The Northern View, June 12, 2013

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June 12, 2013 edition of the The Northern View

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    VOL. 8 NO. 25 Wednesday, June 12, 2013 FREE

    PRINCE RUPERT

    Scenes from the Seafest weekend.

    Pages A8-A12

    Feature

    LNG terminal open house.

    Page A14

    Business

    Ladies hit the link for Jubilee.

    Page A11

    Sports

    Old Massett growing tourism.

    Page B2

    Haida Gwaii

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewRCMP were on scene to control the crowds that gathered in Seal Cove on the night of June 5 to witness a re that destroyed the Paci c North Coast Mini Storage facility.

    Flames engulf mini storage warehouseCause of fire

    remains unknownBY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Prince Rupert fire chief Dave McKenzie confirmed Monday morning that the June 5 fire that destroyed North Coast Pacific Mini Storage is not being treated as suspicious.

    Representatives from the fire d e p a r t m e n t , RCMP, Fire Commiss ioner s Office and the insurance agency spent the weekend sifting through the debris on the site, but have yet to determine what exactly started the blaze.

    We found 95 per cent of everything we need to determine a cause, but that one key piece is missing, McKenzie said, noting that the amount of debris left over and the water under the structure are making it difficult.

    We know what were looking for and when we find it well have a cause ... but its like trying to find a needle in a haystack.

    The report of the fire reached the Prince Rupert Fire Department at 9:27 p.m. on Wednesday, but by then the structure was engulfed in flames.

    The facility is completely

    gone.

    - Dave McKenzie

    See FIRE on Page A2

    Hospital to pay for anti-union actionsIUOE compensation to go back two years

    BY SHAUN THOMASPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Prince Rupert Regional Hospital (PRRH) will have to compensate members of the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE) who lost their jobs following the conversion of the hospitals boiler from steam to electric.

    The Labour Relations Board (LRB) previously ruled that Northern Health and PRRH management acted in an anti-union manner when undertaking the conversion, with some memos noting the move was being done

    in part to eliminate the IUOE from the hospital following a number of grievances. In late May,

    the board outlined the steps to be taken to remedy the wrong-doing.

    A number of union members were given displacement notices on July 19, 2011. Some of its members were on sick leave at the material time, and one was challenging his termination through arbitration. Union members who were working at the time were given one week to exercise displacement options under the collective agreement upon receiving displacement notices, read the ruling signed by LRB vice-chair Bruce Wilkins.

    I leave it to the parties to work out the amount each union

    members is owed.

    - Bruce Wilkins

    See IUOE on Page A2

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  • A2 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    News

    THIS IS WHAT SAFETY LOOKS LIKEAT THE PORT OF PRINCE RUPERT.

    At the Port of Prince Rupert, a commitment to safe shipping is part of who we are. Local experts and organizations work together every day to apply industry-leading practices in vessel handling and harbour safety. Gordon Coutts and the crew of the Pacific Pilotage Authoritys Pacific Pathfinder pilot launch vessel are part of the picture. Get the facts today at www.rupertport.com/safety.

    Print layouts corrected size.indd 3 6/10/2013 1:32:17 PM

    I got there quickly because of where I lived and when I arrived the smoke was 75-plus feet in the air, so it was already free burning. When you have a building like that with heavy timber construction and filled with boats and cars, it doesnt take long for it to go up, said fire chief Dave McKenzie.

    The facility is completely gone. Once we got going, our objective was to protect the surrounding buildings. They took substantial heat damage, but no fire damage.

    McKenzie said 16 firefighters and every piece of equipment at their disposal were dispatched to the site.

    Joining the firefighters on scene were members of the Prince Rupert RCMP, who were tasked with controlling the hundreds upon hundreds who came from all over town to witness the fire firsthand. Following the incident, Const. Matt Ericson said RCMP were asking people to stay in their homes during major events like this one as this poses serious challenges for the responding agencies in getting to the incident.

    Eventually, utility workers from Pacific Northern Gas and BC Hydro arrived, and at one point much of the town was cast in darkness as hydro poles near the storage building went up in flames.

    But the impact of the fire wasnt only felt on land. Dan Bate of the Canadian Coast Guard said the fire knocked out communication lines in the area resulting in the repeater stations near Gill Island and the Calvert Island being unable to communicate with the Coast Guard base in Prince Rupert for approximately 21 hours. During that time, anyone placing a distress call through the usual channels was unable to do so.

    Crews spent the entire night and much of the next day dousing the fire and were still there the next morning to extinguish hotspots and smaller flames that were still burning.

    While initial reports pointed to a possible airplane accident as a cause of the fire, those reports were dismissed by McKenzie the next day.

    ~With files from Todd Hamilton

    Hydro, Telus out

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewSmoke from the re at the North Coast Paci c Mini Storage could be seen as far away as Oliver Lake.

    FIRE from Page A1

    I have determined union members are prima facie entitled to compensation for the losses they have suffered and expenses which came about as a result of the Employers actions. The compensation they are entitled to will be dependent on the circumstances of each individual and subject to mitigation.

    To determine the level of compensation for each affected worker, the LRB has appointed a special investigating officer to determine the fact and circumstances surrounding each employee and report back to the board to regarding compensation.

    There must be a rational connection between the breach, its consequences and the remedy ... I leave it to the parties to work out the amount that each union member is owed, wrote Wilkins.

    As well as compensating the workers, PRRH will have to pay the union the equivalent of dues lost following the worker displacement, was ordered to post future maintenance position under the IUOE umbrella and was issued a cease and desist order from committing further unfair labour practices with respect to the union. However, the unions request to reinstate the power engineer positions was declined, as was the request for an order of costs.

    IUOE to be paid for lost

    duesHOSPITAL from Page A1

    Fire cuts marine communication

  • BY SHAUN THOMASPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    At least nobody was hurt.That was a common phrase in Prince Rupert last

    week following the massive blaze that destroyed North Coast Pacific Mini Storage on the night of June 5. And while it may be true that nobody was physically hurt or perished in the fire, the impact of this incident on people in the community cannot be downplayed.

    Iain Cullen was following news of the fire closely his familys 17-and-a-half-foot Double Eagle boat complete with 115 horsepower Johnson motor was being stored in the facility.

    It is insured ... but the replacement cost doesnt come close to paying for the full replacement. It is insured for about $18,000, but it will likely be about $30,000 for a new one, he said, noting that the boat is a big part of family fun in the summer.

    Weve had it for years and we use it up at the lake every summer for the nephews and grandchildren.

    Another family who saw their property go up in flames was Bruce and Antoinette Rempel, who had a 22-foot fifth wheel stored. Unfortunately for the Rempels, the RV was not insured when the building burned down.

    I was about to get insurance when I got back to town, but by then it was too late, said Antoinette.

    No one expected this fire ... I dont know what Im going to do now.

