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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

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"Stop of Interest"

Vol. 29 | No. 20 Thursday, October 24, 2013

Serving the Bella Coola Valley and the Chilcotin

closer to reality

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CoastMountainNews.com

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Michael Wigle Photo

Participants in the SAMS timber framing class with instructor Rod Price at their latest project. See story on page A5

VCH holds first community engagement meeting in Bella Coola BY CAITLIN THOMPSON Representatives from Vancouver Coastal Health were on hand October 10 to conduct the first of many community engagement meetings as the transition from United Church Health Services takes place. Jody Sydor-Jones, Coastal Strategy Director with VCH, says the meeting was intended to begin the process of public engagement on the Central Coast. “Many people may not be aware

that VCH already has an arm specifically for community engagement,” Sydor-Jones explained. “We regularly conduct community meetings with our coastal communities and now we are beginning this process in Bella Bella, Bella Coola, and the other Central Coast communities.” The meeting was wellattended, with about 30 members of the community present. Repeated topics included long-term care, birthing services, and service delivery models. Sydor-Jones acknowledged

it’s challenging for the community to only witness endof-life care and misses out on the experience of birth. Onethird of beds in the hospital are utilized for residential care, and there are no plans to reinstate birthing services. “We know this is a real concern for the community, but there is no quick fix for birthing services,” she said. “However, there may be more solutions for long-term care.” While Sydor-Jones stressed that there are no solid plans for long-term care yet, (i.e. no talks of a separate facil-

ity), she was impressed with the wealth of knowledge in the community on this topic and was eager to tap into other options, such as home health redesign to support people in their community environment. “At this point it is too premature to have a discussion about building a long-term care facility,” said SydorJones. “Right now we are really focused on transferring management to VCH and employing mechanisms to engage the community.” One of these mecha-

nisms is known as CEAN (Community Engagement Advisory Network), where 90 members of the public within VCH’s service area lend their voice to healthcare planning. While CEAN is now open to residents of the Central Coast, Sydor-Jones is also working with the community to create a local advisory network, and noted that 20 out of the 30 people present at the meeting signed up to receive more information on the establishment of the network. SEE VCH ON PAGE 3


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

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

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

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

Wellness Fair Nuxalk Hall November 14th 2:00pm - 5:30pm

Guest Speaker Dr. Jay Workman of MY BIG FAT DIET All are Welcome. Come visit Diabetes and Wellness related booths and enjoy cooking classes and food sampling! Anyone interested in having a wellness booth please contact Carolyn DiGuistini at (250)799-5441.

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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Foundation Series Workshops

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Disconnect to Reconnect

Connection to technology is disconnecting child development and learning.

FOR PARENTS & CAREGIVERS Bella Coola Monday, Oct. 28, 2013 6:30-8:30 PM Location – BCE Gym

Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013 SAMSS Gym

Learn how you can manage balance between activities your children need for growth and success, with technology use.

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For info contact: Sophie.Mack4@vch.ca

COAST MOUNTAIN NEWS COMMUNITY PAGE

Bella Coola Seventh-Day Adventist Church

Do you have something you need to sell!


Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013 A3

local news

VCH pledges hospital, clinic services to remain the same continued from

Page 1

Sydor-Jones also addressed what she called ‘the elephant in the room,’ the idea that VCH is going to reduce or cut services. “We

have no intention of cutting or reducing services,” she said. “There is a hospital and a clinic in Bella Coola and Bella Bella, and they will remain as they

are.” Sydor-Jones emphasized that VCH is committed to reducing inequities in rural areas and tailoring services to better meet the needs of resi-

dents. “An example of this might be an increase use of TeleHealth,” she said. “TeleHealth could be used for consult and follow

up appointments in many cases, reducing the need for travel.” She also stressed that the Express Tickets would remain available for referrals

outside of the community. “VCH has an obligation to provide health services for the entire community and we want to hear the ideas,

thoughts and concerns from the community on how to do that,” said SydorJones. “This is just the beginning of that process.”

Workshop addresses shocking effects of technology overuse on children By Caitlin Thompson iPads, iPhones, iPods. In the past few years, these devices have become essential to our careers, personal lives, communication needs, and entertainment. Indeed, we cannot ‘survive’ without them. But what are the effects of being constantly ‘plugged in?’ The statistics on technology are astounding. Infants watch two and half hours of television per day, and children watch 7.5 hours per day. 75 percent of children have a device in their bedrooms, and almost 15 percent have been diagnosed with a mental illness. Cris Rowan has been working as a Pediatric Occupational Therapist and Child Development Expert for 25 years and will be offering workshops for parents, teachers, and caregivers in Bella Coola this week. Throughout her career, she has witnessed the shocking effects technology has had on children and families. “25 years ago child mental illness was rare, and outdoor, unstructured play optimized child development. Today – play is indoors, sedentary, and virtual, with child TV, video game, cell phone and internet addictions becoming the norm,” says Rowan. “As a result, one in three children are developmentally delayed at school entry, one in four obese, and one in six elementary aged have a diagnosed mental ill-

ness.” Rowan’s workshops are developed from years of proven research from academics and health professionals and focus on providing information on the four domains of child development: physical, mental, social, and academic. “The workshops will focus on research and information that directly attributes the overuse of technology to developmental delays in all four of those domains,” she explains. “It’s really important to note that none of this information is based on my opinion, but comes from years of qualified research.” Rowan also stresses that it is not simply the children’s use of technology that contributes to these problems; parents’ overuse of technology is also directly related, resulting in technology addiction spanning all ages. “Parents are using 11 hours of technology a day,” she says. “If parents are immersed in technology, they are detached from their children. It is a wellresearched fact that the underlying cause of any addiction is the failure of primary attachment to a parent or caregiver.” Rowan believes that, in order to combat the onslaught of all this technology, education providers, parents, and caregivers first need to be aware of its detrimental effects. Armed with this knowledge, communities then need to take charge by building outdoor spaces, programs, and recreational opportunities for themselves and their families. “We need to look

within the community to see what’s there and what we can create,” said Rowan. “If the playgrounds are lacking and there’s no place for youth to go, we need to enact real solutions for these problems and get people engaged.” Rowan cites the success of the recent ‘Crash and Bump’ program now offered weekly in Bella Bella, where parents and their children take to the community gym and simply play. Despite the negative effects of the overuse of technology, Rowan fully understands that it’s here to stay. On that point, she advocates a balanced approach for families by following the Health Canada guidelines, which advise absolutely no technology at all for children under the age of two, one hour per day for ages three to five, and two hours per day for ages six to eighteen. This includes all forms of technology such as TV, video games, iPads, and internet usage. Rowan also stresses the impact of ‘background TV.’ 75 percent of homes have the TV on continuously, something that is proven to cause developmental delays in children, especially language. “It’s a proven fact that in homes with continuous background TV, parents speak to their children 90 percent less,” she says. “Speaking involves learning to use the muscles associated with the mouth. If these muscles aren’t used they do not develop, resulting in serious delays in language.”

