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Patrick A. Dunae, author of the book Ladysmith — Our Community. Your Credit Union. A History, which was commissioned to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the Ladysmith and District Credit Union (LDCU), cuts the cake during LDCU’s anniversary celebration Friday, May 16 at the credit union. Proceeds from sales of the book are being donated to the Ladysmith and District Historical Society. LINDSAY CHUNG
Recycling changes start this week Staff Writer THE CHRONICLE
Big changes are coming to recycling in the Cowichan Valley this week. The May 19 introduction of the new Multi-Material BC (MMBC) recycling program means the list of recyclable items accepted at your curbside is changing. While recycling will still be picked up in yellow bags at the curb, and the pick-up days and frequency won’t change, there are some significant differences in what you can put in those yellow bags, beginning today. Film plastics will no longer be accepted in curbside pick up. Instead, they will
be accepted at the Junction Bottle Depot A number of items have been added to and the Peerless Road Recycling Centre. the list of acceptable curbside products, Film plastics include: including: • Clear or opaque retail bags for grocer- • Clean gable-top cartons (milk, milkies or dry cleaning type beverages, cream, substitute eggs) • Clear or opaque bags for bread, news- — these will continue to be accepted in papers and flyers the organics bin • Clear bags for produce and dry bulk • Some aerosol containers foods • Clean plant pots and trays • Frozen vegetable/fruit bags • Clean aseptic boxes for milk, milk• Outer wrap for bulk paper products type beverages, soup, broths and sauces and soft drink and can flats • Clean paper packaging coated in wax • Water softener, salt and garden prod- — these will continue to be accepted in uct bags the organics bin • Outer milk bags and pouches • Clean hot and cold drink cups — these • Diaper and feminine hygiene product will continue to be accepted in the orouter bags ganics bin • Pre-washed salad bags • Telephone books and other directories
Cowichan Valley residents have five local recycling depots that will take glass, film plastics and Styrofoam items, including Cowichan Valley Regional District (CVRD) Recycling Centres at Peerless Road, Bings Creek, and Meade Creek, as well as Island Return-It bottle depots in Ladysmith and Duncan. According to the CVRD, multi-family dwellings will continue to be managed privately, so those residents should speak with their service providers with regards to any changes to their recycling collection programs. Information, including recycling locations and hours, can be found at www. recyclinginbc.ca or www.cvrdrecycles. bc.ca.
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Spuptitul in Ladysmith ‘a first huge step’ Lindsay Chung THE CHRONICLE
May 13 was an important day in School District 68 and at Ladysmith Secondary School. It was the first time the school district hosted a Spuptitul, a Hul’qumi’num language competition. The importance of the day and the event, which celebrates local First Nations language and culture, brought together about 100 students from kindergarten to Grade 12 from Ladysmith, Nanaimo and the Cowichan Valley and also brought together all In right photo, students parade in to drumming from Pleasant Valley Elementary School students to open the Spuptitul May 13 at Ladysmith Secondthree chiefs from the school dis- ary School, while at left, students participate in a soccer workship with Vancouver Island University players. LINDSAY CHUNG trict’s First Nations. In the language competition, about their experiences, they crosse players who participated Stz’uminus First Nation Chief part in the Spuptitul. “Today is a huge source of pride Shxixnu-tun Lelum finished first suggested doing a joint Spuptitul, in the Spuptitul and taught the John Elliott welcomed everyone students new skills. to the Spuptitul and to Stz’uminus for me, so I wanted to say thanks in the kindergarten to Grade and it became a K-12 event. Robinson was thrilled to see evBrown is very happy with how traditional territory and thanked and express the pride I have in 3 category, while Khowhemun the day came together. seeing people of all ages speak- Elementary won the Grade 4-7 erything come together. everyone for coming. “The fact that the three chiefs “We’re just overwhelmed with “I think it’s so important to build ing our language, native and non- category, Quamichan Middle School was first in Grade 8-10, were there was extraordinary, all the success and the amount language, language we fought native,” she said. The event opened with a parade and Ladysmith Secondary School having their support for the of support,” she said. “It really to get back,” he said during the growth of the Hul’qumi’num lan- speaks of how many people are of all the participants and drum- won the Grade 11-12 category. opening ceremonies. The Spuptitul, organized by the guage in our school district, not supportive of Hul’qumi’num in This was the first time School ming by Pleasant Valley ElemenDistrict 68 (SD68) has hosted a tary School students. Along with Aboriginal Sub Committee of the only the language, but the culture our school system. It was just beSpuptitul, which has been taking Elliott, Snuneymuxw Chief John SD68 Multicultural and Race Re- comes with it,” he said. “To see yond words in terms of the level place in School District 79 (SD79) Wesley and Chief David Bob from lations Committee, is being hailed 100 kids being drummed in, car- of success.” rying their school signs, it was Brown says they don’t know the Snaw’naw’as First Nation as a great success. for 10 years. Trustee Bill Robinson says plan- pretty exciting to me. That was a yet if they will host a Spuptitul “I certainly have a long-standing were also there for the opening. As part of the day’s programming, ning started about four months first huge step to making a state- in SD68 again next year, but they interest and support for advancing aboriginal language in the there was a series of basketball, ago when he, Joan Brown and ment that we are continuing to certainly would like to, and they public school system,” said SD68 soccer and lacrosse workshops Mandy Jones thought they’d like work hard, and even harder, to will be meeting with School Dissuperintendent Dave Hutchinson. with Vancouver Island University to start doing Spuptituls in SD68. grow the Hul’qumi’num language trict 79 to work on next year’s (VIU) and Nanaimo Timbermen Their initial thought was that they and culture in our school district.” event. “It’s absolutely critical.” Robinson wants to give credit “It’s a milestone in terms of our District Principal of Aboriginal athletes. Hul’qumi’num speakers would start small, with a competiEducation Laura Tait was thrilled taught phrases and words often tion for kindergarten to Grade 3, to the VIU soccer and basketball strategy in terms of bringing the but after going to SD79 to learn players and the Timbermen la- language to its place,” she said. to see so many students taking used in each sport.
Coastal chiefs show support for Stz’uminus First Nation Lindsay Chung THE CHRONICLE
In a private meeting held at the Stz’uminus Elders Centre Monday, May 12, First Nations chiefs from up and down the coast expressed their full support for the action being taken by the Stz’uminus First Nation in its dispute with Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO). Stz’uminus had announced May 2 that it was restricting access to its core territory in the Salish Sea. Stz’uminus Chief John Elliott met with David Bob of Snawnaw-as (Nanoose), Chip Seymour of Cowichan, Wilbur Jack of Penelakut, John Wesley of Snuneymuxw and James Thomas of Halalt on May 12, and El-
liott addressed the media on behalf of the group following the closed meeting. “We had to get together because we all share the same frustrations around management and the issues that we have around creating economy for our people,” said Elliott. “They wanted to show their support by coming today and letting us know the work we have been doing is not going unnoticed. I think it was a very strong statement today that our neighboring nations are as frustrated as we are.” Elliott says their key issues are that they want co-management of fisheries in their territories, and they want to have economic opportunities in their territories that truly benefit
their nation. Elliott says the Stz’uminus First Nation is watching all the fisheries in its territory, and this issue is not going to go away. “We’re in it for the long haul,” he said. “I think we’re going to have to take action if DFO doesn’t change its policies. If it’s just being out there, I don’t know how you determine or define blockading, we will definitely be out there to protect our resources.” Ray Gauthier, CEO of Coast Salish Development Corporation, explained that while DFO makes licences available to them, the problem is there is no guarantee they will have continued access to those licences. DFO did not respond by press time.
