy of a response by phone or anything." The communities have made a number of recommendations to the government for a number of years, but don't feel they've had a voice, Myers Ross said.

STAFF: Editor: Caitlin Thompson Contributors: Simon Schopman, Ken Dunsworth, Monica Lamb-Yorski

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

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local news

Building on tradition at Teztan Biny By Sage Birchwater Williams Lake Tribune Build it and they will come. That’s the phrase Cecil Grinder keeps mulling over as he prepares the sweat lodge site at Teztan Biny (Fish Lake) for another sacred ceremony. Hosting a fivenight/six-day event in that remote part of the Chilcotin at the end of September is no small matter. There are no guarantees the weather will cooperate or anyone will show up, but Cecil went ahead anyway and laid the groundwork. Since he retired from a 20-year career with the RCMP, Cecil has turned his energy to helping the youth of his Tsilhqot’in Nation. He has a gift for that, and his way with young people is impressive. He mixes gentle firmness and persistence with caring and understanding, and empowers those around him with responsibility. Cecil laughs how delegating responsibility lightens his load. When we arrive at the public campground at Teztan Biny on September 26 it was already getting dark. It was Day Three of the six-day event, and we were just in time for the evening sweat. I was apprehensive about heading out to an event billed as a four-day fasting sweat. I’ve been around the block enough times to realize it’s not wise to engage in something you are not prepared for. At the same time it felt important to support Cecil’s noble cause. Cecil Grinder’s “noble cause” at Teztan Biny began several years ago when he hosted a four-day fasting sweat for a young man ready to pursue his inner spiritual quest. That’s when Cecil first built the big sweat lodge and set up the camp at the end of the road beyond the public campground. A smaller fasting lodge was erected in a secluded spot nearby.

I was glad to learn that the fasting part of the sweat wasn’t mandatory, so I willingly joined in. Nine of us took part in the ceremony that night, three women and six men. Two of the participants were high school youth that Cecil was mentoring. In a shift from his usual role as Tsilhqot’in National Government (TNG) legal counsel, Jay Nelson, scooped red glowing rocks from the fire with a longhandled fork, and passed them to Cecil who placed them carefully in the centre pit of the lodge. All summer Jay had dutifully worked around the clock representing the TNG at the environmental panel hearings for the proposed New Prosperity Mine at Fish Lake. Grinder keeps sweat lodges alive and well Now he was on the land participating in the Tsilhqot’in culture with his wife, Dominique, and young son, Sasha, in a way he had never done before. Next to me in the lodge was Friends of Nemiah Valley (FONV) president David Williams. I didn’t even know David had come into the lodge until it was his turn to speak and offer a prayer. For more than two decades David has been a tireless supporter of the Xeni Gwet’in efforts to secure the rights and control of their traditional territory. He also played a significant role at the recent panel hearings, by bringing several expert witnesses to testify. Once the rocks were in place for the first round, Jay Nelson closed the blanket opening to the lodge and the Cecil passed the duty of running the sweat to his 16-yearold protégé, Peyal Laceese. Peyal, a student at the Carson Campus of Lake City High School in Williams Lake, has been following the Red Road, as he puts it, for several years. He is a grass dancer at

Pow Wows in Western Canada and the United States and learned the traditions of the sweat lodge from Sioux elders. “There’s no wrong way to pray in the Sioux tradition,” he tells us. “Speak from your heart.” The other youth in the sweat was Jasmine Quilt, also a student at Lake City Secondary. Her academic assignment for missing a week of school was to keep a journal of the ceremony. The other youth at the ceremony was Shania Cook. On my other side in the sweat circle was Xeni Gwet’in elder, Norman William, who grew up at Little Fish Lake. He served as Cecil’s right-hand man throughout the six days, cutting firewood, helping set up the camp, and showing people around the area. The men all sat together, and next to Norman was Emery Phillips, spouse of former Xeni Gwet’in chief and now band councilor, Marilyn Baptiste. As Cecil pointed out later, the sweat brings out the sincere emotional side of participants. He said Emery is no exception. “He has supported our Teztan Biny sweat ceremony from the beginning.” Next to Emery was Marilyn, and beside Marilyn was my partner, Caterina Geuer. That made nine of us going the four rounds of the sweat that first evening. For each round more rocks were added from the fire, and the temperature rose inside the willow-frame hut, covered with tarps and blankets. I sweated profusely in this ancient fellowship connecting the raw elements of nature, spirit and matter. I’ve been here before. We humans have the ability to create sacred space, simply by our intention and agreement. God knows it has been done before with temples, cathedrals, mosques and pyramids around the world. Each night the for-

mation of the sweat was different. On the second and third nights, I took over as rock bearer so Jay, Dominique and Sasha could experience it. Xeni Gwet’in Chief Roger William took one night from his busy schedule to take part in the ceremony. “The prayers and drumming were for our lands, resources, community members and leaders,” he said later. In all more than 40 people came and went from the camp over the six days. Some took part in the sweats; others just visited, or supported the gathering in various ways. Cecil’s spouse, Doreen William, also grew up at Teztan Biny. “One thing I love about this area,” she said, “it tests you with its weather. It’s a very strong spiritual place. You can hear it breathing, the wolves howling in the background, danzden (loons) singing on the lake, the wind whistling, the trees rustling nearby.” On the final morning, Cecil surveys the camp and reflects on the past few days. He marvels how it all came together, almost like magic. “We came out here with a little bit of food, and people kept bringing stuff. I think we had more food at the end than we started with.” Unlike some of the large cultural gatherings, the Teztan Biny sweat ceremony wasn’t funded. People did everything on their own. Peyal Laceese, who was named after the son of historic Tsilhqot’in war chief Klatsassin, said the Teztan Biny sweat ceremony was a fun learning experience. “I thank everyone for passing the knowledge of our traditions and look forward to future opportunities.” He won’t have long to wait. Cecil has already set the date for the next Teztan Biny sweat gathering for the last weekend in May 2014. “If you build it, people will come,” he repeats.