Recent stats say children watch 7.5 hours of television per day.

While many of her workshops are aimed at education professionals, Rowan will be offering a public workshop on Monday, October 28 at Bella Coola Elementary Gym, from 6:30pm – 8:30pm. There is no charge for the workshop and everyone is welcome.

Dr. Carolyn Walsh

VETERINARIAN

Large and small animal veterinary services will be in Bella Coola

November 16, 17 & 18, 2013 • Spay, neuter & vaccinations • Flea products & dewormer • Equine services

Chinook Veterinary Services

For further information or to book an appointment call (250) 267 7654 OR email chinookvet@gmail.com To reach me in Bella Coola call (250) 799 5922 or stop in and say hello!


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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

EDITORIAL

Nusatsum Property Owner’s Association holds roundtable meeting NPOA BOARD OF DIRECTORS A Round Table meeting was held on August 30, 2013 to discuss issues concerning flood mitigation in the Bella Coola Valley. Representatives of three provincial ministries were present as well as from two local groups. Attendees were Michael Higgins, Emergency Management BC (EMB) ; David Flegel and Pat Lapcevic, Forests Lands and Natural Resources Operations (FLNRO); Dan Palesch, Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure (MOTI); Darla Blake and Donna Mikkelson, CCRD; and Oran Hoppe, Marvin Schmunk, Joan Cole, Nusatsum Property Owners Association. Engineers Frank Baumann and Donald Hague, consulting for NPOA, also attended. While the round table focussed primarily on the Nusatsum watershed, the discussions also included issues relevant to the entire Bella Coola River watershed. The purpose

of the NPOA is stated in its Strategic Plan: “The Nusatsum Property Owners Association is dedicated to the preservation of property and lifestyle in the Bella Coola Valley.” With that in mind, the meeting of various ministries and levels of government was organized by NPOA’s Executive Director Marvin Schmunk. This was to be a face-to-face discussion of current problems of flood mitigation with local residents and the engineers tasked with planning a possible solution. The two-hour meeting was a lively exchange among those present. Topics focused on the Nusatsum River and covered six areas: The Dike Maintenance Act; funding for flood mitigation, MOTI’s role, current conditions on the Nusatsum River; the role of the CCRD, and Engineering plans for the Nusatsum flood plain. David Flegel (FLNRO) distributed copies of the Dike Maintenance Act, which applies to new

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structures and additions to existing and orphan structures. Government approval is not needed for repairs to existing structures as long as the repair is made according to the original design of the structure. Certified engineering plans are needed to assure this conformity. John Baldwin, Water Stewardship Officer, said in a previous meeting that the province prefers the local regional government to take ownership of structures rather than private groups. MFLNRO would be happy to work with local groups, but the groups’ ability to do maintenance is problematic. The government wants assurance of longevity. A partnership between the CCRD and NPOA was suggested for structures on the Nusatsum. Baldwin said that was working in other places and was the preferred course. Michael Higgins (EMBC) said Disaster Financial Assistance and dike managers need to meet to clarify the question of ownership of new structures

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such as finger groynes. David Flegel reported that all dikes, except one, in the valley are orphaned. A request for funding has to conform to an application process, which starts with the CCRD. It then proceeds to the province’s Flood Mitigation Agency for approval and inclusion in the next year’s budget. This funding normally comes through CCRD’s allocated funds; however there is nothing left from the $500,000 given to the CCRD for mitigation work after the 2010 flood event. Higgins says that it is “highly unlikely” that large amounts will be spent in the valley, such as on the airport dike or the Hagensborg gap, because there simply is not enough money in the fund, which is 10 million per year for the whole province. The only way these projects will be built is if the federal government decides to increase the amount of support it is willing to give the province for mitigation work. The existing engineered plans for the Airport and Hagensborg will be shelved until then. Dan Palesch said MOTI’s mandate is to put the highways back into pre-flood condition. Usually this is not done during a flood event. Mitigation works might be undertaken afterwards when the water has receded, if funding is available. It is done on an incremental basis, with small amounts of funding. However, there is currently no money in their budget for local projects (such as on the Nusatsum). MOTI is responsible for the highway corridor in the valley and does not have the budget to do anything other than protect the highway. MOTI has quarried riprap rock available in the

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valley but no money to do anything with it. The groyne originally was built to protect Highway 20; it would seem logical to repair it with the material MOTI has stockpiled near the existing groyne and Highway 20. Palesch and Higgins agreed that a plan for any work has to be finished, complete with engineering drawings and costing, before any consideration will be given to it by MOTI and EMB. The Nusatsum spur was created by MOTI but is now considered orphaned. It could be referred to as a “linear spoil pile,” because it was not engineered. However, it lasted 30 years. There is no protection on the dike right now and it will erode more in the next high flow. The original needs to be reinforced for its own survival and for any future structures. The CCRD is responsible for flood mitigation in the Bella Coola valley and in fact, funding from Provincial sources can only come through the CCRD. It is the CCRD’s job to evaluate the hazards through the EPC position and set priorities for flood mitigation that are included in a longterm plan. Although several agencies will be involved in different aspects of a project, each agency would want to see the whole package, as well as the portion it is involved with. It needs to be a common proposal coordinated by the CCRD. The FRAC report was written in 2010 prior to the 2011 and 2012 high water events. Don Hague (NPOA engineer) noted that the 2011 flood was smaller but more damage occurred due to the instability of the sediment coming down as the result of de-glacia-