Six coastal chiefs met May 12 at the Stz’uminus Elders Centre to show support for the Stz’uminus First Nation in its dispute with DFO. Pictured, from left, are David Bob, Chip Seymour, John Elliott, Wilbur Jack and John Wesley. Missing from photo is James Thomas. PHOTO COURTESY OF SALISH SEA SENTINEL
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CHURCH DIRECTORY Attend regularly the church of your choice
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Council Matters from May 12 Ross Armour
Coun. Steve Arnett was equally send a letter to BC Timber Sales concerned with affecting the asking for postponement of the watershed. pending logging process. “This is a business-friendly *** BC Timber Sales is on the During the same meeting, a verge of starting a logging plan council,” he said. “But our wathat would see a number of tershed is so critical. This coun- complaint of excessive vehicle trees being cut down very close cil has said it would like full speeding along Jim Cram Drive control of it. With the number of was brought to the town council’s to Ladysmith’s watershed. As a result, town council is con- operations going on in there all attention. Coun. Duck Paterson brought cerned it may affect the drinking at once, I’m not willing to gamthe issue up after hearing the ble with our watershed.” quality of local water. John Manson, the Town’s di- fears from seniors living in that A delegation from BC Timber Sales showed up at the May 12 rector of infrastructure services, area. The area of incident is also council meeting at City Hall to has already been in discussion close to Forrest Field. try and appease council and lis- with BC Timber Sales. “There are a lot of seniors up “There are three general areas ten to the concerns. “We have a development in Hol- of concern,” he said. “One is the there and about 40 lots,” Paterland Creek,” said Glenn Piggot Chicken Ladder intake, as we son said at the meeting. “There from BC Timber Sales. “We’re get over half of our water from are also a lot of small lots, homes proposing to advertise it for sale there. We shouldn’t be taking and children around there.” Paterson also believes there is water from Stocking Lake in a this year.” Nick Clarke, also from BC Tim- non-winter period. Any logging not enough signage in that area ber Sales, said that in an ideal in the area would have no buffer prompting drivers to slow down. “Forrest Field has a park and world, the logging would have for the town. We also wouldn’t been advertised for sale already. want you [BC Timber Sales] to playground there, but there are “This is part of our proposed take the road through the creek, no signs to say that it is a playsales plan,” said Clarke. “We as it’s a very sensitive area. We’d ground zone. The speed is gethave a requirement to meet our also want assurance of monitor- ting way higher. I think Public Works should put a playground targets, although we’ll consider ing of the system in place.” Clarke reiterated to council sign in there or a crosswalk.” any concerns that the Town has.” Coun. Steve Arnett was equally that this process would “not imThere were plenty of them. concerned. “I don’t want to do anything pact water quality.” “There are a lot of seniors up Coun. Duck Paterson also has that is going to affect the drinking quality of our water,” said concerns and is on the same there, and I know them and they page as the rest of the council don’t move very fast,” he said. Coun. Glenda Patterson. is too fast for to them. Coun. Gord Horth’s concern table. Subscribe Subscribe“Anything to “Asking them to not log in the They just can’t go as fast across was more with the “timing of the watershed is not feasible, but I the road.” harvest.” 250-245-2277 250-245-2277 As a result of the concern, the un“Right now, we have B.C. For- would ask it be postponed Includes Includes Public Works department will in estry, Stz’uminus First Nation til we get a filtration process $ $ online online access access now look into potential signage and TimberWest logging all with- place,” he said. A motion was then passed to prospects for the area. in our watershed,” said Horth. the chronicle
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SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS STAGE 1 EFFECTIVE JUNE 1, 2014 All Town residents are advised that lawn and garden sprinkling restrictions are in effect until further notice as follows: SPRINKLING MAY BE CARRIED OUT FOR A MAXIMUM OF 2 HOURS PER SPRINKLING DAY ONLY between the hours of 6:00 and 9:00 a.m. OR 7:00 and 10:00 p.m.
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These restrictions will be strictly enforced and infractions be $ willIncludes online access prosecuted. The following may be done on any day during the week while Stage 1 restrictions are in force: • Washing of vehicles and buildings using a hose with a shut off spray nozzle. • Residents may use a hose with a shut off spray nozzle to water trees, shrubs, flowers or vegetables. Public Works Department Town of Ladysmith
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, May 20, 2014 5
Rotary learns about Service Change hope and healing Cowichan Valley Regional Transit
onds, someone’s life is Maloney. being affected by some “It’s a significant way the chronicle action of the volun- to make a difference,” teers on our ship,” said said Maloney. The before-and-after Maloney. Mercy Ships also ofphotos are startling. On the ship, some of fers an agricultural A young boy with the services provided program, and voluna very crooked leg include children’s or- teers typically work stands tall after his leg thopedics, cataract sur- on a construction projis straightened. gery, plastic surgeries ect while they are in a A man with eyes and general surgeries. country, explained Macloudy with cataracts Mercy Ships also offers loney. is finally able to see his maxillofacial surgery, Mercy Ships and Rochildren. fixing cleft lips and pal- tary have been conYoung children and ates. nected through strateadults with facial tu“It’s the top gic partnerships since mours obstructof the order in 1987. Maloney says ing their mouths terms of dra- the partnership is foand noses, makmatic changes cused on vocational ing it difficult to in lives,” said training teams that go breathe and swalMaloney. into countries to teach low, smile widely As well, be- skills like optometry after having them nign tumors and infection control. removed. are removed This is the kind on the ship. of work Mercy The largest Ships, a nonfacial tumor government shipthey saw was based medical or8.8 kilograms ganization, does or about 20 around the world, pounds. The and when Mercy man had never Ships national been to school director Tim Maand he had no loney spoke to training, but the Ladysmith during his long Rotary Club recovery on April 24 at Cotthe ship, the tonwood Golf volunteers Club, he shared brought him these emotional into the kitchphotos with the club to show the Tim Maloney, a Rotarian from Saanich en and taught impact of the or- and national director of Mercy Ships, him how to ganization’s work. recently spoke to the Ladysmith Rotary bake bread. Lindsay Chung “Today, he is Maloney, who Club. the head pastry lives in Saanich “What I can tell you is chef in the highest-end and is a member of the Rotary Club of Sid- we are not a preaching hotel in Sierra Leone, ney of the Sea, joined organization — we are with a family, and his Mercy Ships in Janu- about the actions that children are going to school and he has a ary 2009. Rotary Clubs we do,” said Maloney. Mercy Ships was normal life,” said Mahave a long-standing history with Mercy founded in 1978 and loney. has provided services Mercy Ships volunShips. Mercy Ships are to more than 2.5 billion teers are very busy off people. The organiza- the ship as well. floating hospitals. Off the ship, they “We practise what I tion’s mission is “bringwould say is transfor- ing hope and healing to provide dental screenmational medicine,” the world’s forgotten ing and toothbrushes provided by the Tooth said Maloney. “We’re poor.” Mercy Ships has Fairy Foundation in not involved in cardioldistributes ogy; we’re not involved served 57 countries Calgary, in oncology. It’s the since 1978 and trans- free eyeglasses courtesy of Clearly Contacts. things that change peo- formed 2,420,000 lives. “I think the most imMercy Ships has been ple’s lives whose lives have been taken away portant thing to rec- moving more and more because of something ognize in numbers is into building capacity currently, today, on av- within the country the that can be corrected. “It is truly a world- erage, every nine sec- ship is in, explained
Effective May 20, 2014
class hospital. The uniqueness of that ship is that the people you see on the decks, they’re all volunteers and they pay their way to be there. It’s part of what makes the organization work.” Mercy Ships is a faith-based organization with a mission of “bringing hope and healing to the world’s forgotten poor.”