Cecil Grinder photo

Peyal Laceese lights the fire as part of preparations for a six-day sweat lodge at Teztan Biny (Fish Lake) recently.

Employment Opportunity Janitorial Services The Bella Coola Valley Learning Society is looking for a Janitor to join our team. The successful candidate will be available weekly after hours to clean the Career Centre and New Leaf Learning Centre. • General cleaning duties to be discussed • Flexible schedule; Between Friday and Sunday • Flat rate for up to four ( 4) hours per week The successful candidate will possess: • Ability to maintain confidentiality • a professional cleaning standard • responsibility and self motivation A criminal record check and references will be required Please send your resume with a cover letter to be received no later than October 26, 2013 to: Lori Campbell Bella Coola Valley Learning Society Box 389, Bella Coola B.C., V0T 1C0 E-Mail: bcvls@yahoo.ca Or drop-off at Career Centre at 750 Bentinck Ave Fax: (250) 799-5818 Only those candidates short-listed for interviews will be contacted.


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

LOCAL NEWS

Loonie Auction raises awareness and funds Through the driving force of Ashley Brown and Nelson Siwallace, the community has raised $4310 in memory of their son Kyson Bryan Levi Siwallace. “We couldn’t have done it without the great support of our community, for our community. This is for your kids, my kids, and our grandkids.” said Wanda Edgar one of the main organizers. The raffle auction had over 30 items, was staffed by over 40 volunteers and participants, and many people who came with food and baked goods for those at Nuxalk Hall. “It still just blows me away. All of this was donations, and it wasn’t just businesses either, it was everybody, it really was the community” One particular story she related

was a disabled elder who came to the Hall and wanted to help. Despite having so little herself, she went home and made a care package to be donated back. “She wanted to give anything at all. She wanted to participate. It really touched a cord in all of our hearts. We made a special auction item for hers.” Suezie Koury, Clinical Care Coordinator, was onhand to receive the donation. “The hospital has been really touched by this, and we very much appreciate this gesture. It’s really amazing how this family, and community, has raised such a substantial amount of money for other kids with special needs.” The funds raised will go to purchasing new pediatric

Suezie Koury receives the hospitals donation from Ashley Brown and Nelson Siwallace. The hospital will be getting a memorial plaque in Kyson's honour.

equipment for the hospital. A new vein illuminator is first on the list. This device shines a light on the vein itself, helping to make it easier for technicians to see, and results in less

poking and prodding. A new “noninvasive” thermometer is to be bought, which scans your forehead, reducing disturbances at night. Lastly, a new crib will be purchased to replace the

existing one. “It’s a new design, and will benefit both patient and their families. It will be easier for families to interact with patients without waking them.” “This was also a way of reminding

the community that we do have kids with special needs here, to show support, and to raise awareness, not only for the kids, but for the parents and families of these kids. "It takes a lot to raise a child with

special needs.” Said Wanda. “To all those who helped, volunteered, and worked tirelessly to make this happen, THANK-YOU! A special thanks to Miranda Tallio for co-organizing!”

BCE's Terry Fox Run nets $1276 for Cancer Research On September 22, papers were handed out to all the kids in B.C.E. if you wanted to collect money for cancer research. You would walk around your neighbourhood or somewhere around town and go up to houses and ask for money for cancer research and if they gave you money they would write on the sheet their first name and last name and what their address was. Then

you would bring it in the next school day. On September 26, B.C.E school went on a Terry Fox walk around town and then walked back to school. Before the Terry Fox run we had an assembly and Mrs. D showed us a short video about Terry Fox and Mrs. D said that if we raised over 200 dollars who ever raised money would get put in a draw. If you were picked you would

get to throw a tinfoil plate full of whipping cream at Mrs. D. Fran said that if we raised over 1000 dollars she would do something. Mrs. D. told us that we had raised more than $1200. The grade 5’s were partnered with the grade 1/2’s and the grade ‘4s were partnered with the Kindergarten. When we went back to the school we all gathered at the covered area and were told

that Fran’s secret was that she was getting her hair shaved off and Mrs. D was joining her. When I asked

Fran why she shaved her hair she said “in support people who are battling cancer”. When I asked Mrs. D she said I wanted to

show my support for Fran so she wouldn’t have to shave here head alone. This cause was important to me because my

dad is currently battling cancer and I have lost someone special people to this disease. “ By Finn Carlson

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BCE Principal Mrs. D (Marie Doiron) gets a trim from Secretary Fran Gascoyne.


Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013 A7

local news

Fun activities for everyone at Coho Festival continued from

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The relay had four parts that included getting geared up in rather oversized waders, wading belts, fishing vests and lucky hats to go catch “fish”, then transport fertilization eggs and put them in “incubators”. While eggs were incubating, the next station involved sorting out a bag of letters to make a name of a local stream (very impressive how the teams came up with Nuxalk and Snooka!). The final station was heading back to the egg incubator to “shock” eggs, pick out the “dead” and count the ”live”. It was such a close race that the “US” team won top spot by only 1 point! They are in the photo with the cook shades and fuzzy friend prize. The finale of the Coho Festival is the Merganzer “Eggs”travaganzer Duck Race held just above the Snootli Creek Bridge. A tote of numbered ducks is “released” upstream and race fans get to see how river hydrology can mess up a sizable

Kelli Dionne photo

lead and the winner cannot be determined until the finishing line. Congratulations to lucky ducks, Morgan Boileau, Vera Robson and Gary Radstack who took home prizes of a Fishing Rod and Reel combo, Wind Chime and Multitool knife set. The CCFPA want to let folks know that any proceeds from the fund raising activities go to local Coho salmon enhancement and assessment work. It is not widely known that coho enhancement is not funded by DFO and likely would not occur without the involvement of the CCFPA and funds they are able to provide. The group welcome new members so give Shirley Willson, Croydon Lansdowne or Darwin Unrau a call! Festival organizers would like to thank all the DFO staff, CCFPA & BCWCS members, BC Parks staff and community volunteers who contributed their time and energy to make it such a fun day and to all the community folks and visitors that came by.