    It wasnt just recreational vehicles that people lost on Wednesday night, others stored high-end items such as motorcycles and vintage collector cars. One of

    those, a completely restored 1964 Mustang, belonged to Bill Langthorne, who was keeping it for a special day.

    It was for my grandchildren. I havent driven it for some time, but I just had $6,000 worth of work done at A&G Autobody. My intent was to have it there in storage until my grandchildren grew up ... it was their play car, thats what they call it. I was going to sell it last year, but my granddaughter said no way papa, he said, noting the insurance coverage on the car isnt a problem.

    Insurance cant compensate for the value of the car, but [it] happens.

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    June 12, 2013 Northern View A3www.thenorthernview.com

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewThe burned shells of cars and trucks sit among the debris at Paci c North Coast Mini Storage.

    Fire a loss for many in Prince Rupert Vintage cars, RVs,

    boats all burn

    those, a completely restored 1964 Mustang, belonged to Bill Langthorne, who was keeping it for a special day.

    at A&G Autobody. My intent was to have it there in

    play car, thats what they call it. I was going to sell it last

    Insurance cant compensate the value of that car.

    - Bill Langthorne

    News

  • 737 Fraser Street Prince Rupert, B.C Ph: 250-624-8088 Fax: 250-624-8085 advertising@thenorthernview.com www.thenorthernview.com @northernview facebook.com/thenorthernview

    B.C. Press Council: The Northern View is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the provinces 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 St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.BCpresscouncil.org

    The Prince Rupert Northern View, a politically independent community newspaper is a Division of Black Press Group Ltd. and is published every Wednesday in Prince Rupert B.C. at 737 Fraser Street, Prince Rupert, B.C, V8J 1R1. Phone (250) 624-8088, Fax (250) 624-8085. All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction in whole or in part is expressly prohibited without prior consent.

    A4 June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    One of Premier Christy Clarks first tasks of the new term will be to resume trade talks with Alberta and Saskatchewan.Several daunting tasks await. Clark must repair

    relations with Alberta Premier Alison Redford after B.C.s theatrics over oil pipelines before the election, and prepare for the results of a federal environmental review of the Enbridge Northern Gateway proposal in the fall.

    Some people were surprised on Friday when the B.C. government released its final written submission to the federal environmental review panel on Northern Gateway. It was widely interpreted as B.C.s outright rejection of the project, but its not as simple as that.

    Clark and B.C. Environment Minister Terry Lakesignalledseveral times before the election that they were not getting the answers they wanted from Enbridge. But they stuck to the principle that the hearings must be completed.

    The NDP repeated for months that the B.C. Liberal government had forfeited its own review and handed jurisdiction over the environmental assessment to Ottawa. In fact, a pipeline that runs across two provinces is by definition a matter of federal jurisdiction. B.C. could have held its own parallel set of hearings, which was the NDPs stated preference, but in no circumstance does the province have a veto. And both the B.C. Liberal government and Enbridge were careful

    to leave the door open for further talks.B.C.s final submission runs to nearly 100 pages. It

    goes into detail on the inconsistencies and unanswered questions on such vital topics as whether diluted bitumen can sink in water.

    In short, the province argues that it can sink if the oil is in fresh water, or if it isexposed to weathering so lighter fractions evaporate, or if it is mixed with sediments that increase its density.

    These are pertinent conditions if heavy oil were to leak into a river in springtime, when water runs fast and cold and brown with sediment. Then there are the obstacles presented byresponding to a spill inremote wilderness and heavy snow.

    The B.C. government has consistently maintained that the current project does not meet Clarks often-repeated five conditions, including the vaguely defined fair share of revenues, and Moore said the federal government agrees with those conditions.

    The B.C. government has to face some other uncomfortable realities as well. If heavy oil pipelines are such a risk, how does B.C. manage the one that has stretched across remote and populated areas for 60 years? Does the government take a stand against new pipelines, and then watch as rail cars full of heavy oil cross those same rivers?

    Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press andBCLocalnews.com. E-mail tfletcher@blackpress.ca

    Enbridge pipeline isnt dead yet

    Martina PerryReporter

    Lisa ThomasGraphic Design

    Bonnie HarveySales

    Todd HamiltonPublisher

    Adeline IgnasOffice Manager

    Ed EvansSales

    Shaun ThomasEditor

    Standing out at Oliver Lake, it was clear something big and very wrong was happening in Prince Rupert. What started as a small thick cloud of smoke

    over the edge of Mount Hays was growing bigger and bigger with each passing second until it became the dominant visual in the sky. The family jumped in the truck and, just like when the house began to move back in October, my mind clicked

    into reporter mode as we drove back to town.

    Driving toward the smoke one couldnt help but wonder if perhaps a major road had been shut down. Traffic was backed up from the corner of Frederick and 7th East back past Maverick Foods. Traffic continued to move like molasses in January as we got closer to Seal Cove Circle, at one

    point almost blocking access to a fire truck with sirens blaring and lights flashing.

    It was unquestionably the biggest traffic jam Ive seen in the seven years of living in Prince Rupert.

    When we arrived, word was already circulating about a plane crash being responsible for the fire. People claimed they had seen a plane flying overhead and then dropping near the horizon. It wasnt just at the scene, people were calling my number to tell their stories. My heart dropped a bit in my chest and immediately turned to the pilots I know in town and have flown with on trips to Haida Gwaii.

    But answers were nowhere to be found. While its understandable members of the fire department werent available to talk, obviously busy with battling the blaze, the silence from the RCMP was deafening. There was nobody at the site willing or able to answer media questions, and the media spokesperson said he would have some kind of comment the next morning.

    The next morning, while fire chief Dave Mackenzie was immediately avalable and very helpful, the RCMP advised a media release would be coming by 4 p.m.

    With rumours of a potential death causing a massive fire, the RCMP needed to do a better job of informing the public. They failed.

    Where were the answers?

    Shaun Thomas

    Tom Fletcher

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A5www.thenorthernview.com

    On the street

    Were you surprised by the B.C. governments rejection of the Northern

    Gateway pipeline? With Martina Perry

    KELSEY ZANELLA LORNA NELSON RAY SANKEY TOBY WHITE

    Yes. Youd think the province would want to promote it for the employment alone.

    Not at all. The federal government is trying to push it through, but it

    matters what the province has to say.

    Yes because both the federal and provincial

    governments seemed so pro-Enbridge.

    Im not surprised because most British Columbians

    dont want it.

    Letters to the editor High-tech lookout keeps tabs on vesselsT he marine shipping world has been im-proving the safety and reliability of global trade for thousands of years. Many of its recent milestones have come in the form of conventions that are signed and followed by trading nations.

    One of the major breakthroughs in vessel safety was the introduction of the Automatic Identification System (AIS), an electronic tracking system used on ships and by vessel traffic services for identifying and locating vessels.