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6 Tuesday, May 20, 2014 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
“When I found mine, I felt relieved and really proud that it was up.” Kathryn Schertzer, Page 10
Editor: I recently attended Ladysmith and District Credit Union (LDCU)’s AGM and their 70th Anniversary Celebration, which honoured its founders. John Ulinder, my late father, was a founding member. It was a memorable evening. My father was given a warm tribute, and I received a bouquet of flowers and a copy of Ladysmith — Our Community. Your Credit Union. A History — a book commissioned by the LDCU and written by Patrick A. Dunae. This book describes the history of the LDCU and Ladysmith as a community. My father would be proud of how the LDCU has developed, their future plans, and the exceptional contributions they make to the community. I also visited the expanded Ladysmith Historical Society’s Archives and their significantly enhanced Ladysmith Museum. Thanks to all the volunteers. Ladysmith has something else of which to be proud and enjoy. Lois C. (Ulinder) Allen Victoria
Thank you for helping find kayaks Editor: Recently, our handcrafted cedar-strip kayaks were stolen from a locked shed. My husband spent 650 hours building these beautiful boats. We were relieved and so grateful when the RCMP called and informed us the kayaks had been recovered. Many thanks to the Ladysmith RCMP, the Chronicle, every place that allowed us to put up posters and the kind person or persons who spotted them abandoned. Lawretta and Bill Stevens Ladysmith
We apologize for neglecting to mention former mayor Alex Stuart, the master of ceremonies, and Don Harrison, who initiated the celebration and contacted council and the governor general’s office, in last week’s article about Keith Turner’s 107th birthday party. As well, the a rticle states that Turner worked at Madill’s mills, but Madill’s actually manufactured logging machinery, and Turner was not told to fire female workers at Madill’s but at a shipyard.
Question of the Week
Do you think teachers will sign a new contract by June?
Vote online at www.ladysmithchronicle.com.
This web poll is informal, not scientific. It reflects opinions of website visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.
The Ladysmith-Chemainus Chronicle is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby Street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R-2R2. For information phone 1-888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
Aboriginal education or victim studies? BC Views
by Tom Fletcher
he B.C. School Trustees’ Association is calling for a mandatory high school course on the history of residential schools set up to assimilate aboriginal children into European culture. Trustees propose a 25hour course required for all graduating students, using interviews with residential school survivors, presentations by aboriginal leaders and discussion of current events. This would build on aboriginal courses already in offered in B.C. schools, and a public education effort that began with Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s 2008 apology and compensation for Canada’s residential school policy. B.C. Teachers’ Federation vice-president Glen Hansman gave a speech on the need for mandatory education to a 2012 teacher conference. He said current aboriginal culture courses are poorly attended, and went on to denounce a school system he said is still based
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on “colonialism” and a “settler construct” of history. “We need to acknowledge that racism is the norm in public schools — still today,” Hansman said. Is it really? He also claimed that the purpose and legacy of the residential schools have been “deliberately hidden” from school curriculum. In lieu of evidence, Hansman recounted old anecdotes of American-style stereotyping from his own schooling in Ontario. But mostly he demanded social engineering in schools that must of course include more funding, more teacher professional development time and an affirmative action program to recruit more aboriginal teachers. Do Hansman’s allegations reflect the kind of attitude that would lead to truth and reconciliation? Or are they signs of another unfortunate legacy, that of the victim studies mentality that permeates our universities? Here’s a suggestion for this mandatory course. Students could spend a couple of hours on one of the definitive works of B.C.
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(in the form of slaves and property such as dried and smoked salmon) or to exact revenge for previous insults.” Archaeological study of stone fortifications and weapons at fishing sites in the Fraser Canyon traces a history of inter-community violence back at least 3,000 years. This is the seldom-discussed backdrop for the European settlement of B.C., the imposition of British law and the later establishment of church-run residential schools. None of this is to excuse the forced removal of aboriginal children from their families, the horrendous abuse and neglect or the multi-generational damage to a culture already weakened by waves of smallpox. This 1928 plan to fix what was called the “Indian problem” deserves to be understood by everyone. But glossing over historical context and presenting a guilt trip to students would serve no one well. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press.
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aboriginal history, A Stó:lo Coast Salish Historical Atlas. A long-term project of the Stól:lo Nation, the atlas has meticulously documented chapters on European contact and residential schools, and others that piece together oral histories and what few written records there are of B.C. First Nations life at the time of European contact. A journal kept at Fort Langley from 1827 to 1830 documents some of the raids between aboriginal communities on the Fraser River and Vancouver Island, corroborating elders’ accounts. During those three years, Cowichan men attacked the Chilliwack Stó:lo community four times. In the same period, the journal records 30 incidents of inter-community violence, some reaching down to present-day Washington state. Atlas editor Keith Thor Carlson summarized the research this way: “Viewed from the perspective of the aggressor, raids and attacks appear to have been motivated primarily by a desire to obtain quick wealth
Editor ................................................ Lindsay Chung firstname.lastname@example.org Reporter ................................................ Ross Armour email@example.com
Vol. 105, #42, 2014
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, May 20, 2014 7
Council postpones dog decision TIDES Ross Armour THE CHRONICLE
The prospect of dogs being leashed in order to walk along parts of the Holland Creek Trail continues to cause a stir at the Ladysmith council table. Recently, a complaint came forward after a man was bitten along the trail due to a dog, at which council asked for a recommendation to come forward from Parks, Recreation and Culture staff. That recommendation arrived at last Monday’s regular council meeting at City Hall, but council decided to postpone voting on the recommendation until the next meeting, following further information coming forward from the Town’s animal control officer. Part of the recommendation, and arguably the most significant, states “that council amend Parks
Usage Bylaw 1995, No. 1158 as amended to state that dogs must be leashed during the period between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. while on the portion of Holland Creek Trail between Methuen Road and upper Holland Creek bridge.” The idea of having dogs leashed at any point along the trail has always been much to the dismay of confessed “animal lover” Coun. Gord Horth. “The challenge will still be all about enforcement,” Horth said at the meeting. “I’m an animal fan but can think operationally. This is not a liability issue for the Town. We are now saying people can go there 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and the dogs will be leashed. But without enforcement, that won’t happen. It takes time. It’s already in the bylaw that the dogs have to be under control. It’s
about enforcement and getting better signage to encourage people to do the right thing.”
community in the world. In Victoria, Dallas Road is one of the most heavily used areas after Stanley Park where people can go with dogs. And it works because they have better signage.” Coun. Duck Paterson was slightly confused at the time frame picked by Parks and Rec. “How many people will be using the trail at that time? If the dogs aren’t leashed until 10 a.m., most Gord Horth people will be using Ladysmith council the trail earlier than that, as they go to work,” he said. Mayor Rob Hutchins said that the recommendation allows “people who are intimidated to use Horth thinks the the trail at that time.” recommendation will Horth remains unprompt “two oppos- convinced. ing views in the com- “Now we only have munity” if passed. five parks that are “That’s not healthy. off-leash and that Simply putting a dog will become four,” he on a leash doesn’t said. “We’re not bemean there won’t be ing particularly dogan altercation. This friendly here. I now is an issue in every have my third dog
The challenge will still be all about enforcement.
and I’ve never had an issue. We’re setting ourselves up for failure here, and neither party will be happy with this decision. “We should dedicate our resources to enforcement. We are moving too quickly. We should just act responsibly and say give them a $100 ticket [if the dogs are irresponsible] and then if they do it again, $300, like they do for bad drivers. Some people take a lot of time and effort to make sure their dogs act responsibly.” The animal control officer will be speaking at the next council meeting, scheduled for Monday, June 2 at 7 p.m. at City Hall. Asked if council would indeed be voting on the recommendation at that meeting, Hutchins said, “I hope so. We’ll either amend it, postpone it, or pass it.”