tion He noted that huge sediment loads mean quick changes in flow and can cause large losses quickly. Higgins stressed that the FRAC priority list needs to be reviewed again by the CCRD and updated according to current conditions on the river. The ranking should be done on the basis of both a hazard rating and a priority given to projects that are “feasible” based on funding, timing and DMA issues. Flegel said the CCRD needs to raise the priority of the Nusatsum Project on this report. Higgins said the whole valley needs to be involved and that meetings, one with the CCRD Board and one with valley residents, with John Baldwin to discuss the situation are needed. The population and CCRD need to be talking as one. These meetings are the first step in the due process needed to follow the chain of government up to the higher levels. He stressed that it is necessary to stay within the framework expected by the higher levels of government. Higgins also said that a formal letter of chain of authority is needed from the CCRD. Palesch noted that the local government has jurisdictional responsibility within the groyne’s right of way. Marvin Schmunk of the NPOA underlined the fact that the CCRD is responsible for working on and getting a fix on the critical flood points on the Bella Coola River. A letter of understanding between NPOA and the CCRD is already on file. It is within the CCRD’s mandate to do this work, as evidenced by the grant of $500,000 post-2010 for mitigation work. Higgins emphasized that “non-structural mitigation” is important, including educating valley residents on

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what to do, and when, to prepare for flooding. He said education must be a primary focus between now and the next event as the government will not cover private loses. People must flood-proof their own homes and start to mitigate their own losses. Frank Baumann of NPOA has looked for solutions that would reduce bank erosion, create/preserve fish habitat and address the migration of the Nusatsum during floods. The first priority is to repair the Nusatsum Groyne (existing structure), and then extend the length of it. The plan also proposes to next put in series of wing dikes or finger groynes. By starting small and showing success there is opportunity to add more later. He noted that groynes/ wing dikes are of relatively low cost and are effective structures that have a favourable impact on fish habitat. Baumann and Hauge distributed engineering plans for repairing the original groynes and building the proposed wing dikes in the Nusatsum flood plain. Berms/ groynes/finger dikes could be constructed with materials close at hand, at the smallest cost. Based on hazards, they suggested the top groyne be repaired, then finger groynes be constructed at location further down stream on the east and west sides of the Nusatsum. They also underlined the fact that most of the rip rap required for the proposed finger groynes is currently stockpiled on the river bank and is likely to be washed down the river if not used in a timely fashion. The current funding program intake has closed and there is no additional status information from EMBC at this time.

STAFF: Editor: Caitlin Thompson Contributors: NPOA, Dr. Paul Martiquet, Jeremy Baillie Consultant: Angela Hall


Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013 A5

local news

Sir Alexander Mackenzie School of self directed learning takes on timber framing project By Jeremy Baillie The new direction that the Ministry of Education wants school districts to take is being called ‘21st Century or Personalized Learning.’ This new initiative has a greater focus on hands on learning, skills training and learning at your own pace. Although new to the Ministry, this notion is not new to School District 49. What began over a decade ago with the Carving Program within SAMS has now expanded to include four off-site trades programs: Timber Frame Building, Mechanics/ Welding, Welding and Cabinetry/ Woodworking. The programs are overseen by teacher, Dan Watts at SAMS and registration is done through the school itself. The programs are similar in their approach with all but the Timber Frame program offering a few days a week off-site working on a trade and a few days in the classroom working on a graduation program. These programs are successful because of the hard work and vision of

several people past and present: Dan Watts (teacher), the Board of Education (past and present), Denise Perry and Norma Hart (past and current superintendent), John Webster and Jeremy Baillie (past and current principal of SAMS), and the four patient and hardworking tradesmen handling the day-today of each program – Thor DiGuistini, Tim DiGuistini, Russell Casperson and Rod Price. The first of the trades programs to be developed was the Mechanics/ Welding Program. Almost a decade later it is still going with the direction of teacher Dan Watts and tradesmen Thor DiGuistini. The program is a mix of adult and senior students. In this program and the others there is certainly a wish to expand it to make it available to more students but unfortunately insurance costs and supervision regulations require the

numbers to be kept low. The majority of the students in the Mechanics and Welding Program attend the job-site two days a week and are in classes working on courses that lead to graduation the other three days a week. The Timber Frame Program came into being approximately six years ago and has several tangible projects within the community to look back upon with pride. The students learn the traditional way of building a timber frame structure under the guidance of tradesmen Rod Price. To date the program has completed several projects including four shops and the beautiful Healthy Beginnings building in 2010. Students in the Timber Frame Program tend to be adult learners learning valuable employment skills that take them on to working with others in the industry. Similar to the Mechanics/ Welding program

is the Cabinetry/ Woodworking Program over seen by tradesperson Tim DiGuistini. Students in the program again are a mix of adult and senior student learners. The program is housed in what was the old Forestry Building. The students learn woodworking skills two days a week and then again are working on courses leading to graduation back at SAMS the other three days a week. Everyone has to start some place, and students who express an interest in the trades often start by practicing their welding skills with Russell Casperson. The program is meant to be only an introduction to welding and is quite small but it gives students a taste to see if their interest is in pursuing the trades further. Many wonder why these programs cannot be offered on site at the school thus making them available to more students. In truth it’s

a complicated story of insurance, funding, student population size, and staffing. However, the District is committed to offering the trades on-site if and when the SAMS is replaced with a new school. Whenever visiting educational VIPs are present such as the Superintendent of Achievement or the President of the BC Principals/ Vice-Principals Association they are taken on a tour of the off-site trade programs and are continually in awe of the uniqueness and ingenuity of the programs. This kind of partnership between the school and the community is only possible because of the hard work of those mentioned above and because of the spirit that exists within the community to be flexible and ingenious in finding ways to cooperate.

In the meantime, the student and adult learners of the

valley are in excellent hands within these programs.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Reader takes issue with volunteer ‘termination’ Dear Editor, I am writing this letter to the customers of the United Church Thrift Store on McKay Street. I, Doreen Derosier, and the other great volunteers want to thank all of the customers of the community for supporting the Thrift Store. The United Church Store manager and apparently the Board have

deemed they no longer needed our help. I, a volunteer, was terminated – why? The others followed me; they were volunteers also. I personally would like to thank them for their support. We live in a small Valley and we need volunteers, they keep things going. Thank you. Sincerely, Doreen Derosier

NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING of the Bella Coola Consumers Co-operative Association

Do you have something you need to sell! Why not put it in the Coast Mountain News classifieds

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Seventieth (70th) Annual General Meeting of the Bella Coola Consumers Co-operative Association will be held:

We have some great deals for you!