    In 2000, the International Maritime Authority (IMO) adopted a new requirement for all ships of 300 gross tonnes and above to carry AIS on international voyages. The system is capable of automatically providing information about the ship to other vesselsand to coastal authorities.

    In Canada, this new requirement was implemented in the form of the federal Navigational Safety Regulations, which came into force in May 2005.

    AIS was originally developed to prevent collisions between large ships that are out of the range of shore-based communication systems. However, marine radar remains the primary method of collision prevention for shipping worldwide since it does not rely on Very High Frequency (VHF) radio communicationsand because not all vessels are equipped with AIS. Marine radar is also essential because it can be combined with chart plotters and other instruments to provide the bearing and distance of any obstructions to navigation, including logs and small boats.

    AIS acts as a valuable supplementary safety system with its ability to track other vessel traffic and exchange important data with mariners and regulators.

    Another important function of the AIS is to broadcast the positions and names of objects other than vessels, such as the many Aids to Navigation that provide directional assistance along the British Columbia coastline. These include everything from lighthouses to beacons and buoys, some of which transmit data that indicate the markers position, weather and current conditions. AIS is also important for marine search and rescue operations. It provides the status of ships in the vicinity of an emergency, enhancing awareness of available resources.

    The Canadian Coast Guard (CCG) uses AIS to enhance its ability to monitor vessels approaching and operating in Canadian waters. CCG is responsible for operating the shore-based component of the national AIS network. This infrastructure is integrated with CCGs Marine Communications and Traffic Services centres, and has resulted in 113 remote sites across Canada fitted with AIS systems that track vessels within 40 to 50 nautical miles of shore.

    At the Port of Prince Rupert, AIS is used by Coast Guard and other marine industry organizations including operations staff at the Prince Rupert Port Authority. From the Port Security Operations Centre, staff can access a ships name, course and speed, classification, call sign, and other valuable data that contribute to the safety and security of port operations.

    To use AIS to view all ships in Prince Ruperts harbour, visit the Daily Vessel Report at www.rupertport.com/operations/vesselreport.

    Were answering your questions about safe shipping at the Port of Prince Rupert. Submit your question today at www.rupertport.com/safety.

    Re:port is a collaborative promotional venture by the Prince Rupert Port Authority and The Northern View.

    Photo courtesy Prince Rupert Port AuthorityMARKING THE SPOT: The Automatic Identification System (AIS) is employed worldwide to provide information about the location, identity and bearing of ships. It is used at the Port of Prince Rupert to monitor vessel traffic conditions in real time.

    RE:PORTRE:PORTRE:PORT

    REport column Jun 12, 2013 revised.indd 1 6/10/2013 2:59:22 PM

    Enough childish bickeringEditor: I would just like to express my distaste at the

    childish bickering taking place in the Northern View regarding Todd Hamilton.

    I think Wednesdays opinion piece was really overkill as Ms. Rice and Mr. Hamilton have both stated their opinions in previous issues of The Northern View; why does Mr. Hamilton

    have to say the last word? This gentleman prefers brunettes looked

    more like an angry YouTube comments section than something that belongs in the View.

    Thats my opinion.Dustin Woodman

    Prince Rupert

    Time to take a standEditor: The citys plan to expand Prince Ruperts

    municipal boundaries is just another land grab.

    These plans must be opposed and stopped flat in their tracks. It is time for Metlakatla to stand up and say NO to Prince Rupert mayor and councillors and say they will fight it and oppose it at all costs.

    Prince Rupert gave the Prince Rupert Port Authority charge of the waterfront land and consequently there were fences put up throughout the whole waterfront (sic). This makes people think they are in jail, locked out and not allowed free access to traditional lands and beaches and trails.

    I say no. What does municipal boundaries mean

    anyway? We already have traditional Tsimshian boundaries on these lands and we say no to further boundary lockouts.

    Stand up Metlakatla and back down Prince Rupert city council.

    Danny LeightonPrince Rupert

    It is time for Metlakatla to stand up and say no to

    Prince Rupert

    - Danny Leighton

    Avoiding a byelectionEditor: We have seven councillors at city hall. In

    the last election there were more than seven running for the position.

    If and when Jennifer Rice steps down as councillor, why could the person who came in eighth not be called in? They were the voters next choice.

    That way we save the cost of an election. Seems to me to be a reasonable solution for a financially troubled city. If the citys bylaws dont allow a sensible fiscal solution such as this, then the mayor and councillors should change the rules.

    Elaine CalliPrince Rupert

    Report shows PRPA conflictEditor: I wish to congratulate you all for the extensive

    article in the May 29 issue of the newspaper, B.C.s new coal harbour.

    The article spells out clearly why Port Authorities should never be given the lead role

    in any environmental review process, such as the Prince Rupert Port Authority has been given with several of the major developments either completed, underway or planned for this area.

    Brian DentonPrince Rupert

  • A6 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A7www.thenorthernview.com

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    By Tom FleTcherVICTORIA / Black Press

    Premier Christy Clark unveiled her new cabinet at an outdoor ceremony in downtown Vancouver Friday, keeping veterans in some key roles and bringing in newcomers elected in the B.C. Liberals upset election win.

    Clark appointed 19 ministers, adding two new ministries. Fort Langley-Aldergrove MLA Rich Coleman takes over the new ministry of natural gas development, retaining

    responsibilities as deputy premier and minister responsible for housing.

    Newly-elected Richmond Centre MLA Teresa Wat takes on a new ministry of international trade, including B.C.s Asia-Pacific strategy and multiculturalism.

    The northwest now has a cabinet minister to its credit, as third-term Nechako Lakes MLA John Rustad makes cabinet as aboriginal relations minister, where he is assigned to continue developing resource and treaty agreements around the province.

    LNG, International Trade now a part of

    B.C. cabinet

    Business

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewPinnacle Renewable Energys export terminal will begin operations later this year.

    By Shaun ThomaS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Work on Pinnacle Renewable Energys pellet export terminal is proceeding according to plan, said company president and chief operating officer Leroy Reitsma.

    Everything is progressing well, and were still on schedule to start terminal operation in the fourth quarter of this year, he said following a site visit on June 6.

    Its steady as we go.Once the terminal is operational, it will

    create up to 24 direct jobs. Reitsma said people in Prince Rupert should be keeping their

    eyes open for possible employment later this summer.

    The advertising for employment is going to start occurring in August, he said.

    The terminal, which cost approximately $42 million to construct, will provide the capacity to export two million tonnes of wood pellets annually, creating a strategic trade gateway for the expanding bio-fuel industry across Northern British Columbia. Pinnacle operates six pellet manufacturing facilities in the communities of Houston, Burns Lake, Meadowbank, Quesnel, Williams Lake and Armstrong, supporting 350 jobs in those operations.