Wednesday, May 21 to Tuesday, May 27, 2014 Tides measured in meters
21 5:13 AM 2.2 22 6:16 AM 1.9 23 12:14 AM 3.7 21 9:46 AM 2.7 22 11:28 AM 2.6 23 7:07 AM 1.5 21 4:03 PM 1.3 22 5:11 PM 1.6 23 1:11 PM 2.8 21 11:30 PM 3.8 23 6:24 PM 1.9
24 12:56 AM 3.6 25 1:36 AM 3.6 26 2:14 AM 3.5 27 2:51 AM 3.5 24 7:52 AM 1.2 25 8:33 AM 0.9 26 9:13 AM 0.6 27 9:52 AM 0.4 24 2:36 PM 3.0 25 3:45 PM 3.2 26 4:44 PM 3.4 27 5:36 PM 3.6 24 7:33 PM 2.2 25 8:35 PM 2.4 26 9:30 PM 2.6 27 10:21 PM 2.7
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Z o n i n g B y l aw ■ ■ ■ ■ ■
SPECIAL COUNCIL MEETING NOTICE Town of Ladysmith Council will meet on MONDAY, MAY 26, 2014 from 6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. in the Meeting Room of the Ladysmith Seniors’ Centre 630 Second Avenue, Ladysmith The meeting will focus on a staff presentation to Council on the draft new and updated Zoning Bylaw and Design Guidelines. We encourage all members of the public to attend the meeting. Visit the Town of Ladysmith website at www.ladysmith.ca to access the documents in advance of the meeting. More than 150 people took part in the Ladysmith Eagles’ annual Mother’s Day Tea May 10 at Eagles Hall, enjoying tea and a chance to win beautiful raffle gifts and door prizes. “Debby Baker convened it this year as Auxiliary Chaplain — a big congratulations to her for a job well done,” said Auxiliary President Shirley Hunt. “This year, the Auxiliary has donated over $30,000 to different charities.” PHOTO SUBMITTED
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If you have any questions about the Zoning Bylaw Update Project, please contact the Ladysmith Development Services Department at 250-245-6405. Notice is given pursuant to Section 127(2) of the Community Charter.
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8 Tuesday, May 20, 2014 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
This summer, students will help seniors Lindsay Chung the chronicle
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With the school year winding down, local high school students have a chance to get a head start on finding some summer work with the Students Helping Seniors program. Students Helping Seniors, run by the Ladysmith Resource Centre Association (LRCA) with funding from the Canadian government, offers students a chance to gain work experience by helping seniors complete odd jobs around their home. Students provide assistance with jobs such as yard and garden maintenance, household chores, car washing, pet care and shopping and earn $10.25 per hour. Students Helping Seniors co-ordinator Michael Williams wants seniors in Ladysmith and Saltair to know there is a program out there to help them with chores and yard work. “I’ve dealt with seniors before, and a lot of times, when they get involved in this
program, it’s a great opportunity to learn about younger people in the community, and obviously the help they get completing jobs [is a benefit],” he said. Williams also sees a lot of benefits for students. “I think for a lot of the kids, it’s their first work experience, and it’s a great opportunity to get work experience,” he said. “It’s a great opportunity to get involved in the community, and as an added bonus, they get to make money. It benefits both [groups] and that’s why the program grew last year and hopefully keeps growing in the future.” Students participate in an orientation session before starting work, and Williams is hoping to bring in a representative from the RCMP to talk about personal safety, a representative from Global Vocational Services to discuss resumés and someone from the Seniors Centre to speak about interacting with seniors. Williams, who grew
Michael Williams is the co-ordinator of Students Helping Seniors this year, and he encourages youth and seniors to apply for the program. Lindsay Chung summer. “I think it’s the perfect job for me because I’m kind of independently running this program, and it’s a great opportunity to develop managerial skills and be part of the community as well,” he said. To be eligible for Stu-
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of the more common jobs include gardening, weeding, mowing the lawn, cleaning, dusting and cleaning dishes. But there are many other jobs, such as scrubbing a boat. “There are a lot of variety of jobs and a lot of opportunities for students to try new things they might not have done before,” said Williams. The LRCA is accepting Students Helping Seniors applications right now, and Williams hopes to run an orientation session in early June. The program will run from June until the end of August. Williams says students’ hours are flexible, and they can work as little or as much as they want to. “It looks like, from other years, students can make $500 in a summer if they work a lot,” he said. To apply for the program, complete an apSubscribe plication form intoperson at the LRCA office at250-245-2277 630 Second Ave. To Includes learn more, Wil$ contact online liams at 250-245-3079 accessor MikeLRCA@gmail.com.
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dents Helping Seniors, seniors must be at least 55 years of age or need assistance with activities around their home and yard; willing to provide the necessary tools, equipment and materials and willing to provide supervision and must live in the Ladysmith area. Students qualify for the program by being between the ages of 14 and 18, living in the Ladysmith area and wanting to gain work experience. To be considered, students must complete a registration form and must attend a mandatory orientation session. “It’s great entry-level experience,” said Williams. “I’m really going to try to push developing resumés this year. I think it’s very important to leave with skills you feel you can use in the future and also work experience you can put on your resumé. And working with seniors to is Subscribe something employers like to see — they know you are patient, 250-245-2277 courteous, respectful, Includes $ things like that.” online access Williams says some
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, May 20, 2014 9
District considers reduction of number of trustees The Board of Education of School District No. 68 (Nanaimo-Ladysmith) is asking the public for input on a proposal to reduce the number of trustees from nine to seven. Trustees feel it is timely because the Board has moved away from a management model to a governance model and therefore the workload for trustees has been reduced. Comments Written comments can be sent to the Board of Education, 395 Wakesiah Avenue, Nanaimo B.C. V9R 3K6, by fax 250 741-5309 or email email@example.com. A presentation can be made to the Board’s Business Committee Wednesday, June 18 at 6 p.m. Presenters must register to make a presentation by calling 240 7415238 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org by 4 p.m. on Friday, June 13. All written input must be received by 4 p.m. Thursday, June 19.
Robin McCormack was in Ladysmith May 14 to raise awareness for the Canadian Heroes Foundation. After his son Zachery was killed in Afghanistan in December 2009, McCormack and his wife decided to “do something” with their son’s truck, so they worked with Canadian Heroes — a non-profit organization that raises awareness and support for front line responders and pays tribute to those who served in the past, present and future — and painted it. Zachery is pictured on the truck (second from the left), along with three other soldiers who died with him. McCormack is from Sherwood Park, Alta., and decided to drive the truck to Vancouver Island and back, making various stops, including the Parliament buildings in Victoria.