Leaky Wader relay teams fertilize "eggs" to put into the incubator.

Fishy Ring Toss game with volunteers Robyn and Kaila Willis.

Mike Wigle photo

JOB POSTING Community-Based Victim Assistance Worker (18 hours per week) Start Date: October 28/ 2013 Job Summary: The Victim Assistance Worker will provide services to adult and child victims of crime within the Bella Coola Valley, including those who choose not to be involved with the criminal justice system, that are appropriate to the nature of their victimization and to the victim’s subsequent involvement with the criminal justice system: to ensure that victims are supported as an integral part of the justice process to help victims come to terms with the effects of the crimes committed against them Qualifications: (a) diploma in a related field and experience/training working with victims of crime and abuse, or related training, experience and good understanding of victim issues; working knowledge of the criminal justice system, community resources, crisis intervention practices and follow-up support. (b) ability to work in team relationships; strong conflict resolution skills; understanding and commitment to confidentiality; ability to be non-judgemental and compassionate; able to separate personal reactions from professional responsibilities; ability to work with diverse cultures; excellent written and oral communication skills; and working knowledge of computer applications (c) access to a vehicle and a BC Driver’s License (d) a clear RCMP criminal record check and security clearance Salary and Benefits: Salary will vary with experience. Benefits and an RRSP contribution are available after 3 months probationary period.

Kelli Dionne photo

Young "fisherfolk" gather around the fishing hole during the Leaky Wader Relay.

Please submit a resume and covering letter to the Bella Coola Community Support Society. PO Box 22, Bella Coola, B.C. VOT 1CO Ph: 250 799 5588, Fax 250 799 5791 Email bccss@belco.bc.ca Deadline for application: October 17/ 2013


A8

Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

LOCAL NEWS

The importance of getting a good sleep DR. PAUL MARTIQUET, MEDICAL HEALTH OFFICER Sleep, glorious sleep... how I wish for thee. How often does that refrain enter your mind? Is it every night, or maybe just once in a while? Why do we sleep, or not? Decades of research has led to the ‘conclusion’ that we sleep because it allows the brain and central nervous system to

function properly. Not a very satisfying answer, is it? We think we know that sleep is an important partner for memory, allowing newly formed memories to strengthen and weeding out old ones. The general perception is that adults should be getting six to eight hours of sleep per night. But that varies tremendously as some people need a maximum of just six, while others cannot function on less than eight to

“Melatonin promotes drowsiness, telling the brain it is time to go to sleep.” 10 hours. No matter the length of sleep, the quality of that sleep is just as important.

Sleep comes to us in four stages, or phases. Initially, after closing our eyes and starting

to shut down we will be in a very light sleep and can be awakened quite easily. Usually it feels like we were never even asleep. This may last about 10 to 15 minutes after which stage two takes us deeper. There is a slowing of electrical activity, the heart rate slows and muscles will start to relax. The body is preparing to enter deep sleep. Stages three and four are deep, restful sleep, especially dur-

New Residential Construction Guide Homeowners have a new tool at their fingertips to help them better understand how their new home should perform and how their home warranty insurance works. The Residential Construction Performance Guide is available on the Homeowner Protection Office website www.hpo.bc.ca. It explains the basics of a well constructed home and how warranty providers evaluate claims for possible design, labour or material defects in new homes.

Know When to Make a Home Warranty Insurance Claim

Febr uary 2011

tio l Construc Residentia Guide ce an rm Perfo

Owners of homes with home warranty insurance can search the new Residential Construction Performance Guide to find out whether concerns they have with the quality of their homes may be covered by home warranty insurance.

n

y bIa ered b Colum es Cov rItIsH w Hom Ce IN b For Ne suraN Nty IN warra Home

View the Guide to find: homes • the minimum required performance of new homes • more than 200 performance guidelines, and • criteria to help consumers self-evaluate possible defects in 15 major construction categories. This Guide can be viewed on the B.C. government’s Homeowner Protection Office website. It’s free, easy and available online.

Every new home built for sale by a licensed residential builder in B.C. is protected by mandais tory third-party home tory warranty insurance. It’s w the strongest system of construction defect insurance in Canada.

This simple, practical guide outlines more than 200 possible defects that are searchable online. This includes the most common defect claims that might be submitted under a home warranty insurance policy – from windows that malfunction, to driveway or interior concrete floors that have cracked, to siding that has buckled. Designed primarily for conventional low-rise, wood-frame homes, the guide also provides some helpful guidelines for the common property of multi-unit buildings.

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

ing stage four. This is known as delta or slow-wave sleep. This is when the body repairs and regenerates tissue, builds bone and muscles, and appears to strengthen the immune system. Sleep is controlled by the body’s own timer. Called the circadian clock, these rhythms include body temperature, blood pressure and the release of hormones. As darkness approaches, the body responds by releasing melatonin in the brain. Melatonin promotes drowsiness, telling the brain it is time to go to sleep. Habit is also an important element in sleep cycles. Go to bed and get up at a consistent time and you are likely to sleep more, and better. Insomnia is the inability to fall sleep, to stay asleep, or to get back to sleep once awakened. It affects about a third of us, and about half of people over 65. In many instances you might fall asleep but wake after a few hours and not be able to get back to sleep. This is often associated with stress or anxiety. Lack of sleep

in quantity, quality or both is associated with many factors including lessening the effectiveness of the immune system and lowering resistance to infection. Studies have also linked poor sleep to increased risk of hypertension, type 2 diabetes, stroke and heart attack. These associations do not mean one causes the other, but they are definitely linked. Poor sleep can have adverse effects on the brain and central nervous system leading to impaired concentration and coordination, lost productivity, emotional instability and poor judgement. Getting a good night’s sleep is one way to make sure you have a good day, and it will help with your health. How much should you be getting? Just as much as we need to feel refreshed and alert the next day. Good night.