DATE: Wednesday November 20, 2013 TIME: 7:30 PM PLACE: Lobelco Hall, Bella Coola, BC

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

CMNews@ caribooadvisor. com

250-982-2696 • Hagensborg

PURPOSE: Receive Annual Reports Election of Directors Special Note: Any member interested in running for a 3-year term as a Director of the Bella Coola Consumers Co-operative is asked to contact any member of the Board for information on the position. Annual Reports with financial statements will be available at the door at the Annual Meeting. Advance copies will be available at the Co-op office the week prior. Door prizes and refreshments will be offered at the meeting.

PLEASE PLAN ON ATTENDING

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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

local news

Willing hands help with first ever ‘Stop of Interest’ By Ernest Hall Young Jonathan Ratcliff gives a big hand helping to clear boulders at the recent cleanup of the pullout being installed at the Ratcliff farm. Also on hand were Jordan Hall (not pictured), Kelly Prosser, and Clyde Tallio (right) who is also advising on Nuxalk aspects of the signs to be installed at this first-ever “Stop of Interest” on Highway 20 in the Lower Bella Coola Valley. Farmer Rick Ratcliff, who is delighted with the

Rick Ratcliff's farm is one of the oldest in the Valley.

effort to show off the heritage farm – the oldest agricultural site in the Valley, was there with his tractor, thinning the shrubbery, pulling fence posts, and tilling the pullout’s edge. Work that began in July will soon involve the final topping and grading in preparation for the signs. This Bella Coola Valley Tourism project is the first of several “Stops of Interest” intended to provide tourists with roadside information about the Valley’s natural and cultural heritage.

Fight the flu – flu shot clinics start soon around the province Press Release Vancouver Coastal Health (VCH) is encouraging people to arm themselves against this year’s flu season by getting vaccinated. Each year, across Canada there are between 4,000 and 8,000 deaths from influenza and its complications. Influenza causes by far the most deaths among vaccinepreventable diseases, outpacing all others combined. “Influenza is highly contagious and can cause serious complications for the very young, the elderly, and those with underlying health conditions,” said Medical

Health Officer Dr. Paul Martiquet. “You can spread influenza for up to 24 hours before you have any symptoms, so you can pass the flu on to your family and friends before you even know you are sick. Getting the flu shot is the best way to prevent catching the flu or passing it on.” Flu shots are recommended for everyone. They are free in B.C. for all children from six months to five years of age, people 65-years and older, pregnant women, Aboriginal people, people with chronic health conditions, and those with compromised immune systems. The vaccine is also impor-

tant for anyone who lives or works with a person who is at higher risk of problems from the flu. To protect patients in health care facilities, last year British Columbia’s health authorities adopted a policy requiring all doctors, staff, students and volunteers to get immunized or to wear a mask while at work during influenza season. To further protect patients, we’re also asking people visiting our facilities to do the same. Masks will be available at nursing stations and/or outpatient reception desks. People planning to visit loved ones in a health care facility or who

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will take family members to outpatient appointments are also eligible for a free flu shot. During last year’s flu campaign Vancouver Coastal

Health trialed FluMist, a nasal flu spray vaccine, as an alternative for children and youth. Feedback was positive, and this year the vaccine is avail-

able for eligible children and youth throughout B.C. Flu vaccinations are available at special public health flu clinics, doctors’ offices, pharma-

cies, walk-in clinics and at the VCH Travel Clinic. Bella Coola will be holding its Flu Clinic on November 6 and 7. See advertisement in this paper.

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Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013 A7

local news

Feature film ‘Into the Mind,’ partially filmed in Bella Coola, premieres in Whistler Described as ‘A story of rising to the ultimate challenge. Having the courage to risk fatal exposure and the perseverance demanded on the quest for achievement. These are not solely physical feats, they are mental conquests.’ Partially filmed in Bella Coola, Into the Mind premiered in Whistler last month, and is the creation of Sherpas Cinema, creators of the award winning film “All.I.Can”. With their newest feature film, Into The Mind, stunning cinematography and groundbreaking storytelling techniques blur the lines between dream state and reality, and immerse you into the mind of a common skier as he attempts to climb and ski the ultimate moun-

tain. Innovative athlete segments are actually a glimpse into his dreamscape, each one harboring messages that help inform our hero’s current, real-life choices. As you experience the majesty of Alaska, Bolivia, the Himalaya and beyond, Into the Mind paints a philosophical portrait of human kind. How do we balance risk versus reward? Why are we inspired to rise to the challenges in our lives and what do we learn on this journey to attain them? Locally, Into The Mind was filmed in partnership with local business Bella Coola Heli Sports last winter. More information on the film can be found at www.intothemindmovie.com

Sherpas Cinema film 'Into the Mind' was partially filmed in Bella Coola

Healthy ways to improve your sleep Dr. Paul Martiquet, Medical Health Officer Sleep plays an important if not fully understood role in our health, both mental and physical. We know it helps memory by allowing newly formed memories to solidify while weeding out old ones. It also allows the body to repair and regenerate and has a role in building up the immune system. This all sounds pretty important, which means getting a good night’s sleep means a lot to a person’s health. Insomnia is the inability to fall sleep, to stay asleep or to get back to sleep once awakened. It can also include waking up too early and certainly, feeling tired upon waking. Anyone who has experienced a bout of insomnia knows how debilitating it can be. There are things we can do about it. The first is to make changes to habits and environment that will encour-

age sleep; the other is to ‘take something.’ Of the two, the former is absolutely preferred, especially because it will result in better and more permanent change. The best strategy for improving sleep is to make simple changes that will promote sleep. Start by avoiding the enemies of sleep. That means cutting back on caffeine, especially later in the afternoon and evening. Another stimulant comes from smoking. Nicotine can disrupt sleep much as caffeine will. And looking to alcohol to induce sleep is to rely on a false friend. You might get to sleep quickly, but alcohol will disrupt sleep and inhibit REM (really deep) sleep. Overall, the best you can from alcohol is an unsettled night. More positive changes include making your bedroom sleep-friendly. Start by making the room very dark, either with more opaque shades or by using a sleep mask. A quiet room also helps