Draft of new, updated Zoning Bylaw will be revealed May 26 Lindsay Chung the chronicle
The Town of Ladysmith has been working on updating its Zoning Bylaw since 2012, and next week, council members and the public will have a chance to see the draft results of this work. A special council meeting will take place Monday, May 26 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. in the Meeting Room of the Ladysmith Seniors Centre at 630 Second Ave. for the next step in the Town of Ladysmith’s Zoning Bylaw Update Project. The meeting will focus on a staff presentation to council on the draft new and updated Zoning Bylaw and Design Guidelines. “It’s a chance to see the draft bylaw,” explained planner Lisa Brinkman. “It’s not being consider for first
and second reading at include the introduc- bylaw available for all; it’s just being pre- tion of coach houses, review at the council sented so council and clarifying home- meeting on May 26. the public have time based business reguYou can view into review it before it lations, introducing a formation about the starts that bylaw pro- downtown live-work Zoning Bylaw Update cess.” zone, restricting big Project from past The last compre- box stores and drive- meetings and presenhensive update of the thrus, and updating tations online at www. Ladysmith Zoning parking requirements. l a d y s m i t h z o n i n g b Bylaw took place in Keep checking the ylaw.ca. 1997. Town of Ladysmith If you have any As part of the Zon- website at www.la- questions about the ing Bylaw Update dysmith.ca to access Zoning Bylaw Update Project, the Town the documents in ad- Project, contact the has held various com- vance of the meeting. Ladysmith Developmunity meetings and There will be paper ment Services Departengaged consultants copies of the draft ment at 250-245-6405. to review and update the Town’s Zoning Bylaw. The Zoning Bylaw is used to regulate land use in Ladysmith, and it sets out regulations for property owners, local businesses and residents around such issues as land use designations, the height of buildings, density, parking and Home Delivered Meals Since 1993 landscaping. Through the updating process, To inquire or order call toll free 1-888-838-1888 the Town has been www.bettermeals.com looking at topics that
For additional background information visit www.sd68.bc.ca/News/TrusteeReduction.asp.
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Student art hangs downtown Lindsay Chung THE CHRONICLE
There is new artwork gracing Ladysmith’s streets, and it comes courtesy of a group of dedicated students. New banners were recently installed in downtown Ladysmith, and they were created through a joint initiative between the Town of Ladysmith and Ladysmith Secondary School (LSS)’s visual arts program. The Town provides the banner material, paint and installation, and Grade 9-12 stu-
dents design and paint the banners as an art class project. There is a different theme for the banners each year, and this year’s theme was mythology. After learning about the theme, students were able to come up with their own ideas. “I think it was fun trying to find your own idea, looking up pictures on the computer and in books and trying to find your design from that,” said Emily Benson, a Grade 9 student who painted a banner inspired by
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Jack and the Beanstalk. Students say it was a process to create the banners, and it had its challenges, but the project was rewarding. Ninth-grader Daniel Redding, who painted a banner with a unicorn sitting on a cloud, found the most challenging part was painting and mixing colours. Kathryn Schertzer, who is in Grade 9 and painted a banner inspired by the fairy tale about the Cat and the Fiddle, feels fortunate to have been part of this project. “I moved to this school this year, and I was really nervous, and when I came to art, it relaxed me,” she said. “When I found out I got to do this banner, it was exciting. I feel really privileged to do a banner, and I think it’s really rewarding to have your banner displayed for the town.” Benson remembers driving through town and seeing the banners in town and thinking they were really good. Now, her banner hangs in that same place. “Even though it takes time and is hard, and even if it’s not that good, I think it’s something you should be proud of because it’s something you can show the whole town,” noted Redding. Although Benson and Redding haven’t seen their banners hanging in town yet, Schertzer has seen hers. “When I found mine, I felt relieved and really proud that it was up,” she said. Art teacher Darcy Johnson took the students through the whole design process,
Ladysmith Secondary School students, from left, Daniel Redding, Emily Benson and Kathryn Schertzer participated in the art banner project, and their work now hangs downtown. LINDSAY CHUNG talking about graphic too.” design, talking about Town of Ladysmith the theme and offering planning technician examples, then tak- Angela Vincent says ing the students to the the Town purchases computer lab so they blank canvas matecould do research. rial from a local seam“The great thing about stress and provides art at this age is it’s ac- paint and then co-ortive, it’s independent dinates the pickup and and it’s collaborative,” installation of the banshe said. “They actu- ners. Banners can be ally have to take some- re-used, and they last thing from an idea to a three to four seasons. finished product and Ladysmith Mayor a product that can be Rob Hutchins figures enjoyed by the public.” the program has been The art banner proj- running for 12-14 years. ect is just one of the The program was initiways LSS students are ated by the Heritage able to get their work Advisory Commission. into the community. “It’s been an absolute “[The banner pro- delight to be part of gram] is an important this partnership becommunity project, tween the students of and that connection Ladysmith Secondary between the arts and School and the Town the community is al- to showcase the young ways an important con- artists’ work,” he said. nection,” said Johnson. “We’ve always, always “This is a really, really received favourable supportive community, comments.”
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Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, May 20, 2014 11
High-scoring Highlanders’ season starts (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX
Greg Sakaki THE CHRONICLE
The Mid Isle Highlanders showed their scoring punch as spring soccer got started. Mid Isle FC earned a 4-4 tie after a late flurry of goals in the May 10 Pacific Coast Soccer League season opener against the Victoria Highlanders at Merle Logan Field in Nanaimo. “Spring soccer will be a lot like this. There’ll be a lot of tempo,” said Bill Merriman, Mid Isle coach. Mid Isle FC Highlanders player Renan Rebelatto, right, beats the keeper but “There’s a lot of young shoots just wide during a Pacific Coast Soccer League game against the Victoplayers that have that ria Highlanders May 10 in Nanaimo. GREG SAKAKI energy. You’re going to see some high-scor- sell Lederer scored on can do that kind of man said. ing games. I think it’s a scramble after a free thing, then it’s only goThey’ll have to very entertaining.” kick. ing to help the rest of build chemistry on The complexion of Nick Moore and the way.” the fly. Mid Isle FC’s the game turned when Yilmaz Tuncel had He said he expects U21 team only just Renan Rebelatto scored Mid Isle’s ear- his team to be tighter got eliminated from subbed in late. He cre- lier goals. defensively moving B.C. Soccer’s provinated chances for himMerriman said his forward. In this battle cial championships self and teammates players showed char- of the Highlanders, the week before, and and tied the score 3-3 acter to earn them- Mid Isle left too many many of those players after booting home a selves a tie late in the holes for Vic to attack. now find themselves rebound off the cross- game. “If we can sort out with a slate of new bar. Victoria went “That carries you our back line and we teammates. back ahead about through later in the get that in order — “Today, there were 30 seconds later, but league, even into play- normally that is our guys out there actuNanaimo stayed on offs,” he said. “If you strong point — I think ally introducing themthe attack, and Rus- can believe that you we’ll do well,” Merri- selves to each other,”
Merriman said. With the U21 guys, plus Nanaimo United and Cowichan FC players, the Mid Isle Highlanders will have to figure out where guys fit on the pitch. “Some players play better coming off the bench, some players play better starting,” Merriman said. “And who plays well with who?” The Highlanders men play their next home game Saturday, May 24 at 4:30 p.m. against Penticton at Forrest Field in Ladysmith. Next action in Nanaimo is Saturday, June 7 versus West Van FC. Mid Isle women win via shutout Mid Isle FC’s premier women’s side started its season with a 4-0 shutout over Kamloops in the Interior on May 10. Taylor Miller, Jodi Hutton, Brianna Powrie and Kalsey Martin scored the goals. The Highlanders ladies play their home opener Sunday, June 8 against Fraser Valley at 2 p.m. in Nanaimo.