Do you have something you need to sell!

Dr. Paul Martiquet is the Medical Health Officer for Rural Vancouver Coastal Health including Powell River, the Sunshine Coast, Seato-Sky, Bella Bella and Bella Coola.

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 Insertion dates: Week 2 various - week of September 23-29, 2013 Knowing When to Make a Home Warranty Insurance

Position: Forward News 7.31” wide X 9.5” high 300dpi black and white Printable PDF file to: adrians@blackpress.ca deadline: September 13, 2013


Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013 A9

Open: Friday & Saturday 9:30 - 5:30 Sunday 9:30 - 4:30

Chartered Accountants Business Advisors LLP 201-35 South Second Avenue Williams Lake, BC, V2G 3W3

(250) 982 2798

For an appointment call toll-free:

1 877 392 2911

At the corner of Walker Island Road and Hwy 20

Jennifer Rice, MLA North Coast Constituency

The Valley Restaurant

Don’t forget to get your subscription! Only 50 for a years worth of local news!

Located in the Co-op Mall

OPEN DAILY 7am - 68 pm

Check out our Daily Specials!

$ .40*for a years worth of local news! Only $47.25

Phone/Fax: 250 - 799 - 0045

Call 250-982-2696 and get your paper delivered.

BU S I N E S S D I R E C T O RY

Bella Coola Recycling Depot

$1.00 + HST

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

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 Michael Wigle photo - certainly the defining moment of

‘Operation Santa’ delivers some Christm as cheer to flood

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 employees in in favour of buying ered them to Bella and delivInterior Roads, Vancouver. during the nine gifts for floodDawson 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 SEE MANY unteer work crews two volON PAGE 3 that assisted

*Price inclu iincludes l des d HST HST andd Canadi C Canadian ddian ddeli del delivery livery iveryy only only. l

John Cameron 250.392.6999 EMAIL

250.392.4792 cameronco@telus.net

FAX

#5 - 65 First Avenue South • Williams Lake, BC V2G 1H4

Don’t forget Don’t forget Don’t forget to get your your to get to get your subscription!

$1.00 + HST

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 massive flood Bella Coola residents Michael Wigle photo - certainly the defining moment of

‘Operation Santa’ delivers some Christm as cheer to flood

$1.00 + HST

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

.40* .40* Only $$47.25 for a years$ worth of local news!

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 Hosed at gift blankets 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 clothing. affected households, to flood Hagensborg these organized Bureau 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 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 two volSEE MANY unteer work crews ON PAGE 3 that assisted

affected families

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

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 Michael Wigle photo - certainly the defining moment of

‘Operation Santa’ delivers some Christm as cheer to flood

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 clothing. affected households, to flood Hagensborg these organized Bureau 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 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 two volSEE MANY unteer work crews ON PAGE 3 that assisted

affected families

*Price iinclu includes l des d HST HST andd Canadi C Canadian ddian ddeli del delivery livery iveryy only only. l

HODGSON FREIGHTWAYS LTD. Refrigerated service, General Freight, Flat Decks, B Trains Refrigerated service, General Freight, B Trains Vancouver, Williams Lake, Chilcotin & Bella Coola Surrey

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Toll Free: 1-866-321-0889 Email: hodgsonfreightways@telus.net We take a load off your mind

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affected families


A10 A10

Thursday, OctoberNews 10, 2013 CoastOctober Mountain Coast Mountain Thursday, 10,News 2013

Employment

Services

Help Wanted

Teachers

Home Improvements

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.

TSI Deldel Community and Alexis Creek First Nation are seeking an individual to work as a Language and Culture Teacher at Tsi Deldel School . Qualifications: - Fluent speaker of the Chilcotin language In-depth knowledge of the Chilcotin culture and people Commitment to preserving and enhancing the Chilcotin language and culture - Language Teacher Certification or equivalent training - Knowledge of a variety of teaching strategies and methods - Basic computer knowledge - Willingness to take training if required - Successful applicant will complete a Criminal Records Check Hours and Wages: - Monday-Thursday – 12:30 pm to 4:00 pm - Wages according to placement on local salary grid for certified Language and Culture teachers ($19.00 - $25/hour) Please submit letter of interest with resume, including qualification, experience and references by October 18: Attn. Principal Tsi Deldel School, Alexis Creek First Nation P.O.Box 106 Chilanko Forks, BC V0L 1H0 or by email: principal@tsideldel.org

Employment

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. Experienced processor operator needed in Williams Lake area. Competitive wages. Call (250)267-3304 or (250)392-5766 or Fax: (778)412-1009 Ticketed painter needed for a busy ICBC accredited body shop. Competitive wages & benefits. Job open immediately. Email resumes to: collisionrepair3@gmail.com

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

Motel @ 1405 Cariboo Hwy.

Trades, Technical

Services

Art/Music/Dancing Be the Drummer! Experienced teacher has openings for drum lessons. Learn to play by notation & by ear. Call Jo (250)398-6087. 1st lesson free-try it out!

FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.69/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 Exc. quality horse & good feeder hay, round bales, & large squares. (250)296-3651 HORSE HAY FOR SALE, Mcleese Lake area, 60 lbs square bales, 1st and 2nd cut. call 250-747-8416. will deliver Quality hay 55/60lb sq. bales, grass or alfalfa mix; $5.25 from pile; $6.25 delivered with minimum 100 bale order. 1(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 Timothy, orchard alfalfa mix, $20 or $30/bale 750lbs, approx 300 bales. out in Big Lake Ranch 1(250)243-2295 Top quality horse hay $5/bale. Prime 2nd cut hay $5.50/bale 1(250)243-2222

Pets Lets You Live Life.

ELECTRICIAN Tolko Industries Ltd. is currently seeking a CertiďŹ ed Electrician to join our team at our Lavington Planer Division in the Okanagan Region of BC. POSITION OVERVIEW: Reporting to the operation’s Maintenance Supervisor and working with tradesman, and other team members, the candidate will carry out maintenance programs and projects at the division. This is a challenging position and an opportunity to work in an innovative environment. QUALIFICATIONS: •Good working knowledge of WorkSafe BC & OH&S Regulations •Valid Elec. Interprovincial Journeyman ticket •3-5yrs. industrial maint. exp •PLC exp. a definite asset •Superior trouble shooting and communication skills •Must be willing to work any shift and be a team player

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

BUILD YOUR CAREER WITH US! “We provide a dynamic environment w/ competitive compensation where people succeed as our most valuable resource.� READY TO APPLY YOURSELF? If you are interested in exploring this opportunity and being part of our community, please visit our website at:

www.tolko.com submit your resume by October 6, 2013.

Antiques / Vintage 1939 Gibson Farm Tractor $2500. For more info call Robert day (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064

SALE SALE SALE Vintage Sale 2 Households downsizing Tues. Oct 8th to Sat. Oct. 12th Time: 2pm - 8pm Place: 640 Boitanio St. Phone: 250-392-6053

$100 & Under

Fireplaces !0,0*(0,1!'.*1(../+ /0./+1/0)(, 1$$$$1- 1 ) +0-/+1+(* /1,,1/-,/.

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' "$$ &$ '$#%'!!!!!!!''% ' %&&"'&&' '&#'" #$ ' '"&$

Tolko Industries Ltd. currently seeks Certified Millwright to join our teams located in the Okanagan region of BC.

QUALIFICATIONS: •Certified Millwright with a Planerman endorsement •Forestry Industry exp. an asset •Superior Troubleshooting Skills •Exc. Organizational Skills •Hydraulic and Welding experience an asset •Strong safety background •Desire to work in a team environment

Merchandise for Sale

1-855-653-5450

MILLWRIGHT

POSITION OVERVIEW: Responsible for the preventive maintenance repair, installation and modification of equipment.

Exotic Chinchilla’s, variety of colours. $100. each. Call Robert (250)392-7064 Evenings

##11#" " 1!#

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$100 & Under

20 Posts. $75.00 (250)3982093 3 piece wash bowl set. Vintage. $100. (250)392-6053 Brass ďŹ sh poacher, vintage, 3 feet long. $25.00 (250)3926053 Brass headboard, (Queen) $50. (250)398-8588 Cardio style exercise bike, brand new. Workout apps. $100. (250)392-6617 Coal oil lamps, vintage. $40 & up (250)392-6053 Dining room chairs, sold oak, refinished, need padded cushions. $60. (250)392-6053 Kenmore Electric Stove, good condition. $50.00 Ph. (250)392-6735 Kenmore white clothes dryer. $50.00 (250)392-6053

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

$100 & Under

Garage Sales

Limoges, Blue cobalt, Porcelain, large oval box. $45.00 (250)392-6053 Metal milk container with lid, 1 gallon, vintage. $40. (250)392-6053 Mirrors, Vintage, assorted styles & prices. $65. & up. (250)392-6053 Rustic trunk, very old, 19�x36�x12�. $65.00 (250)392-6053 Square Dance clothes, selling couple matching outfits or individuals. (250)398-2093 Stoneware Crock, Medicine Hat Potteries. 3 gallon. $75. (250)392-6053 Vintage Broaches, variety of styles and prices. $20. & up. (250)392-6053

$200 & Under Free Spirit Treadmill $200. (250)392-6053 Kenmore washer & dryer, good working condition. Avail immed. $200/set (250)3982298

$300 & Under 3 Wood burning fireplaces with glass doors, insulated chimneys. $100 each. (250)392-6640 4 - 185/65 R-15 Blizzak Winter Tires on 15� Toyota rims. $250.00 (250)392-3138 Iron Beds, Vintage, 36� with side irons. $250.00 (250)3926053 Set of 4 Custom steel 17� Honda Rims. Fits 2012 Honda CRV. $300. obo (250)3924260 Wooden Desk, Vintage, 6 drawers with 2 pull oak writing boards. 59�x30�x30� $250.00 (250)392-6053

$400 & Under Dining Table, 8 chairs, like new. $400. (250)392-6504 Pre-season special: (4)non studded HANKOOK (225/60 R16 102T) Winter Pike tires on 5 bolt black rims from Pontiac Grand Prix; c/w lug nuts & plastic wheel covers; used 2 seasons (low kms) $395.00 cash only. Call to view: (250)392-3411 or (250)3058546

Huge Yard & Estate Sale Sunday, October 6th 10am - 4pm 3475 Horsey Road Building, tool, shop supplies, sewing, gardening, sheds, trailer & lots more!

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

Misc. for Sale

Real Estate

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Natural Gas tube heater. 100,000 B.T.U. Complete unit. (250)392-6504

Misc. Wanted Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030

Real Estate

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

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

Business for Sale

Business for Sale

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

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

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?