    Pinnacle terminal on scheduleHiring to take place this summer

  • Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewLeighanne Davidson has a greased-up water balloon burst at her feet during the Chum Chuck organized by the Community Futures Development Corporation, Paci c Northwest. Water balloons doused in dish soap were

    substituted this year after concern was raised about the use of real salmon during the event. Kayla and Dustin were the eventual winners, however, no last

    name or distance was made available.

    A8 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Leighanne Davidson has a greased-up water balloon burst at her feet during the Chum Chuck organized by the Community Futures Development Corporation, Paci c Northwest. Water balloons doused in dish soap were

    substituted this year after concern was raised about the use of real salmon during the event. Kayla and Dustin were the eventual winners, however, no last

    name or distance was made available.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    The Coast Tsims

    hian Academy B

    and did Lax Kw

    alaams proud a

    s they

    made their way d

    own Third Avenu

    e.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    The Moomaid of Co

    w Bay made her de

    but during the Princ

    e Rupert

    Special Events S

    ociety Seafest P

    arade on Saturda

    y.

    Martina Perry / The No

    rthern View

    At Thursdays Se

    afest-opening Bl

    ock Party, Daisy

    Dundas and

    Kara Clifton see

    who can race the

    ir ducks to the

    nish line fastest,

    only using their b

    reath. Kara Clifton see

    who can race the

    ir ducks to the

    nish line fastest,

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewElise Urbanowski, 2, enjoys a hot dog, one of many of the vast array of treats available during Seafest on Sunday.

    201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013SeafestCelebrating a community of volunteersSeafest 2013

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A9www.thenorthernview.com

    Todd Hamilton / The N

    orthern View

    Dallas Allison takes

    Erik Palfy, middle, a

    nd Austin Allison

    for a kayak ride duri

    ng Seafest celebrati

    ons on Sunday.

    The Kayaking for Ch

    ildren event raised $4

    00 with all funds

    donated to the Shrine

    rs Childrens Hospital

    .

    Todd Hamilton / The N

    orthern View

    The One Woman

    Circus performs

    her aming jugg

    ling act

    on Sunday during Se

    afest at Rotary Water

    front Park. No

    clowns were injur

    ed during the pe

    rformance bare

    ly.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    The Prince Rupert In

    do-Canadian Assoc

    iation showcased th

    eir

    traditional dance an

    d attire.

    / The Northern View

    / The Northern View

    The Prince Rupert In

    do-Canadian Assoc

    iation showcased th

    eir

    / The Northern View

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Caroline LaFrance, left, and Pat Hellfors were among the performers of contemporary Christian

    music at the Seafest Worship organized by the Prince Rupert Tabernacle Church on Sunday.

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Seaplanes and helicopters ew overhead as rescue boats; tugs; sailboats and cruisers paraded by

    Rotary Waterfront Park during the sailpast at Seafest on Sunday.

    / The Northern View

    / The Northern View

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern View

    Anne Marie, and Angad make their way down the street during the Fellowship Baptist Church

    Youth Group Soapbox Derby on Saturday.

    201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013SeafestCelebrating a community of volunteersSeafest 2013

  • Todd Hamilton / The N

    orthern View

    Pastor Jim Whaley o

    f the St. Paul Luther

    an Church

    with Intern Pastor Sa

    rah Aasheim and Rt.

    Rev. Jason

    Haggstom of the St.

    Andrew Anglican Ca

    thedral deliver

    the blessing of t

    he eet on Sund

    ay at Seafest.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    Mona and Leonard A

    lexcee proudly displa

    y their 75/50

    plaque, recognition

    given by the city to

    people who are

    over 75 and have live

    d in Prince Rupert fo

    r more than 50

    years, at the Seniors

    Tea on Friday. Othe

    r recipients

    included Kim Sugiya

    ma, Elsie Dyer, John M

    cNish, Clare

    Kellough, Andy Pros

    ksch, Herbert Warren

    Lindsay, Albert

    Brooks, Mary Ellen M

    arshall and Lillian Sle

    tten.

    Todd Hamilton / The N

    orthern View

    Sophia Grav, 6, wets

    a line during the Ch

    ildrens Seafest

    Bullhead Derby at the

    Cowbay Docks on S

    unday put on by

    Cowbay merchants a

    nd the Department o

    f Fisheries and Ocea

    ns

    Canada.

    / The Northern View

    Cowbay merchants a

    nd the Department o

    f Fisheries and Ocea

    ns

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    A little rain wasnt stopping, from left, Molly Johnson, 3, Aurora-Lynn Bright, 3, Teleah Bright-Pitt, 4,

    and Madeleine Johnson, 5, from having fun in the puddles at Seafest on Sunday.

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Chante Grant, 5, receives a temporary tattoo from Kasia Wishart, 7, at the Crimestoppers Awareness

    tent during Seafest on Sunday.

    / The Northern View

    / The Northern View

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Horse drawn wagon rides by B&T Wagon Rides were a feature of Seafest events on Sunday.

    201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013SeafestCelebrating a community of volunteersSeafest 2013A10 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    A11 June 12, 2013 www.thenorthern-

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewAina Pettersen of Terrace, left, shot a nal round 86 to capture the Prince Rupert Ladies Jubilee Golf Tournament on Sunday at the Prince Rupert Golf Course. Rose Holkested, right, of Prince Rupert nished three-back on her way to capturing the low net with a 36-hole total of 153. For complete tournament results, check the Northern Connector on Friday.

    Pettersen wins JubileeBY TODD HAMILTON PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Terraces Aina Pettersen fended off soggy conditions and a late charge by Prince Ruperts Rose Holkested to capture the Prince Rupert Ladies Jubilee on Sunday.

    Pettersen entered the final round with a three-stroke lead and despite widening it to five by the 17th hole, Holkested made her work for the win.

    Holkested holed a lengthy putt on 17 for birdie and then the jitters hit Pettersen on the tee at 18.

    Thats when I got nervous, Pettersen said. I [drive] the ball into the bush and Im three off the tee ... Im thinking, no dont break down now.

    Pettersen collected herself and managed to only drop one shot on the final hole to record a 36-hole total of 180. Holkested matched Pettersens final round 86 to capture the low net.

    For the conditions we had, it was incredible, Holkested said. That was one of my best rounds ... we just fed off each other.

    Holkestead takes low net

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewJohn Sampson of the Smokin 3s prepares to drive to the hoop during the 15th Annual Jim Ciccone Memorial 3-on-3 Basketball Challenge Grade 10 to 12 nal at Seafest.

    Sportsmanship key at 3-on-3BY BEVERLY GAUDETTEPRINCE RUPERT / Special to The Northern View

    Seafest 2013 marked the 15th Annual Jim Ciccone Memorial 3-on-3 Basketball Challenge.

    Jim Ciccone was born and raised in Prince Rupert, was completely committed to community and loved to play basketball he did everything to make sure that children had the opportunity to play basketball. He was very involved in the All-Native Basketball Tournament Organization and it was that Committee that began the 3-on-3 Basketball Challenge at Seafest in his honour after his tragic death. They also established the Jim Ciccone Memorial Bursary Fund and this 3-on- 3 tournament funds the scholarship award.