sleeping. Ear plugs can help here. A ‘white noise’ machine will also do the job of covering up most minor noises and be calming. Keeping the temperature cool also leads to a good sleep. On easy step is to set a regular time for going to bed and getting up. This will help your circadian (body) clock keep better time, if you will. When getting ready for bed, avoid those things that will make you more alert. Instead, concentrate on detaching from the day’s problems, relax and retreat from all that. Read, listen to music, knit, meditate or do anything that helps you relax and distract. The bed should also be used only for sleep and sex. Working while in bed or going over the day’s texts on your phone will not help. Not only that, but using backlit LCD screens like iPads, phones and many flatscreen televisions will expose you to blue light. This is not

a problem on its own, but blue light makes you more alert and discourages sleep. If you can’t sleep at all, just ‘give up’ for about 20 minutes. Get out of bed, sit quietly or do something relaxing. Then give sleep another try. You should be fine. Sleeping pills can be helpful for a short

period. Whether over the counter (OTC) or prescription, sleeping pills have side effects including being groggy in the morning (avoid driving and all those things you know you shouldn’t be doing when you are not sharp). Some people will choose to use supple-

ments to aid sleeping. Of the many touted as helpful, few deliver anything but a placebo effect. Melatonin is a popular supplement and is one of the only showing evidence of effectiveness. It is best for preventing or reducing jet lag. Valerian is another option, but there is

little support in studies. At best, it works as a placebo. A good night of sleep is an important factor in good physical and mental health. Fortunately, there are steps you can take to improve your sleep. Good night. Dr. Paul Martiquet is the Medical Health Officer for Bella Coola.

ATTENTION: ARTS & CRAFTS PEOPLE The Arts Council’s Annual

Bella Coola Community Flu Clinic Wednesday, November 6 Bella Coola Medical Clinic 8:30am - 5:00pm Thursday, November 7 Nuxalk Nation Band Office 1:00pm - 5:00pm

No Appointment Necessary EVERYONE WELCOME

FAIR will be held

November 23 & 24, 2013 at Lobelco Hall Send your application by Thursday, November 14, 2013 to: Box 251, Hagensborg, BC, V0T 1H0 For applications or information contact Sheila Wilson 982 2904


A8

Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

LOCAL NEWS

Tripartite partners signify new path forward with historic transfer of health services for B.C. First Nations Grand Chief Doug Kelly, Chair of the First Nations Health Council, was joined today by the Honourable Rona Ambrose, Federal Minister of Health and B.C. Minister of Health Terry Lake, to celebrate the historic transfer of all health programs and services for B.C. First Nations previously administered by Health Canada to the new First Nations Health Authority (FNHA). “The support of our Chiefs and leadership has been essential to moving forward with this historic decision to

transform our health care - the First Nations Health Authority was built by B.C. First Nations for B.C. First Nations. Now is the time for B.C. First Nations to take our rightful place, determining our own health outcomes and what wellness means to us,” said Grand Chief Doug Kelly. “I would like to commend our federal, provincial, health authority, and other partners on the collaborative work to date and we look forward to our service delivery role, bringing to life our vision of healthy, self-determining

“Today marks the beginning of a new era in health care for B.C. First Nations,” Minister Ambrose and vibrant B.C. First Nations children, families and communities.” Through the Tripartite B.C. First Nations Health Plan, partners are taking a new path forward in their relationship with the ultimate goal of elevating the health status of B.C. First Nations community

members. “Today marks the beginning of a new era in health care for B.C. First Nations,” said Minister Ambrose. “The transfer of responsibilities empowers First Nations while promoting a better, more responsive, integrated and innovative model

of health service delivery. This agreement will contribute to the development of healthier and more sustainable B.C. First Nations communities.” This transfer of services has been several years in the making and was outlined in a number of guiding documents and agreements including the 2011 British Columbia Tripartite Framework Agreement on First Nation Health Governance. The Framework Agreement paved the way for the federal government to transfer the planning, design, manage-

ment, and delivery of First Nations health programs to the new FNHA. The new approach enables the FNHA to incorporate First Nations' cultural knowledge, beliefs, values, and models of healing into the design and delivery of health programs that better meet the needs of First Nations communities. “We have achieved a historic milestone,” said British Columbia Health Minister Terry Lake. “We are empowering First Nations all across the province with the goal of improving the health

status of all British Columbians. This is a first in Canada and a made-in-B.C. program of which we can all be proud.” The work of the FNHA does not replace or duplicate the role or services of the B.C. Ministry of Health and Regional Health Authorities but collaborates, co-ordinates and integrates respective health programs and services to achieve better health outcomes for B.C. First Nations addressing services gaps through new partnerships, closer collaboration and health systems innovation.

Prosperity Mine on MP's bucket list BY MONICA LAMBYORSKI WILLIAMS LAKE TRIBUNE Wednesday’s throne speech sets out a path for the next two years, said Cariboo-Prince George MP Dick Harris. “Our government is continuing to concen-

trate on creating jobs, it’s a priority for the prime minister,” Harris said Thursday. His riding has one of the lowest unemployment rates in Canada, he added. “We’ve all been through the pit of the depression and come out stronger than ever.” Attributing the

recovery to the spirit of the people living in the region, Harris also credited the federal government for investing hundreds of millions of dollars in the region in both infrastructure and spending that created jobs. “In the throne speech yesterday the prime minister spoke

about the $70 billion infrastructure commitment our government made with the economic action plan,” Harris said. “That’s still got a ways to go. I think somewhere around $50 billion has been spent.” Harris also said the New Prosperity Mine is on his bucket list and

he plans to keep fighting for it to open. "I really want to see that mine up and running," he said. "I truly anticipate that the environmental review panel is having a very careful look at the proposal and seeing that Fish Lake is not an issue in this proposal." Taseko Mines is

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spending additional million of dollars to save the lake, he added. The mine's development is essential to the economic growth of the region and more, Harris insisted. "The skills training and longterm high paying jobs it's going to offer to the First

Nations in the region is an opportunity that only comes around in a generation believe me," he said. In the next few weeks Harris also plans to meet with Minister of Transportation to advocate for the city's grant application to repave the airport runway.