Serious inquiries only.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

BRITISH COLUMBIA’S FIRST MAJOR METAL MINE OF THIS CENTURY

Firewood/Fuel Firewood For Sale $260.per 320 cubic foot trailer load. (250)398-0641 Two cords of firewood for sale. Spilt fir and pine. $150/cord, $75/truckload. Call Jamie (250)305-7259

Garage Sales Garage Sale Sat., Oct. 5th 9am - 1pm 138 Westridge Dr. Xmas decorations, videos, DVD’s, music cassettes, stuff toys, puzzles, games, linens, dishes, cookware, suitcases, clothing, garden, outdoor items & misc.

Garage Sale Saturday, Oct 5th 8am - noon 231 Foster Way (off Westridge) Baby & children’s stuff, household, wall oven, 14� & 16� winter tires, horse tack & lots more!

$100 & Under

Dollar Deals

ClassiÀ C lassiÀe ed d Specials Specials One item under $100 One item under $200 One item under $300 One item under $400

Garage Sale Sunday, October 6th 9am - ??? at the Longhouse To rent tables call Tina (250)392-5169

Merchandise for Sale

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

LOCATED 150KM NORTHWEST OF PRINCE GEORGE BC

Located 150km northwest of Prince George BC, Mount Milligan will be British Columbia’s first major metal mine of this century. The processing plant at the Mount Milligan copper/ gold mine will throughput 60,000 tonnes per day. The SAG mill is one of only three mills of its kind in the world, and the largest in North America. Powered by a 23.5 MW gearless motor drive, it is capable of handling 2717 tonnes per hour at 92% availability. Fine grinding is done using an IsaMill™ -- the most energy efficient, highest intensity large scale grinding machine on the market.

MILL TRAINING SUPERVISOR Mt. Milligan is currently seeking a Mill Trainer to join our growing Operations Team. Reporting to the Mill Operations Superintendent, the Mill Trainer will be responsible for assisting in the development, implementation, and maintenance of a successful training program. The successful candidate must have a strong focus on employee development to help achieve increased safety, productivity and availability. Duties / Responsibilities • Keep detailed and accurate training records, programs offered, certificates, etc • Actively participate in the delivery of various safety, environmental and operational training programs • Assess the need and coordinate the delivery of operations and maintenance training • Ensure that training delivered is accurate and meaningful to the workforce • Actively participate in continuous improvement initiatives • Provide detailed and meaningful feedback to management as required • Estimate budget and resource requirements Skills / Experience • 10 years of Mill Operations experience specifically with crushing, grinding, flotation, dewatering, gravity separation and tailings experience. • Strong commitment to internal customer service, workforce development and problem solving • Excellent facilitation, presentation, public speaking, interpersonal, oral and written communication skills are essential • Proficient in Microsoft Office products such as Word, Excel and Outlook • Knowledge of database software is an asset • Self motivated, team player with a positive attitude and the ability to work with minimal supervision Work Schedule The schedule for this position will be 7 days on and 7 days rest, 12-hour shifts. Please submit your resume to www.mtmilligan.com/careers We thank all interested candidates; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.


Coast 2013 A11 Coast Mountain Mountain News News Thursday, October 10, 2013 A11

Real Estate

Real Estate

For Sale By Owner

Mobile Homes & Parks

#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

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

Gorgeous Lake View On one acre, five bedroom, two bathrooms. Completely renovated. $170,000. (250)305-6154

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.

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. $187,000. Call for aptmts. (250)398-5986 Serious Inquiries Only!

Houses For Sale 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.

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 1988 (14x70) Mobile, 2 bdrm, 2 full bath, master bdrm/walk in closet/garden tub, F/S, W/D front load, woodstove 2009, on demand hot water heater, 2 skylights in kitchen, metal roof, newly drywalled addition w/10x16 deck, 10x12 shed wired, w/vinyl siding. $67,000. (250)302-9349.

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

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 2 bdrm apartment, South Lakeside area, $525/mo, no pets. (250)392-5074. Bright & spacious 1 bdrm apt. in clean & quiet bldg, intercom, 2 blocks to hospital, on bus route, no pets please. (250)392-4982

Commercial/ Industrial For lease or rent 1238 sq. ft. at 84(A) North Broadway, zoned service commercial, fenced compound area included, avail. Nov. 1st (250)392-3725 or (250)7902316

Duplex / 4 Plex 3bdrm Duplex in WL close to university & all levels of school. Quiet location, recently updated throughout. $1100/mo incl f/s/dw/w/d. Fenced yard, n/s. Available immediately. Email: lmirental@gmail.com 3bdrm suite $900/mo, +util. n/s n/p r/r (250)296-3359 3bdrm Top floor duplex in town. Carport, fenced back yard, f/s, new w/d n/s r/r $1050 plus utilities. Call (250)2671375 or (250)305-5104 Modern newer 2bdrm in 4-Plex Available Oct. 1st. Details, Pictures and map at: www.LivingSpace4Rent.com Newer, quiet, bright 2 bdrm. duplex, small yard, utility shed, n/p, Commodore Crescent. $750/month. Avail. Nov. 1st (250)398-6138 Well kept 3bdrm duplex with full basement, shed. F/S N/P $900/month. Avail. Nov. 1st. 1 (250)398-5145 after 5pm

Mobile Homes & Pads 2bdrm mobile on Slater Mtn. approx. 2kms out of town. $800/mnth ref/req’d 1 pet welcome (250)392-3486

Homes for Rent 2 and 3 bdrm. houses. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 3bdrm upper floor plus newly renovated half basement, washer/dryer, deck, close to Nesika School, includes heat & hydro $1300/mnth. Call (250)392-1124

Rentals

Transportation

Homes for Rent

Suites, Upper

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.

3bdrm, large yard, deck, shared W/D. Close to town, utilities inc. (250)302-1829

Cars - Sports & Imports

Rentals

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.