TaeKwonDo winners Students from Outreach Martial Arts in Ladysmith entered the 2014 Island Open TaeKwonDo Championships Tournament Saturday, May 2 in Parksville. All the students who entered, who train with Grandmaster Kim Teh, placed in the medals in their chosen events. Pictured here, from left, are Corey Cross, who earned a silver medal in sparring; B’éla Scott, who won a silver medal in poomsae; Allison Kalau, who won a gold medal in sparring and a silver in poomsae; Aiden Thom, who earned a bronze medal in sparring; and Thorin Nettleton, who won a gold medal in sparring and a bronze in poomsae. PHOTO COURTESY OF DEB KALAU
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Burial and Cremation Centre Your local Memorial Society of BC Funeral Home, caring service at reasonable cost. NANAIMO 595 Townsite Rd.
250-591-6644 LADYSMITH 112 French St.
The choices are yours ...when you plan ahead. Call today for a free copy of:
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CARDS OF THANKS The Ladysmith Saltair Garden Club would like to thank the following individuals and businesses who graciously helped to ensure the success of our annual plant sale. They are: Save on Foods, J & R Farm, Glenna Boutilier, Home Hardware Building Centre, Jan Biggs, Donna Ferguson, 49th Parallel Grocery, Tim Hortons, Audrey Wickham and the garden club volunteers who donated their time and plants. Thank you.
Passed away May 7th, 2014 with her beloved husband by her side. Born in Vancouver, BC, August 5th, 1925. Survived by her husband of 70 years Alexander Wright, her children William (Addie) Wright (Susan), Terry Wright (Bonnie), Kelly Krymusa (David). Grandchildren Tina Warner (Troy) Lisa Krymusa, Terry Wright (Amanda) and David Krymusa. Great-grandchildren Gage Hanna, Nicholas Warner, Hunter Krymusa, Reagan Wright, Casey Wright, also her brotherâ€™s John Williams, Tom Williams (Shirley), her sister-inlaw Ann Wright and many family and friends. Emily loved the outdoors, camping and her ocean view. She belonged to the Pentacostal Church of Ladysmith for many years. She had a great love and devotion to family and had a happy and positive outlook on life. We wish to thank all the staff at Dufferin Place, especially Pam.
Ladysmith No service by request.
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LEGALS OFFICIAL NOTICE of disposition of property located at trailer #33 at 3560 Hallberg Road, Cobble Hill, BC, no personal property in mobile home. If not claimed and rent paid in full by June 1, 2014, the trailer will be disposed of. Contact Management of Timberlands Mobile Home Park with further enquiries and proof of ownership. firstname.lastname@example.org
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS FINANCIAL SERVICES
GETAWAYS LONG BEACH - Ucluelet Deluxe waterfront cabin, sleeps 6, BBQ. Spring Special. 2 nights $239 or 3 nights $299 Pets Okay. Rick 604-306-0891
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EDUCATION/TRADE SCHOOLS APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship for Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline May 31, 2014. Send applications: email@example.com More information online at: www.bccommunitynews.com/ our-programs/scholarship INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853
HELP WANTED 210 Bayview Ave Ladysmith seeking reliable person to cut, trim, edge grass and haul away gardening debris. Own equipment required. Contact 250-758-5816 and leave msg. An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051.
DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ MAINTENANCE PERSON REQUIRED. This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immediately at our post mill and treating plant in Princeton, BC. Must have a minimum of 10 years maintenance experience on a variety of production and mobile equipment, with strong skills in welding, hydraulics and basic electrical work. Experience in a mill environment preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum supervision and be part of the team. Benefits include excellent wage, health spending account and profit sharing. Please submit resumes by fax 250295-7912 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Please visit our website at www.pwppost.com for further information on the company.
POWELL RIVER and Region Transition House Society is posting for a full-time â€œStopping the Violence Counsellor.â€? For a complete job posting, please email Julie at email@example.com. THE LEMARE Group is accepting resumes for the following positions: Boom men, Off Highway Logging Truck Drivers, Hydraulic Log Loader Operator, Processor Operators, Chasers, Coastal Certified Hand Fallers, Machinists, Millwright, Heavy Duty Mechanics. Full-time with union rates/ benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: Itâ€™s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161. UNFILED TAX returns? Unreported income? Avoid prosecution and penalties. Call a tax attorney first! 855-668-8089 (Mon-Fri 9-6 ET)
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES HAULING AND SALVAGE
(250) 597-8335 yourdeliveryguy.ca
DELIVERIES HAULING/JUNK REMOVAL MOVING JOBS WELCOME
Lowest Price Guarantee
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD THE Tahsis Time Grill is seeking a full time cook from June 1 - Aug 31. Position primarily responsible for executing dinner service. Pref given to skilled candidate with min 2 yrs rest. exp. Licensed dining for 40, waterfront location, we offer an ethical workplace and staff housing. Pls email email@example.com, See our facebook page & TripAdvisor.ca for more info.
TRADES, TECHNICAL HEAVY Duty Mechanics JM & Exp 2+ yr Apprentice to join our team, camp work on the Westcoast of BC. Comp. wages/benefits. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Black Diamond Mechanical. RADIUM Technologies Inc. is currently looking for: PIPEFITTERâ€™S Camp work 14/7 rotation. In Grande Cache, Alberta. Fax your resume to 780-567-3789 or email email@example.com
* Gutters * Windows * Siding * Moss Removal * Pressure washing Mill Bay/Duncan 250-743-3306 Chemainus/Ladysmith 250-324-3343
PLUMBING A SERVICE PLUMBER. Licence, Insured. Drains, HWT, Renoâ€™s, Repairs. Senior Discounts. After Hour Service. Call Coval Plumbing, 250709-5103.
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14 Tuesday, May 20, 2014 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle A14 www.ladysmithchronicle.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
BRAND NEW MATTRESS: Queen Pillowtop set for sale. $200. 250-713-9680
Trent Dammel All Types of RooďŹ ng
Residential/Commercial New and Re-roofing 24hr Emergency Repairs
Professional Service Since 1992
250-245-7153 www.r-and-l-rooďŹ ng.ca
PETS PET CARE SERVICES CAT SITTING in my home. Safe, loving environment. No cages. 7 day to long term stay. Limited space. 250-740-5554
English Springer Spaniels CKC Reg. Puppies Champ lines, tails docked, vet checked, 1st shots, guaranteed. Home raised, well socialized. Ready May 30. $1,200. firstname.lastname@example.org (250) 392-1440 Williams Lake
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE APPLIANCES APT. SIZE deep freeze $125. White 18cu ft fridge, $300. Almond 15cu ft fridge, $150. White 30â€? range, $175. 30â€? almond range, $125. White 30â€? propane stove, $150. Black 30â€? range, $200. Kenmore Washer dryer sets, $200$350. Washers $150-$250. Dryers $100-$150. Built-in dishwashers $100-$150. White portable dishwasher $100. 6 month warranty on all appliances. Please call Greg at (250)246-9859.
ROXTON, CANADIAN made lrg oval maple pedestal table, 65â€? plus leaf exc. cond. $1,025. Lrg chesterfield/loveseat/chair $1,000. Lrg Qn headboard & armoire, $600. Lrg computer desk $95. Office chair $75. Recliner/rocker $250. All OBO. Call 250-7460958
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? KILL BED bugs & their eggs! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: homedepot.com KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate bugs- guaranteed. No mess, odorless, long lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot.