    This year, there were 34 teams competing in seven divisions. There was some good, stiff competition and, in true Prince Rupert spirit, all games were played outdoors, sometimes in the pouring rain, with no complaints.

    Unfortunately two players in the Mens Division were ejected from the tournament because of displays of poor sportsmanship which completely goes against the spirit of the Seafest atmosphere and against what Jim Ciccone and the tournament named for him, stood

    for to have fun and play fair. The organizing committee sends out a huge thank

    you to the referees, scorekeepers and all the volunteers who gave of their time in order that the 3-on-3 Basketball Challenge could happen.

    Special mention goes out to Conrad Lewis and his family, who, for many years, were the principle organizers of the tournament. Jim Ciccones wife, Betty, was on hand to present the awards to the winners.Scoring by division: semi-final; final:Grades 2/3: Gooders (7) vs. Four Amigos (3); Little Ballerz (4) vs. Gooders (7)Grades 4/5 : Ironman 4 (5) vs. All Stars (6); Thunder (5) vs. All Stars (2)Grades 6/7: Knights (1) vs. Dream Team (6); Coast Tsimshian (3) vs. Dream Team (7)Grades 8/9: Funky Town Monkies (1) vs. Blue Demons (7); Team LeBron (3) vs. Blue Demons (7)Grades 10-12: Tropics (3) vs. Funky Fresh Boys (7) Smokin Trees & Strokin Threes (7) vs. Funky Fresh Boys (5)Womens: Aguirres Golfers (6) vs. Rookies (9) The Young Workers (6) vs. Rookies (11)Mens House: (W-by forfeit) vs. Rupert Them Haislas (11) vs. House (2) Rough Riders (L)

  • Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Todd Hamilton / The N

    orthern View

    Good-natured chaos

    reigned supreme at

    the conclusion

    of the Kayak Firedril

    l Race on Sunday at

    Seafest. The

    race, organized by S

    keena Kayaking and

    the Shriners

    Club, had teams of t

    wo in tandem kayaks

    exchange

    positions midway th

    rough the race. Altho

    ugh many were

    unable to accomplis

    h the feat without ta

    king a plunge,

    in the end, Dallas Al

    lison and John Blumh

    agen were the

    victors with second

    and third placing tea

    ms collided at

    the nish line wi

    th all four going s

    wimming.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    Peter Lincoln and Br

    ian Shantz face-off in

    the arm

    wrestling challenge. R

    yan Stace-Smith wa

    s the

    heavyweight winner,

    Lloyd Doolan won th

    e Middleweight

    Division and Kyle G

    rantham was the Lig

    htweight Division

    winner. Chelsea Verm

    eeren won the Wome

    ns Division.

    Shaun Thomas / The N

    orthern View

    Randy Prinz swings

    for the fences during

    the softball

    tournament. The

    Greedy Bastards

    of Terrace place

    d rst,

    followed by the Blac

    k Sox of Terrace and

    the Grassy Bay

    Zookeepers.

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Black belt Brittany Waite demonstrates a taekwondo technique at the Kwinitsa Station during

    Seafest on Sunday. The demonstration put on by the Prince Rupert Taekwondo Club featured

    board breaking and self-defence moves.

    / The Northern View

    / The Northern View

    Caitlin Croft, 19, and Melissa Rektor, 20, suit up in the rst leg of the Swim For Survival Race at

    Seafest on Sunday. Got Some, the team of Dylan Palmer and Jordan Stromdahl, recorded six

    bonus points for their belly op dives to reduce their overall time to 1:20 and capture rst place.

    Worst Christmas Ever, the team of Bobby Sheasgreen and Kris Scott, also collected six points

    for their bonus dive but nished the swim seven seconds behind Team Got Some. The best dive

    points went to Team A++ comprised of Joel McSorley and Leo Rutherford. The pair collected nine

    points for their tandem front ips but their swim lagged behind the winners by 11 seconds for third.

    201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013201320132013SeafestCelebrating a community of volunteersSPORTSSeafest Sports 2013

    Crewmen of HMCS Whitehorse struggle to keep their boat Enterprise a oat during the start of the

    Quick and Daring Race sponsored by Rona Tyee Building Supplies and the Prince Rupert Rotary

    Club on Sunday at Seafest. The Enterprise crew did manage to keep their homemade boat upright

    long enough to nish second. R.R. Revel nished in rst with Enterprise second and More Paddle

    third.

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern View

    A12 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A13www.thenorthernview.com

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    Motor

    Compan

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    d.

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    PRODUCTION:Mario PariselliCREATIVE: Aaron DoyleACCOUNT EXEC: Doug RamseySTUDIO: Mathur, AnantPREV. USER:Lalousis, John

    DATE INITIAL

    TRIM: 10.312 x 11.786 CLIENT

    BLEED: NoneCLIENT: FordJOB DESC.: No Comparison No CompromiseFILE NAME: FNB-ALI-A-38934-3_Rev1.inddSTART DATE: MOD. DATE: June 6, 2013MEDIA TYPE: TemplateINSERTION DATE: REVISION NUMBER: 0

    STUDIO

    TO PRE-PRESS:

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    PRODUCTION

    CREATIVE DIR.

    ART DIRECTOR

    COPYWRITER

    ACCOUNT

    FONT DISCLAIMER: The fonts and related font software included with the attached electronic mechanical are owned (Y&R Proprietary Fonts) and/or licensed (Y&R Licensed Fonts) by The Young & Rubicam Group of Companies ULC. They are provided to you 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 execution of the job order provided that any and all copies of the Y&R Proprietary Fonts shall be deleted from your systems and destroyed upon completion of this job order. You warrant and represent that you have secured the necessary licenses for the use of Y&R Licensed Fonts in order to execute our job order and will abide by the terms thereof.

    BEST NEW SUV/CUV(UNDER $35,000)

    Seniors Centre notes

    By DonnaPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Whist Results Monday: Ladies 1st - M. Weir, 2nd - M. Arneson, Pool - M. Stegavig; Menss 1st - R. Basso, 2nd - S. Helgason, Pool - P. Paulson.

    Thursday: Ladies 1st - C. Smith, 2nd -- M. Basso, Pool - M. Basso and D. Currie. Mens 1st and Pool - S. Helgason, 2nd - P. Paulson.

    Want to start playing cards again but very rusty? Friday afternoons in July and August are

    set aside for lessons and practice card games at 1 p.m. Do not be afraid.

    Simple Hearing Solutions Hearing Clinic at Prince Rupert Regional Hospital on Thursday, June 13 and Friday, June 14. For more info call 604-528-8884.

    July 6 Senior Games Zone 10 Garage Sale at the Seniors Centre from 9 a.m. To 1 p.m. Lots and lots of stuff! Table rentals available.