Hagensborg Waterworks District

 

Request for Proposal for Hagensborg Water Works Maintenance Contract

The Hagensborg Waterworks District is seeking interested contractors or individuals for its maintenance contract for 2014-2016. The successful contractor would be expected to maintain all parts of the water system in all weather conditions and times of day/night and work directly with the Board of Directors. Two (2) copies (original plus one copy) should be placed in a sealed envelope and marked “Maintenance Contract” and mailed to: Hagensborg Waterworks District, Box 25 Hagensborg, B.C. V0T-1H0 or hand delivered at 1150 Stroud Rd., Bella Coola, BC. If you are interested in this opportunity please contact the administrator – Leslie Harestad (250) 982-2777. This bidding process will close on Friday, December 13, 2013 at 4:00 pm. Proposals received after this deadline will not be considered. The HWD is not responsible for costs incurred by the contractor in this bidding process. The HWD reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids.


Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 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 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

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

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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 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

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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

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A10 A10

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Help Wanted

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Wilfred Fairburn Oct. 19, 1946 Oct. 20, 2012

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

Wow, One Year has passed so quickly, You are in our thoughts daily, Memories of you, absolutely priceless, We will Miss and Love You Always.

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Employment

Your Family, Rebecca, Andrew & Meghan, Laura & Lyndon

Lost & Found Found: at old Glendale store lot, a black cell phone. Claim at Williams Lake Tribune Office.

Travel

Cook wanted for 150 Mile Husky. Saturday & Sunday 6am to 4pm. Also, P/T Cashier for weekends 2pm to 8pm. (250)296-4515 Local trucking company seeks chip haul drivers afternoon shift, Class 1 experience required. Resumes can be dropped off at Ryler Bulk Ltd. located at 3082 Cariboo Hwy 97 S. (150 Mile) or faxed (250) 296-3324 RECEPTIONIST/CHAIRSIDE Assistant position available starting end of October, beginning of Nov. 4-5 days a week. The job entails receptionist duties as well as all aspects of chairside assisting. Experienced candidates would be preferred, CDA would be an asset. Drop resumes off at 190 Horse Lake Rd. 100 Mile House, B.C. or email to scdc@shaw.ca or fax 250395-3131.

Travel CENTURY PLAZA HOTEL Best Rates. 1.800.663.1818 century-plaza.com

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Trades, Technical

Steel Fabricators, Iron Workers, Millwrights, Pipe Fitters, and Welders Timber West Mill Construction is currently hiring experienced Steel Fabricators, Iron Workers, Millwrights, Pipe Fitters, and Welders Resumes accepted by fax (250) 964-0222 or e-mail info@timberwestmc.com

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!

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 INCOME TAX PROBLEMS? Have you been audited, reassessed or disallowed certain claims by Canada Revenue Agency? Call Bob Allen @ 250-542-0295 35yrs. Income Tax experience, 8.5yrs. with Revenue Canada. Email: r.gallen@shaw.ca C- 250-938-1944

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PARTS MANAGER

Employment Business Opportunities VOTED BEST side business in Canada. Guaranteed to receive your full investment back. Minimal time required. Pay after machines are installed. Exclusive rights available; 1-855-933-3555. www.locationfirstvending.com.

Childcare ECE’s WANTED! Looking to hire several Early Childhood Educators. Guaranteed highest wages in town! Call Playtime Childcare Center (250)305-8704

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking Truck driver with super B experience wanted for chip haul out of Williams Lake area for DCT Chambers. Fax resume to 250-392-2477 or call 250392-2441.

Help Wanted 4HE"#30#!CARESFOR THOUSANDSOFORPHANED ABAN DONEDANDABUSEDDOGSEACH YEAR)FYOUCANGIVEAHOMELESS DOGASECONDCHANCEAT HAPPINESS PLEASEVISITYOUR LOCALSHELTERTODAY

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2 F/T Light Duty Cleaners Req. for Saunders Farms Ltd. DBA. The Coast Fraser Inn 285 Donald Rd. Williams Lake BC $14/hr.Sweep, mop, wash, wax & polish floors of rooms, hallways, banquet area. Dust furniture & vacuum carpeting and area rugs, draperies and upholstered furniture. Contact: Kelly Fax: (1)250-398-8269 or coastfraserinn@yahoo.ca Looking for self motivated live -in Ranch Hand. (250)2963131 after 7 pm

Prince George

Reporting to the Operations Manager, the Parts Manager will manage the parts and Inventory function of the Branch operation.

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Duties include, but are not limited to: • Ensure stock levels will support equip. in the field • Develop and maintain relationships with customers. • Ensure that the Parts and Inventory function delivers quality & exceeds customer needs. • Promote the sale of parts. • Develop annual objectives for the Parts and Inventory function • Ensure company plans and programs are carried out by Parts Department. • Ensure that activities are conducted in full compliance with OHSE standards and SMS company policies and processes. QualiďŹ cations: • Post-secondary education with 5 - 7 years parts and inventory management exp. Any combo of education and exp.may be considered. • Strong knowledge of the Komatsu product line and the products SMS currently service is an asset. • Exc. managerial skills, as well as in-depth knowledge of industry logistic and manufacturing issues. QualiďŹ ed applicants are invited to submit their resumĂŠ quoting reference number PM-12320-10102013 and position title to: Email: bcjobs@smsequip.com Fax: (1)604.888.9699

HAY, alfalfa/timothy, 5’x5’ net wrap, 1350# avg,1400 ton sorted qualities, $35-$95/ton Vanderhoof, trucking can be arranged www.abnechako.ca PGeo 250-563-0829 HAY - Spokin Lake area 550lb round bales $25/each. Phone 778-417-0088 evenings 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

$300 & Under

Pets

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We Are Expanding Our Team!