Newsprint Roll Ends For Sale Ladysmith Press 940 Oyster Bay Drive Open Mon. - Fri. 9 - 5
Raleigh bike $150. Stainless tool box $250. Upright Grand vintage piano $395. Call (250)245-0295. SAWMILLS FROM only $4,397 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw mills.com/400OT or call 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT. STEEL BUILDINGS. Hot savings - Spring sale! 20x24 $4,348. 25x24 $4,539. 30x30 $6,197. 32x36 $7,746. 40x46 $12,116. 47x72 $17,779. One end wall included. Call Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422 or online: www.pioneersteel.ca
10â€? TABLE saw, $75. Call (250)245-8405.
Commercial space available at Timberlands Mobile Home Park, 3581 Hallberg Rd. Suitable for restaurant or small grocery. Call 250-245-3647.
HOMES FOR RENT Both sides of legal duplex. Just steps to downtown, park and bus. Live in one side, rent the other. 2 BD, 1 BA each side. Large corner lot. Move-in ready. $259,900. 1-250-3831500 Michelle Harrison,Coldwell Banker Slegg Realty.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED 1 bdrm park model home in Chemainus Gardens. One of the best lots in the Park. Pets ok. $89,600. (250)416-5278.
MOBILE HOMES & PARKS Ladysmith: 14 x 70, 3 bdrm mobile home in Timberland Park. Asking $25,000 as is. See management at #43. Phone 250-245-3647.
#ALLĂ– Ă–TOĂ–PLACEĂ–YOURĂ–GARAGEĂ–SALEĂ– ADĂ–ANDĂ–RECEIVEĂ–&2%%Ă–BALLOONS Ă–INVENTORYĂ–ANDĂ–TIPĂ– SHEETSĂ–ANDĂ–BRIGHTĂ–GARAGEĂ–SALEĂ–SIGNSĂ– GARAGE SALES
3629 Shannon Dr, Saltair May 23 & 24, 9 - 4, absolutely no early birds. Boat, fishing gear, woodworking, hobby tools, building materials, new electrical/plumbing supplies, household collectibles, etc.
ESTATE SALE- 460 Bel Aire St- Sat, May 24, 9-4. Sun, May 25, 10-3pm.
WHERE BUYERS AND SELLERS MEET www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
WANTED Quality Rentals to add to our Property Management Portfolio JOHN BOOTH 250-245-2252 Royal LePage Property Management www.royallepagenanaimo.ca
528 1st Ave. Ladysmith, BC
OFFICE/RETAIL 700 sq.ft. newly renoâ€™d office space (2 offices with bright reception area), in modern building, highway exposure in Duncan area. Avail immed. Call 1-250-658-4336.
RENTALS APARTMENT/CONDO Ladysmith: 2 bdrm apt, heat incl., n/p, refâ€™s required. The Villa 250-245-3583. LADYSMITH: BAY Ridge Apartment. Senior block 53+, 2 bdrm well maintained, 1000 sq.ft., upgraded. New carpets, re-painted. N/P, N/S. Off street parking, $800/mo + hydro. 250-758-5816.
LADYSMITH: 1 bdrm, private patio/entr, shared laundry 4 appls, N/S, N/P, $750 incl. utils & internet. Avail June 1st 250-245-5007. LADYSMITH. LRG Bright 1 bdrm, level entry, 5 min. fr. everything. W/D, D/W. N/S. $650. June 1. (250)210-0756.
TRANSPORTATION AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS
LADYSMITH: NEWLY renoâ€™d 2 bdrm, bright, clean, nice patio, inclds W/D hookup, $695. May 1. 250-245-5251. LADYSMITH very close to downtown. Quiet, 1180 s.f. 2 baths, d/w, nice electric f/p, w/d, fenced, 2 dogs or cats allowed, town utilities included, $850/mo. avail. June 16. Call Catrina 250-245-5318 Meicor Properties Chemainus: Lockwood Villa. Well kept bldg, 1 bdrm $625 incl heat & hot water, available now. N/S, 1 small pet welcome. 250-246-1033. www.meicorproperties.com Meicor Properties Ladysmith: 1 bdrm $700/mo. Available now. Includes heat & hot water, small pets OK. 250-924-6966. www.meicorproperties.com
ALL PROPERTIES RENTED
FIRESTONE TIRES: Winter force M&S includes new steel rims (balanced) New 2012, used 3 months Ontario spring. Stored BC home garage 2012 to 2014, size 225/60R16, all 4 for $600. 250-245-0121.
For lease 900 sq. ft. of ofďŹ ce/retail space
Available immediately, $850 per month. Private washroom and kitchen area, main level parking in front.
Call Doug Irving 250-246-0321
22 High St, Ladysmith, basement suite
www.ladysmithchronicle.com www.chemainuschronicle.com Tue, May 20, 2014, Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle on Facebook or call Kate at TRANSPORTATION Whatâ€™s 250-245-3079 (the LRCA). Happening Wednesdays from 10-1:30 AUTO FINANCING with drop-in office hours for Email items for publicaone-on-one on Mon and tion to production@lady- Tues from 10-1:30. smithchronicle.com with the subject line containLADYSMITH MENTAL ing "What's Happening". HEALTH SUPPORT This is a free service for GROUP Meets on the non-profit groups that 1st & 3rd Friday of the runs as space allows. month 1:30 pm basement As we have pages of of Ladysmith Resource entries, publication is not Centre. guaranteed and copy is subject to editing. Please LADYSMITH keep length to 25 words CELEÂBRAâ€‹TIONS or less. SOCIETY Ladysmith Days. Ladysmith city hall, on 3rd Tuesday of every month, 7 pm 250-245-2263. www. ladysmithdays.com HIGH STREET OPEN MIC/ COFFEEHOUSE DAD'S GROUP - Drop 232 High St, Sat, May 31 In Breakfast - Program of 7 pm. Come, enjoy the last the Ladysmith Resources one of the season! Entertain Centre Association. 630 or be entertained. - 2nd Ave., Upper Floor, Saturdays, 10 - noon. LADYSMITH CAMERA 250-245-3079. CLUB - interactive RECREATIONAL VEHICLES FOR SALE still-life workshop ALZHEIMER/DEMENTIA with Sean Sherstone, SUPPORT GROUP awarding-winning Meets 2nd & 4th Ladysmith photographer. Tuesdays. Call Jane Photography equipment Hope, Alzheimer Society will be provided, but of BC at 250-734-4170. attendees can bring their own objects to COWICHAN VALLEY 2008 27â€™-8â€? Cougar 5th wheel. shoot! Tues, May 27, 7 Like new. Offers on $20,000. HOSPICE Email: email@example.com pm, in Hardwick Hall, Emotional support for 250-245-8687. High St at 3rd Ave in those facing a life threatLadysmith. Everyone 8â€™10â€? PIONEER Truck/ Campening illness, family and er. Propane stove & oven, Hywelcome. Non-members friends and for those draulic jacks. $3100. Please $5 drop-in fee. LCC call (250)743-5827. grieving the death of a invites new members, loved one. 1-888-701MARINE novice to pro. www. 4242. Group, telephone & LadysmithCameraClub. individual support availcom BOATS able.
1980 SILVERLINE 17.5 ft Inboard/outboard, Alpha 1, Mercruiser engine, 4 cyl, 140 HP replaced w/ new factory engine and leg. Freshwater cooling, water filter on fuel line, less than 300 hours on motor. 250-245-0121 25â€™ CATALINA Quality Fixed keel sailboat. $10,200. Also, available 2 small out board, $380 each. Call (250)7435827.