    We are accepting items for the garage sale.

    Please make sure these items are clean and worthy of re-sale and brought to the Centre well in advance of the garage sale, not the day before. Josie needs time to go through and sort/price the items.

    The card players and lunch crowd held a little potluck in honour of Sigga Helgason as she is leaving this fair city in a couple of days. We will all miss your pretty little face Sigga and your wonderful sense of humor. Enjoy the sunny south!

    Community

  • A14 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    HAPPY FATHERS DAY TO ALL THE

    WONDERFUL DADS OUT THERE

    240 West First Avenue, Prince Rupert Open 7 days a week

    We would like to honour the Fathers who have supported us this past year.This year, the rst 100 dads will receive:

    $5 Slot play & an 8 oz. Beer sleeve

    $12Treat the dad in your life to our

    Neptune Burger Special(6oz. Burger, lettuce, tomato, crab meat

    and prawn, served with fries)

    Fairview down 10 per centBy Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Prince Ruperts Fairview Terminal experienced its third straight month of double digit decline in May, with traffic essentially equal through the first five months of 2012 and 2013.

    In May, the terminal handled 41,249 TEUs, down 10 per cent from 46,043 TEUs last May. Imports through Fairview Terminal dropped 12 per cent this May compared to last, sitting at 23,819 TEUs compared to 27,024 TEUs. While exports were down eight per cent overall, the number of loaded containers being shipped out was actually up 15 per cent and that was offset by a 40 per cent drop in empty TEUs being shipped out.

    Those numbers follow a 43 per cent year-over-year drop in March and a 13 per cent drop in April

    So far in 2013 Fairview Terminal has handled 219,941 TEUs compared to 219,722 TEUs last year, a difference of 219 TEUs. Exports in 2013 are down three per cent, sitting at 121,476 TEUs, while imports are up four per cent, sitting at 98,465 TEUs.

    The 2013 year-to-date numbers are comparable to 2012. When it comes to imports, the decline reflects a broader west coast phenomenon that saw a 17 per cent decline across western ports in March, Michael Gurney, manager of

    corporate communication for the Prince Rupert Port Authority, said.

    After dropping by 46 per cent year-over-year last month, Ridley Terminals had a strong rebound in May. Tonnage through the terminal was up 18 per cent, from 1.18 million tonnes to 1.39 million tonnes, led by a 318 per cent increase in petroleum coke. RTI remains on track for another record year having moved 5.14 million tonnes in 2013 compared to 4.29 million tonnes through the first five months of 2012, an increase of 20 per cent.

    Prince Rupert Grain tonnage fell slightly this May compared to last, increasing by five per cent, and the terminal is up 10 per cent so far this year. The number of logs being exported through the harbour climbed 199 per cent this May, reaching 89,648 tonnes, and so far this year log exports are up 76 per cent compared to last year.

    The Prince Rupert Port Authority is also on pace to break last years record tonnage. In May, Prince Rupert handled 2.36 million tonnes compared to 2.16 million last year, a difference of nine per cent, and so far in 2013 the port has handled 13 per cent more tonnage than 2012.

    Overall year-to-date numbers are consistently impressive ... were confident the performance of all terminals will remain steady for the remainder of 2013, said Gurney.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewMike Lambert, the Head of Regulatory Affairs for Pacific NorthWest LNG, discusses the terminal with Ken Lippett.

    Pacific Northwest LNG hosts open house

    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Pacific Northwest LNG, the group proposing a liquefied natural gas (LNG) liquefaction and export facility on Lelu Island, held open houses in Prince Rupert and Port Edward last week.

    The purpose of the open houses is to get feedback from the community on their thoughts and opinions on the project to see if theres any particular areas of concern because were in the early stages of our design process. Now is a really good time to encourage the community to have a say in that, said Tessa Gill, head of stakeholder management for Pacific Northwest LNG.

    Eleven individuals working on the Pacific Northwest LNG project, including the project leader, were in attendance at both open houses answering peoples technical questions involving aspects such as environment, marine, engineering, First Nations engagement and more.

    The first open house was held in Port Edward, with approximately 30 people showing up, followed by Prince Ruperts open house where an estimated 65 people dropped in.

    Most of the areas of interest that people might have for the facility were represented, Gill said.

    According to Gill, people at the open houses were interested in employment and training opportunities, not just during the construction period but for the long-term, as well as the environmental concerns associated with the project.

    Additionally, a visual impact photo was also shown at open houses displayed what the facility would look like from Port Edwards school.

    Gill said people didnt give a strong response either way about how the view would be impacted, but were pleased the photo was made available.

    Information gathered from open houses will be used as part of the environmental assessment process.

    Business

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A15www.thenorthernview.com Community

    Brucejack Gold Mine ProjectFederal Funding Available

    The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency is making available funding to support the participation of the public and of Aboriginal groups in the federal environmental assessment of the Brucejack Gold Mine Project located in British Columbia.

    Funding will be provided to eligible individuals and groups to enable their participation in upcoming steps of the environmental assessment such as consultation related to the Environmental Impact Statement and consultation on the draft Environmental Assessment Report.

    Applications received by July 6, 2013 will be considered. Recipients and the amount of funding allocated will be announced at a later date.

    To apply for funding or for more information on the project and the environmental assessment process, visit the Agency's website at www.ceaa-acee.gc.ca (registry reference number 80034) or contact the Participant Funding Program by writing to PFP.PAFP@ceaa-acee.gc.ca or by calling 1-866-582-1884.

    As part of the strengthened and modernized Canadian Environ-mental Assessment Act, 2012 put in place to support the govern-ment's Responsible Resource Development Initiative, the Agency is conducting a federal environmental assessment of this project.

    This project is being assessed using a science-based approach. If the project is permitted to proceed to the next phase, it will continue to be subject to Canada's strong environmental laws, rigorous enforcement and follow-up and increased nes.

    The proposed project

    Pretium Resources Inc. is proposing the construction, operation and decommissioning of a gold-silver underground mine located approximately 65 km north-northwest of Stewart, B.C. The proposed project would produce approximately 16 million tonnes of mineralized material at a rate of up to 2,700 tonnes per day over a minimum 16-year mine life.

    Station 64 Prince Rupert

    JOIN US!

    Recruitment/Information SessionThursday, June 13 5:30 pm - 6:30 pm

    Prince Rupert Curling ClubInterested in joining a highly-trained group of unpaid professionals dedicated to saving lives on the water? If so, RCM-SAR Station 64 Prince Rupert is looking for you!If you are looking for a challenging and rewarding opportunity to serve your community, please make plans to attend this session and have all your questions answered. Please confirm your attendance by contacting:Shawn Petriw, President, Prince Rupert Marine Rescue e-mail: info@marinerescue.ca cell: 250-600-0945

    Download the flyer >>marinerescue.ca/recruit2013.pdf

    Please confirm your attendance by contacting:Some things are just better together.