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 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 Rare opportunity to rent a single family home. Modern, fresh & completely updated 4 bdrm in prime central location. Fenced yard, lots of parking, f,s,d/w,w/d, strictly non smoking. $1450/mo avail. immed. Email: lmirental@gmail.com 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

1-800-222-TIPS

Townhouses Adult oriented town house, quiet neighborhood, 1008 Hubble Rd 2bdrm full bsmt., n/p, r/r. Seeking compatible tenants Available Nov 1st 1(250)396-4096

Transportation

1998 BMW Z3 Roadster Air conditioning, power windows, very clean condition. Never winter driven. $12,000. (250)392-5269

Auto Accessories/Parts FOR Sale - 4 Goodyear Nordic Winter Tires on Rims 225-65R16 for Dodge Caravan, $500. Used for one winter season. Contact 250-2672018.

Cars - Domestic 1996 Ford Contour, 240,000 kms, 4 summer tires & 4 studded tires. $600 Firm (250)296-4269

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

Transportation

Transportation

Recreational/Sale

Trucks & Vans

IMMACULATE 2007 Jay Feather 19.7 foot Ultralite Travel Trailer. Used 6 times in 6 years. Always professionally winterized, in covered storage, and well looked after. Sleeps 5 w/ Q, D, and T. Shower/tub, oven, stove, microwave, pantry, fridge w/freezer, plenty of storage, roof A/C, furnace, sound system, TV/DVD, and awning. $13,750 call 250-3052280. Winter storage included with purchase

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

Sport Utility Vehicle

Shared Accommodation Senior roommate to share expenses in mobile 20 min. from town. Rent negotiable in exchange for outdoor help. (250)398-2093 Working Roommate wanted to share house in Wildwood $400. +$200 security deposit. Everything incl. except phone & cable. Close to mine pickup. Ref req’d. Call (250)989-1242.

Storage Corral Mini Storage 9.5’ x 23’ units available. Winter special $130/month. (250)398-0161 or (250)296-3285 after 5pm For Lease: 32X64 heated shop in a secure compound Williams Lake Industrial area, incl. air compressor. $650/mo Available immediately Call: (250)296-3285 after 5 pm or (250)398-0161 RV, ATV, BOAT STORAGE. Close to Westridge. Covered, Perfect for boats, 4-8’W x20’Dx10’H. Uncovered, 2-RV up to 35’ long. 2-RV up to 28’ long. Container, 1-8’x20’ Sea Can. Call (250)267-7490.

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

2003 Ford Taurus Well maintained, Clean, 190,000 kms with winter tires. $4200. (250)392-2879

Suites, Lower 1300sqft, 3bdrm , 1 1/2bath, overlooking Williams Lake, $1100/mo util. incl Pets negotiable. (250)398-8406 evenings. Avail immed. 1bdr. daylight, avail. Oct. 1st util., insuite laundry, private entrance, parking. Close to Tru, n/s n/p r/r. $750/mo. (250)398-7347 1bdrm newly renovated bsmt suite, covered parking, close to Nesika School, includes heat & hydro. $650/mnth. Call (250)392-1124 1bdr. suite $550.mnth/1 person $650.mnth/2 persons heat & light included n/s, n/p, r/r. (250) 305-6045. 1 Large bdrm, $650 n/s, n/p, Utilities included. (250)3051213 1 large newly renovated bsmt. suite, gas/hydro included, bus stop nearby, avail. immed. n/s, n/p. $650/mo. (778)267-7979 2bdr. lower suite, close to all schools $700/mo. incl. util., avail Oct. 1st, (250)392-7291 or cell (250)305-0010. Brand new 1 bdrm bsment suites, ground level separate entrance, Horsefly Rd. 4081, (250)296-3539 please ph. early morning or evenings. Bright cheery ground level fully furnished 1bdrm suite, suitable for single working person n/s n/p r/r util. incl. On Mt Pollley Mine bus route. (250)296-3667 Looking for quiet, single, professional for furnished, full daylight 1bdrm suite. Excellent location, f,s,d/w,w/d & utilities included, n/s n/p, avail. immed. $750/month. Email: lmirental@gmail.com Two Basement suites at 1120 & 1130 12th Ave. Available immed n/p n/s . (250)392-4170

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

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

Off Road Vehicles 2003 Grand Prix SE 3.1L, V6, automatic, PW/PL, AC, AM/FM CD player, all works. Excellent condition. 177,600 kms, $4300.00 (250)296-3538

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

Cars - Sports & Imports 1992 Acura Legend, 4dr, 279,500kms, auto, sunroof, heated leather power seats, 17” chrome wheels, with Lexani low-profile tires, winter tires & rims included. Fast, fun car with all the luxuries. $2700. (250)398-5339 1995 Saturn. No Rust. Runs. Needs TLC. $500. obo Phone: (250)392-8132

1 bdrm mini home. Small and comfy. Great for one person. Wash/Dryer, 1145 2 Ave.N. WL $650 + util. Ref. 1 yr term. Avail Oct.15. (250) 398.7842

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

1982 Chevy 4X4

21ft Ford Econoline Motor Home, gas/propane,$4000. or trade for smaller motorhome or Yamaha ATV. Call Robert daytime (250)305-6344 or evenings (250)392-7064

$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 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan, Silver Stow-n-go seating 160,000kms $3500. OBO Call Linda @ (250)398-0713

2005 GMC SIERRA 1500 4X4, Excellent condition, 136,000kms, Ext. Cab, Short Box. $12,500. (250)392-2974

1955 International half ton, $5000 obo. 1 (250)243-2131

Complete set of spare tires on rims, new water pump, starter, rad. Runs great. $2500 O.B.O. Phone Craig (250)398-5825 or (250)392-0593