Heavy Duty Machinery

$200 & Under Maytag compact 3.2 cuft washer, excellent condition. $125. obo (250)398-4173

Merchandise for Sale

1-855-653-5450

Merchandise for Sale

Feed & Hay

Fireplaces

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

Merchandise for Sale

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

3 male Husky-Wolf-Border Collie/ German Sheppard-New Foundland Puppies. $150 each. Awesome watch & family dogs. 1-250-620-0577 Horsefly Brand new plastic dog grooming tub, RensPets brand, R.Rover, 58�x32�x21� deep, legs 18� tall, $799 new open to offers. (250)392-1440 Chinchilla’s, variety of colours. $100. each. Call Robert (250)392-7064 Evenings FREE KITTENS, 4 weeks old, litter box trained, friendly. (250)296-3268 Malamute/wolf puppies, perfect markings, $800. each. Ready to go mid Nov. (250)392-6533 Pet Mate dog crate, 20-30 lb dog, 27�x20�x22� tall, as new. $50. (250)392-1440

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.

Pets & Livestock

$100 & Under 20 Posts. $75.00 (250)3982093 Adidas white tennis runners. New in box. Ladies size 9D. $40 obo. 250-398-7139 Square Dance clothes, selling couple matching outfits or individuals. (250)398-2093

Studded Winter Tires Nokian 255/60R18 Used only 2 seasons. $300. 250-267-4103

Hobbies & Crafts

$400 & Under Dining Table, 8 chairs, like new. $400. (250)392-6504 Kenmore washer & dryer, 3 yrs old, in good condition. $350. 1(250)243-0044 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

Firewood/Fuel Two cords of firewood for sale. Spilt fir and pine. $150/cord, $75/truckload. Call Jamie (250)305-7259

Furniture Recliner, fully electric chair. Very good condition. Asking $600. obo (250)398-5372

Garage Sales GARAGE SALE Sat. Oct 19 & Sun. Oct 20 10am - 4pm 3260 Browse Road (150 Mile House) Power saw, furniture, baby girl clothes, crib mattress, household items, cross country skiis & lots more

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Kenmore compact dryer, excellent condition, $125. obo (250)398-4173

Multi Family Garage Sale Saturday, October 19 10am - 3pm 980 North 2nd Ave Washer/dryer, new table, household items, car, furniture etc.

Home Improvements

$100 & Under

$100 & Under

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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!

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Pets & Livestock

Equestrian Two year old thoroughbred gelding. (Sorrel) has had his feet trimmed & been saddled. $600 obo (250)392-9434

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

$200 & Under

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

Subscriber R. Haynes you are the lucky winner of a Panago Pizza. Please contact the Tribune office by Wed, Oct. 23/13 to collect your gift certificate.

Misc. for Sale HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? Natural Gas tube heater. 100,000 B.T.U. Complete unit. (250)392-6504 Wood pellet fireplace insert. 15,000 BTU. 5 years old. $1500. Also, antique Humpback Steamer Trunk. (250)392-3313

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

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

Serious inquiries only.

$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

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


Coast 2013 A11 Coast Mountain Mountain News News Thursday, October 24, 2013 A11

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

For Sale By Owner

Townhouses

Shared Accommodation

Cars - Sports & Imports

Recreational/Sale

#70 - 500 Wotzke Dr. Terra Ridge

Mobile Homes & Pads

Cars - Domestic

#42 - 500 Wotzke Dr., 2bdrm, 2 bath, 1200sqft, level entry, 5 appliances, fireplace, garage. Asking $205,000. View by appointment. (250)392-2455

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

Senior roommate to share expenses in mobile 20 min. from town. Rent negotiable in exchange for outdoor help. (250)398-2093

Real Estate

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

Beautiful View of Williams Lake 3bdrm + Den, 2 1/2 bath, located on Windmill Cres. Gorgeous country kitchen. Beautifully landscaped yard. Asking: $329,999 For more info or viewing. Call (250)267-7793

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

Mobile Homes & Parks RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Spec home on site to view. Please call 250-4627055. www.copperridge.ca

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 2 bdrm apartment in secure adult oriented building, no pets, references required. $680/mo. (250)392-2602 or cell (250)305-5366 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 Lakepoint 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath executive condo, ref req’d, Avail. Nov 15th $1500/mo +util. (250)392-0439

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

3bdrm mobile, $1000/mo +util. Avail Nov. 1st, lg yard, in quiet neighborhood. R/R, N/S, Pets negotiable. (250)392-4677 or (250)267-6061 3bdr. mobile, carport, sundeck, c/w 5app., ref/req. 10 minutes to Mt. Polley bus at the 150 Mile. (250)296-3089

Homes for Rent 2 and 3 bdrm. houses. F/S natural gas heat. Please call (250)392-7617. 3-4bdrm house on acreage with one bath, large rec room, wood heat, garden, wood shop & carport. Good condition, near Gibraltar. f,s,w,d n/p n/s $1000/mo McLeese Lake. 1(250)297-6569 or 1(250)6302690 3bdrm, 2600 sqft house for rent, awesome Lake view, best area, in town, radient heat. Only working people. R/R, N/S, N/P $1500 to $2000. month. Ph: (250)398-6111

Cottages / Cabins

3bdrm, 2 bath house, fenced yard, walking distance to Mountview School. F/S, D/W, end of culdesac, non-smokers. Avail. Nov. 1st. $1200/mo (250)302-9779

Cozy cabin on lake, 25 minutes from town, no pets/non smoking. $600/month. Phone: (250)305-6627

3bdrm top floor, 2 full bath, close to school & bus. n/p $1100 util. incl. Avail. Nov. 1 (250)305-1213

Duplex / 4 Plex

3bdr. rancher, f/s w/d, nice quiet neighbourhood, storage shed. $900/mo. inc. heat. Avail. Oct. 15th (250)263-8199

2bdrm suites in 4-plex downtown, $640 & $660. (250)3987552 3bdrm suite $900/mo, +util. n/s n/p r/r (250)296-3359 Avail Nov. 1. Top floor of a duplex. 3 large, bright bdrms, newly renovated, full bath and laundry. Large west facing picture window, close to downtown, on transit route with a private backyard. Suitable for professional couple. Ref req’d $1100/mo + util. 250-296-3230 Well kept 3bdrm duplex with full basement, shed. F/S N/P $900/month. Avail. Nov. 1st. 1 (250)398-5145

Mobile Homes & Pads 2-bdrm., mobile, f/s, w/d, dw, $700/mo.+ util., r/r. avail Nov 1st. For working mature individual or couple. (250)3986674 or (250)267-2873

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. Large waterfront 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath home in town. 5 appl. $1600/mnth +util. n/s n/p ref. req’d. Call Mark (250)3057742 Renovated 2 & 3 bdrm houses, some incl util. No dogs (250)392-6352 S. Lakeside 1 block from lake. 1100 sq. ft. 3bdrms, 1.5 baths, single garage, wood fireplace n/s n/p (250)305-9598.