    #itsbettertogether

    facebook.com/flyerland.ca

    @flyerland

    Some things are just better together.

    #itsbettertogether

    facebook.com/flyerland.ca

    @flyerland

    Some things are just better together.

    #itsbettertogether

    facebook.com/flyerland.ca

    @flyerland

    Some things are just better together.

    #itsbettertogether

    facebook.com/flyerland.ca

    @flyerland

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Four more cyclists from Prince Rupert are preparing for the BC Ride to Conquer Cancer, taking place this weekend.

    The 2013 ride will be the first for the Rupert Peddle Pushers, consisting of Kaarlene Lindsay, Sharon Oksey, Tina Cann and Sherry Beal, who all decided to participate in the ride after being affected by the disease.

    All of our families and friends have been touched by cancer in one way, shape or form. We thought this could be our way to help the cancer foundation find a cure, said Oksey, who has a number of family members and friends who are currently battling some form of the disease.

    It strikes anyone at any age, she added. The Ride to Conquer Cancer benefits

    the BC Cancer Foundation, which supports leading clinicians, scientists and researchers working toward finding a cure for cancer.

    Beal approached her Northwest Community College co-workers Lindsay and Oksey over a year ago, with Cann asking to join the group later in 2012.

    The two-day cycling journey starts in Vancouver on June 15, with cyclers travelling across the U.S. Boarder to the finish line.

    Both Oksey and Lindsay agreed they are looking forward to crossing the finish line in Seattle on June 16.

    Its not going to be easy, its a long ride, Lindsay said.

    Its going to be a huge, exciting event, with a lot of energy.

    Oksey and Lindsay told The Northern View they have been biking at every opportunity to prepare for the ride, with each of the four ladies training individually.

    Lindsay has rode out to Tyee and back two days in a row, which she estimates is two

    hours less than what she will have to travel during the Ride to Conquer to Cancer this weekend.

    Oksey also went out on the highway for training, however approached a bear along the way.

    Its hard training by yourself, she said. Each rider participating in the Ride to

    Conquer Cancer must raise $2,500. The Rupert Peddle Pushers team have collected money individually, and have put on a loonie auction, 50/50 draws, seafood raffle and did a huge bottle drive.

    Cann and Beal have both already raised the necessary $2,500 to participate in the ride, however Beal is now unable to take part in the ride as she is now on crutches.

    Both Lindsay and Oksey have a bit of fundraising left to do, and are able to collect the remaining portion of the $2,500 for a short period longer. As well, Lindsay is looking for a business or sponsor to come forward to provide transportation for her and her bike from Vancouver to Prince Rupert due to unforseen circumstances with the planned driver.

    Anyone interested in donating to their Ride to Conquer Cancer fundraising efforts is encouraged to go online at www.conquercancer.ca or by calling (250) 624-5980. Any sponsor able to help Lindsay can also e-mail klindsay@nwcc.bc.ca.

    Four more riding for cancer

    All of our families have been touched by cancer in one way,

    shape or form.

    - Sharon Oksey

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewSix-year-old Ryder Rochons stuffed animal Perry the Platypus receives medical attention as part of Northern Healths Teddy Bear Clinic held on June 1. The event had children bring in their favourite stuffed toy to be a patient at the Prince Rupert Regional Hospital in an effort to help kids learn about the hospital and feel less anxious about visiting it when neccessary.

    CHECK-UP Fundraising ongoing for weekend ride

  • A16 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    100 MILE, QUESNEL, NELSON, TERRACE, COWICHAN, KITIMAT, HOUSTON, SALMON ARM, SOOKE, SMITHERS, PRINCE RUPERT, WILLIAMS LAKE, TRAIL, CASTLEGAR, WEST KOOTENAY, WEEK 25 50884 _JUNE 14_FRI_08

    Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, June 14 through Sunday, June 16, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slig htly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defi ned by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address

    and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specifi ed advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A17www.thenorthernview.com Community

    INSPIRE Bursaries

    When you inspire others to make a difference, you set the wheels in motion for change.

    Northern Savings INSPIRE Bursariesprovide financial assistance to studentsmaking a difference in our communities.

    Apply in branch or online atwww.northsave.com and you may

    be eligible to win one of threeINSPIRE Bursaries. Application

    deadline is Saturday, June 22, 2013.

    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    As the 2013 tourism season approaches, the North Pacific Cannery is undergoing changes aimed at improve visitors time at the national historic site, while also drawing in people from Prince Rupert and Port Edward.

    Stephanie Puleo became the new manager of North Pacific Cannery in April after working in community engagement at Science World for nearly 10 years.

    From the first day I came out here I really appreciated the significance of the site. It truly is a national treasure, she said.

    Puleo plans to use her community engagement skills to connect people from Prince Rupert and Port Edward with the cannery, and is already thinking of community events to hold at the facility in 2014, the 125 anniversary of the North Pacific Cannerys establishment.

    Im looking forward to setting up some special events for next year ... we are definitely going to be planning some big celebrations, she said.

    Puleo said in her new role she hopes to bring what the cannery currently has to offer to the next level.

    The main thing I want to focus on this season is making sure we continue to offer services we have in the past, and improving where we can, she said.

    With some changes to tours of the cannery taking place, Puleo encourages Prince Rupert and Port Edward residents to revisit the site.

    Its such an amazing setting and a great place to connect with the local history. People can learn a little bit more every time they come out here. Theres definitely a lot to take in, Puleo said.

    North Pacific Cannery has split up its full tour of the

    establishment into two tours, the industry tour and the Cannery Life tour, with tours currently alternating each hour throughout the day. When the season gets busier tours will be available concurrently. There are now regularly scheduled tours of the cannery taking place every hour, starting at 10 a.m. until four p.m.

    The industry tour begins in the can loft, showcasing both the manual and automatic systems of how cans were built throughout operations of the cannery. Old machinery used to reform flatten cans is working, and is demonstrated on tours.

    On the industry tour visitors can also witness each step of the manual and mechanized canning line systems, with much of the equipment from the mechanized line also operating. People are educated on the fishing methods used to collect the fish canned at the site during production, the function of the working dock and reduction plant.

    The newest portion of the industry tour includes a look through the old machine shop, which has just been added to the tour this year.

    The second tour, the Cannery Life, explores the residential and commercial parts of the site, where workers lived.

    On this tour, people begin in the First Nations Village where they can view the inside of two reconstructed cabins displaying what Aboriginal workers living conditions were at the cannery, as well as the First Nations net loft, which doubled as an area for gillnets to be stored and a recreation area for dances, potlatches and family events.

    People taking the tour get to view the area where the managers house, the largest single-family property on the site, and other European accommodations sit, although they arent part of the tour.