2008 Dutchman Sport 27B Sleeps 7-9, walk around queen bed, bunks, great shape. $9500. (250)296-4429

2002 Ford Ranger XLT. Auto, 4x4. Soft Tounneau Cover, low mileage,

Trucks & Vans

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

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

1987 4X4 Nissan Truck & Truck & accessories incl. 4cyl gas engines also a diesel engine. Robert (250)392-7064 Evenings. (250)305-6344 day 1989 Ford Van Windstar, runs good. $700. (250)398-7886

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 Chevrolet 1500 Silverado 4x4. Great truck! Looks good, runs even better. 140,000k, extended cab, automatic, towing package, loaded with power everything, heated seats, colour match canopy. Priced to sell at $12750 OBO 250-305-2280

94 Chevy Crew Cab Diesel 6.5 Long Box, engine rebuilt. 2010 Transmission rebuilt 2012. Mileage 353,000kms. Good condition. Insure and Drive. $4000 (250)296-0177

Boats 12’ 6” Cedar Strip Wooden Row Boat complete with oars. $2000. obo 1(250)243-2131 14’ Alum Boat with trailer that fits boat & Atv, $1500. Call Robert Evenings (250)3927064 Day (250)303-6344

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


A12

Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 10, 2013

HEARTLAND Toyota

0

%

Purchase Financing

! w o On N

8000

OR UP TO$

CASH BACK

for up to 84 months

COROLLA

TUNDRA

RAV4

2013 2013

2013

$85

0.0%

*

*

SEMI-MONTHLY / 60 MO AT 0.0% APR

*ON APPROVED CREDIT. PRICE DOES NOT INCLUDE APPLICABLE TAXES, INSURANCE AND FEES. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS.

The

$19,635

*

/ 84 MONTHS PURCHASE FINANCING

y l i a D g n i v i r r A Are

2014’s

Home Is Where The Heart Is.

*on approved credit. Price does not include applicable taxes and fees. $0 down payment. Bi-weekly payment $114.60 - interest rate 4.90%. Bi-monthly lease payment $108.50 - interest rate 3.9%. See dealer for more info.

DL#30406

Gerald Overton

John Tate

Mike Fochuk

Hank Adams

Rolt Hagedorn

Chase Jaeger

General Manager

Sales Manager

Product Advisor

Product Advisor

Product Advisor

Business Office

Toll Free 1-888-378-3205 • 106 N. Broadway Ave, Williams Lake •

www.heartlandtoyota.ca

Autumn’s Pre-Owned Inventory Clearance 06 TOYOTA COROLLA 1.8L, Auto, 124,754 km.

STK#WC732

$10,394

10 TOYOTA PRIUS

5 dr. FWD, 1.8L, CVT, 49,041 km STK#WC758

$22,175

10 TOYOTA TACOMA 4L, Auto., 104,640 km

STK#1194

$30,651

10 GMC SIERRA 1500 5.3L, Auto., 96,053

STK#WT1207

$27,200

07 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5L, Auto., 137,956 km.

STK#WC757

$15,940

07 HONDA CRV 2.4L, Auto., 88,279 km, 4x4

STK#WT1217

$17,978

10 TOYOTA RAV4 LTD 3.5L, Auto., 42,686 km

STK#WT1227

$26,900

11 DODGE RAM 1500 5.7L, Auto., 71,903 km

STK#WT1191

$27,343

04 TOYOTA ECHO

Hatchback, Manual, 129,670 km STK#WC742

$6,879

06 HONDA ELEMENT 2.4L, Manual, 131,693 km

STK#1224

$13,499

00 DODGE DAKOTA 4.7L, Auto., 205,233 km

STK#1203

$7,600

12 DODGE RAM 1500 5.7L, Auto., 37,475 km

STK#WT1200

$29,300

06 TOYOTA MATRIX

Hatchback, 1.8L, 131,948 km STK#WC738

$9,525

05 PONTIAC GRAND AM

07 JEEP PATRIOT $7,801

13 TOYOTA TUNDRA 5.7L, Auto., 0 km

STK#2W1310

$38,747

11 TOYOTA TUNDRA 5.7L, Auto., 49,855 km

STK#WT1216

$27,000

STK#WC744

3.5L, 4x4, Auto., 175,351 km

$14,900

STK#WT1229

13 TOYOTA TUNDRA

5.7L, Auto., 28 km

$44,125

STK#2W1358

13 TOYOTA TUNDRA

$48,524

11 DODGE RAM 3500

5.7L, Auto., 28 km

STK#2W1250

$14,870

13 TOYOTA TUNDRA

5.7L, Auto., 28 km

STK#2W1348

$16,900

08 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT

Auto., 4x4, 89,032 km. STK#1244

07 HYUNDAI TIBURON

2L, Auto., 17,792 km

$5,816

05 JEEP TJ

2.4L, 213,076 km, CVT

STK#1223

11 KIA FORTE

3.4L, Auto., 132,280 km.

STK#WC713

6.7L, Auto., Diesel, 57,482 km

$36,939

STK#WT1239

$42,482

2.7L, Manual, 91,150km.

STK#WC701

$11,837

06 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 3.3L, Auto., 109,490 km.

STK#1177

$17,728

13 TOYOTA SEQUOIA 5.7L, Auto., 20,500 km

STK#2W1263

$58,883

13 TOYOTA TUNDRA 5.7L, Auto., 28 km

STK#2W1309

$29,794

*ON APPROVED CREDIT. PRICE DOES NOT INCLUDE APPLICABLE TAXES, INSURANCE AND FEES. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS.

Home Is Where The Heart Is. DL#30406

Gerald Overton

John Tate

Mike Fochuk

Hank Adams

Rolt Hagedorn

Chase Jaeger

General Manager

Sales Manager

Product Advisor

Product Advisor

Product Advisor

Business Office

Toll Free 1-888-378-3205 • 106 N. Broadway Ave, Williams Lake •

www.heartlandtoyota.ca


Coast Mountain News, October 10, 2013