Rooms for Rent FURNISHED room for rent. Student or employed. $425/mo inclusive. 392-6360 or 3028112

Storage Corral Mini Storage 9.5’ x 23’ units available. Winter special $130/month. (250)398-0161 or (250)296-3285 after 5pm 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.

Suites, Lower 1&2 bdrm. avail. immed. n/s, n/p. Close to schools & TRU. (250)398-8111 or (250)3031546 cell. 1300sqft, 3bdrm , 1 1/2bath, overlooking Williams Lake, $1100/mo util. incl Pets negotiable. (250)398-8406 evenings. Avail immed. 1bdrm ground level bsmt suite downtown. All appl. $800/mo. inc. util. 250-392-6733. 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 2 bdrm bsmt suite in Williams Lake, $650/mo n/s, n/p, r/r (250)296-3131 after 7 pm Fully furnished lakeside walkout bachelor suite, n/s, n/p, south facing, near Scout Island, incl util, satellite TV, & wireless internet avail. Nov. 1 $725/mo. (250)392-7395. WILLIAMS LAKE- 2 bdrm grnd level, private entry, laundry & storage, one car prkng. Newly renovated. #4-4012 N. MacKenzie Ave. $700/mo. inclds utils. Avail Nov. 1st or 15th Please call or email for appt’s at 778-885-4721. lilivardanyan7@gmail.com

1999 FIREFLY 2 door Hatch 3 cyl. 5 speed, 185,000 kms, 50 plus MPG. Very good condition. Good commuter car. $1850. (250)303-0941 2003 Ford Focus Wagon. Auto, very clean, 149,000kms. $4200. 250-392-4412.

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

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

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

2004 Toyota Echo 117,000kms, 5 speed, 2 new front tires, new brakes, 4 studded tires on rims, new stereo. $6000. (250)392-7077

2005 Honda Civic SE Extremely clean car, lady driven, only 152,000 kms, after market Alpine Stereo System, very well maintained. Asking $6500. obo Please contact for more info: Email: Cell: (250)267-7657

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

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

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

2011 FORD FIESTA SE 29,000 kms Comes with extra set of studded winter tires. $16,000. (250)305-2462

Off Road Vehicles Kawasaki 300 2x4 Quad with winch & snow blade, good condition. $1950. (250)3926801

Sport Utility Vehicle

2005 Yukon Good condition! Leather interior, Sunroof, DVD player. 220,000kms Well maintained. Reduced to $6,000. Call (250)392-5787

Trucks & Vans

1982 Chevy 4X4

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 1998 Ford Van Windstar, $700. (250)398-7886

Recreational/Sale

1992 Citation 5th Wheel 24’ RL, Rubber roof excellent condition, never leaked, A/C with heater, Queen bed, Electric jacks, heated tanks with closed in belly, Upholstery & mattress (excellent condition), new tires, good condition, non smokers (seniors). Asking $6000. O.B.O. Call Jim or Gerry @ 1(250)620-3453 2003 26’ Westwind, bunk model, seperate queen bdrm, excellent condition, includes wired in 2000 watt invertor, RV BBQ, outdoor shower, propane tanks & new batteries. $10,000 obo (250)305-6185

Cadillac Deville Everything in Pristine Condition. 130,000 kms, Sunroof, Leather, Excellent on fuel. Too many options to list. $4999. (250)398-2223

1-800-222-TIPS

devonlaplace@hotmail.com

Suites, Upper

Townhouses

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

2008 Dutchman Sport 27B Sleeps 7-9, walk around queen bed, bunks, great shape. $9500. (250)296-4429 Hunter’s Special! 8 ft camper. Working 3 burner stove & furnace. 4 hydraulic jacks. $750. 250-398-0480

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

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

PRIVATE SALE 2010 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab MSRP $53,790. Now $35,000. Only 13,000 Original kms. Options, Too numerous to mention. (Option) Sheet on Request. Call (250)392-2490 (Bob)


A12

Coast Mountain News Thursday, October 24, 2013

LAKE CITY FORD #1 IN CUSTOMER SATISFACTION 2014 FORD FIESTA SE

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PURCHASE ACCOunT $ FINANCING nT DisCLAiMER: ON SELECT Not exactly asowned shown (“Y&R Proprietary Fonts”) and/or licensed (“Y&R Licensed Fonts”) by The Young & Rubicam group of Companies uLC. They are provi fonts and related font software included with the attached electronic mechanical are ou as part of our job order for your services, and are to be used only for the execution and the completion of this job order. You are authorized to use the Y&R Proprietary Fonts in the NEW executionMODELS of the job order provided that

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PRE-APPROVAL GUARANTEED! No Credit • Bad Credit • Bankruptcy • Divorce • And 1st time Buyers Low Rate Financing Available OAC • Every Credit Application Accepted

Call Renee or Grahame at 250-392-4455 Save Time Apply Online! www.lakecityford.ca

Lake City Ford

*On approved credit. All prices net of dealer incentives, rebates and extended term discounts. See dealer for more details.

SALES • PARTS • SERVICE • COLLISION CENTRE Sales 250-392-4455 1-800-668-3994

Dave Polack

General Manager

David Wong

General Sales Mngr

Kimberley Hebert Sales Manager

Don Vallerga

Commercial Acct. Mngr

Bevan Koch

Sales Consultant

Alex Hanus

Sales Consultant/ Internet Manager

Service 250-392-4499

715 Oliver Street, Williams Lake • www.lakecityford.ca • DL#30505

Renee Rogers

Financial Serv. Mngr

Grahame Wyatt

Financial Serv. Mngr


Coast Mountain News, October 24, 2013