On Going 2858 BAYLINER Ciera, boathouse kept, all bells/whistles, low hours, quality boat, possible smaller trade, reduced to $40,000. 250-745-3700
4&--:063 $"3'"45 XJUIBDMBTTJmFEBE
Donâ€™t resort to thisâ€Ś
Find the job you deserve!
PLEASE SUPPORT LSS GRAD CLASS OF 2014 - The LSS grad class of 2014 has an account set up at Junction Bottle Depot. Please drop off your bottles and request the funds be deposited into the LSS Grad 2014 account or call a grad and they will be happy to come pick them up.
CHEMAINUS SKETCH GROUP - Painting and sketching group meet on the 2nd Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. 250 245 5810 BORN HEALTHY - a program for pregnant women and new moms. Check out â€œBorn Healthy Ladysmithâ€?
NORTH OYSTER HISTORICAL SOCIETY Engraved bricks fundraiser. Info call Bob Handel at 250-245-0919. LADYSMITH AND DISTRICT HISTORICAL SOCIETY - urgently requires volunteers as Museum hosts, also, the archives need interested people to assist with research etc. 250-2450100. LADYSMITH SALTAIR GARDEN CLUB Every third Thur at 7:30 pm, First United Church Hall, (corner of High St & 3rd Ave) with in-garden meetings June, July, August. Come& grow with us! New members always welcome. $10 membership, $2 drop-in.
Visit our Website
Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle Tuesday, May 20, 2014 15
Gas prices making you gasp? …see story and chance to
WIN a $50 gas card! DrivewayCanada.ca
Welcome to the driver’s seat
Visit the Hyundai Genesis gallery at DrivewayCanada.ca DrivewayCana ada.ca
Hyundai raises the bar with world class Genesis VERNON – There is little expect to pay for the Euchance of falling asleep ropean leaders. Will they at the wheel of the 2015 hold their price in resale? Hyundai Genesis, even on – Likely not during this one of those long summer generation, but if the amdriving vacations. bitious Koreans continue The twisty route around to prove reliability and the Okanagan lake counquality then they will. try, chosen to show off the Meanwhile, an owner is agility of this new luxury going to enjoy years of Its eye-catching sedan from the Korean driving a performance manufacturer, guaranteed design, with a giant oriented in comfort and all behind the wheel kept front grille, would style. The fit and finish their eyes glued to the not look out of place inside rivals those with road ahead. which it chooses to parked next to a But should such external compete for the dollars stimulus not be available BMW, Audi or Merc, in the wallets of the for the long distance which is precisely the well-heeled. The subtle driver, there is a nifty little use of leather and micro intent. gadget below the glove suede is classy; with box. An industry-first Napa leather and real Keith Morgan sensor control system wood trim available detects when CO2 levels as an option. Double are too high and boosts the cabin with stitched leather seats always look good fresh air. Research by Hyundai engineers but it’s what’s inside that counts on a determined that drowsiness increases lengthy trip! The foam beneath in this when CO2 concentrations inside the case offers both support and comfort in cabin exceed 2,000 parts per million. Of the right places. Both front seats offer course, cracking a window works the 12-way power adjustment and there’s a same way but many do not detect the power-adjustable thigh extension with onset of a sleepiness until it’s too late, side bolsters that’s available for the while others are reluctant to let in that long-legged. cold mountain air during a winter jaunt. A new power trunk lid goes a step Count me in that group. further than the new trend to enable Gadgets aside, there is much to stimuopening by swinging your leg under the late the senses in the all-new Genesis. rear to pop the trunk. Tired of standIts eye-catching design, with giant ing on one leg with two arms full of front grille, would not look out of place groceries? parked next to a BMW, Audi or Merc, When your pocketed key nears the which is precisely the intent. It’s benchtrunk, it automatically opens after marked against such German Masters at three-seconds. a price segment below what one would A High-Beam Assist (HBA) function
switches to low beams when an oncoming vehicle is detected. Other options include a panoramic sunroof, a heated steering wheel, ventilated front seats, tri-zone automatic climate control, and rear door window blinds. Driver-assist safety technologies are also available in abundance for those who like the car to do some thinking for them. The new Genesis is also a statement of intent: it heralds what will be the look of the seven new less-premium Hyundai products expects to grace our showrooms before 2016. When it comes to driving, it’s really a tale of two cars. The top-of-the-line model offers a big V8 5-litre power plant, with 420 horses at its disposal. Ironically, it’s best enjoyed jogged along at low speed on the highway, where it has the feel of an old-fashioned big family sedan. (It’s not a lot of fun on the twisting lakeside roads of the Okanagan.) Cars destined for the Canadian market will come with an all-new HTRAC
active wheel drive (AWD) system. Says Hyundai: “Performance of the vehicle’s all-new platform was validated in some of the world’s most demanding driving environments, including Germany’s famed Nürburgring Nordschleife and Korea’s Yeongam Formula 1 racing circuit.” The large variety of proving grounds offered by the northern Okanagan was much more appealing to me. And especially so in the car equipped with the 311 horsepower, 3.8-litre GDI V6 engine. Flipping between the Normal, Eco and Sport modes and tapping the gear-changing paddles on the steering wheel made for an enjoyable drive. Little lean in the corners and sprightly up hill. Both engines are coupled to an 8-speed automatic transmission with a SHIFTRONIC manual mode. The base price is $43,000, $48,000 gets you the Luxury version, and $53,000 loads up the tech features. If you want the V8, get ready to spend $62,000. firstname.lastname@example.org
Would a 10 cents per litre increase in the price of gas at the pump cause you to cancel a driving vacation? Go to DrivewayCanada.ca to submit your answer.
QUESTION OF THE WEEK!
Safety Tip: If you’re taking a road trip this May long weekend, be realistic about travel times as highways will be busier. Plan rest stops every 1.5 to 2 hours to avoid becoming fatigued while driving and check drive.ca for road and weather conditions before setting out.
Find more online at
SAUNDERS Bob Saunders and Dave Saunders with his brown lab Timber.
Question of the Week
Vancouver Islands largest Subaru Dealer Family owned and operated since 1978 Come and Visit. It’s worth the drive
Coming fromup-island take Exit 11 to Colwood
250-474-2211 • www.saunders.subarudealer.ca
16 Tuesday, May 20, 2014 Ladysmith Chemainus Chronicle
Canada Grade AAA Beef
Top Sirloin Grilling Steak or Steak Cap Value Pak, 15.41 kg
Feeling jumbled? Just add caffeine.
Jumbo Sweet Cantaloupe
Open Daily from 7:30am - 6:00pm 1020 First Ave in Ladysmith, at the roundabout. www.facebook.com/the49thcafe
Beeautiful Gardens Start Here
2/ 5 $
Product of U.S.A.
Rainbow Paks 24 X 355 ml tins. Limit 4 Total
“Flat Sale” Annuals or Veggies 6 pak
Original Ice Cream Assorted 2 litre
Any In-stock All In-stock Any Tomato Sea Soil Perrenials Plant
20% 20% 20% Off
Prices effective Tuesday, May 20 to Sunday, May 25, 2014
LADYSMITH CHEMAINUS Your Island Community Grocers since 1977
1020 1st Avenue
3055 Oak Street
1824 Cedar Road
550 Cairnsmore Street
Open Daily from 7:30 am - 9:00 pm 100% Locally Owned & Operated • We deliver! (See store for details) We reserve the right to limit quantities • Pictures for illustrative purposes only
Visit us on the web www.the49th.com