    Visitors can get an inside look at the company office,

    which has old office equipment such as typewriters displayed, the company store, with old items found at the store during its operational years being showcased, and the Mess House, which is now the Cannery Cafe.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewTour guide Adam Griffith-Zahner demonstrates an old piece of equipment in the machine shop, the newest portion of the cannery being added to the tour.

    New management tours at North Pacific Cannery

    See CANNERY on Page A18

  • A18 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    The tour further informs visitors on Chinese and Japanese worker accommodations, which are no longer standing at the facility.

    Self exploration of the cannery is also available, with the installation of new graphic panels along the canning line allowing individuals to understand what equipment was used for without a tour guide.

    This year, the Cannery Cafe is open every weekend until peak season in July and August, when it will be open seven days a week.

    Cheryl Chamberlain, new chef at the Cannery Cafe, has more than 20 years experience in culinary arts. In that time, Chamberlain owned a catering company and was the head chef for Sage Tapas and Winebar in Nelson, which won best restaurant in the community for a number of years in a row.

    We want to bring the cafe back to its original days of the Mess Hall, where they offered foods like stews and soups, chowders, good sandwiches, homemade breads, biscuits and cinnamon buns, Chamberlain said.

    Everything thats made here is done from scratch. All the baking,

    the pies, the cinnamon buns. Nothing comes from a box.

    As for restoration occurring at the cannery, Puleo said efforts to continue the reconstruction the working dock will start up again this fall, with the reinstating the labelling machinery and box making machinery in the main canning building exhibit also taking place in the near future.

    Puleo said they are expecting new artifacts to arrive at the cannery next year.

    North Pacific Cannery was established in 1889 and ran continuously for close to a century. Today, the cannery is the oldest remaining on the West Coast of North American.

    Cannery Cafe re-opened as part

    of changesWe want to bring the

    cage back to its original days of the mess hall.

    - Cheryl Chamberlain

    CANNERY from Page A17

    Community

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View A19www.thenorthernview.com Community

    Kamloops(250)374-1932

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    Happy Fathers Day!

    Cash Donations:Ladies of the Royal Purple - $1,000

    Metlakatla Band - $1,000Metlakatla Development

    Corporation - $1,000MacCarthy GM - Prince Rupert - $500

    Maher Terminals of Canada Corp. - $500

    Northern Savings Credit Union - $500Prince Rupert Port Authority - $500

    Ridley Terminals - $500United Church of Canada - $500

    North Coast Victim Services - $250The Salvation Army - $250

    District of Port Edward - $200PR Aboriginal

    Community Services - $200Subway - $200

    Coastal Propane - $100Bill Parmar - $100

    Donations Door Prizes and In-Kind Contributions:

    Aboriginal PolicingAdvantage Print

    All Native Tournament OrganizersBaker BoyCFTK TV

    Charles Hays SecondaryCoastal Nail Studio

    Coastal PolicingCommunity Futures

    Cooks Jewellers

    Gary CoonsCrest Dining Room

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    First Nations Training & Development Centre

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    Louisa SanchezSchool District #52Shoppers Drug Mart

    Skeena TaxiThe Bargain Shop

    Totem Press - Bluebird ProductionsWalmart

    Western Canadian Fire Protection

    The Human Trafficking Awareness Committee, who hosted the Whispers In The Wind conference, would like to thank the following people, companies and organizations for the cash donations, door

    prizes and in-kind contributions they made to our conference.

    www.peacearchnews.com

    www.peacearchnews.com

    Find this link on our website to contact

    the editor or newsroom

    Got a confidential

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    www.thenorthernview.com

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewNorth Coast MLA-elect Jennifer Rice and former MLA Gary Coons were among the guest servers at Tim Hortons on June 5 for Camp Day, a day in which all proceeds from coffee sales are used to help send underpriveleged kids to camp. Although local numbers were not available as of press time, $11.8 million was raised at Tim Hortons across Canada and the U.S.

    SERVE IT UP

    Search and rescue recruitingQuestion: What do graphic artists, IT

    administrators, lawyers, engineers, divers, managers, paramedics, sales people and bankers have in common?

    Answer: They are all dedicated to saving lives on the water through their involvement with the local Royal Canadian Marine Search and Rescue station, RCM-SAR 64.

    They are also looking for others in the community to join them and will be holding a recruitment and information session on Thursday, June 13 from 5:30 pm to 6:30 pm at the Prince Rupert Curling Club.

    Diversity is one of our strengths, says Shawn Petriw, President of the Prince Rupert Marine Rescue Society, the non-profit organization associated with RCM-SAR 64.

    We have members from many different walks of life and that variety of skills and backgrounds that are a real asset to accomplish all the things that need to get done to run a high-performance volunteer station and serve our community.

    That diverse background, combined with a comprehensive, ongoing training system keeps members of RCM-SAR 64 skilled, prepared and flexible. From answering Mayday calls at a moments notice to being aboard the safety vessel for community events such as Dragon Boat Days

    and SeaFest, crew members are active year-round, with numerous crews on the water each week training in boat handling, navigation, first aid, leadership, and search and rescue techniques.

    We are also hoping to implement a number of SAR prevention and safety programs for the community this year, said Petriw, and those activities would be ideal for people who want to be involved without the rigorous training crew members are expected to keep up with.

    Some of these programs include Kids Dont Float, a child-sized PFD lending program, a free Pleasure Craft Safety Check, and a new Vessel Safety Survey program.

    And like all non-profits, we need to make sure the business side of our organization is ship-shape, said Petriw.

    Were always looking for those skilled in administration and board development to join our ranks and contribute at the board level.

    Those looking for a challenging and rewarding opportunity to serve their community are encouraged to attend the recruitment and information session and confirm their attendance by e-mail at info@marinerescue.ca or by calling Shawn Petriw at 250-600-0945. More information is also available by downloading the recruitment flyer at http://marinerescue.ca/recruit2013.pdf

    RCM-SAR 64 crew help retrieve jumper/divers from the water and safely transport them to their designated vessels during an April 30 training exercise.

  • A20 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673250-624-3673

    0% Financing0% Financing/////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////

  • VOL. 8 NO. 25 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 2013 FREEVOL. 8 NO. 25 VOL. 8 NO. 25 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 2013 FREEWEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 2013 FREE

    Haida Gwaii

    Funded in part by:

    FOR INFORMATION CALL 250-624-9498

    WORK BC EMpLOyMENT SERvICE CENTRE JOB OpTIONS BC

    AFFNO

    NORTh COAST IMMIgRANT & MuLTICuLTuRAL SERvICES SOCIETy

    Skills Connect for Immigrants Training

    TRAININg CENTREST JOhN AMBuLANCE

    training & first aid supplies

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Skeena Queen Charlotte Regional District will be undertaking a review of how Sandspit is governed as part of its 18-month strategic planning.

    The unincorporated Sandspit is currently c o n s i d e r e d Electoral Area E of the regional district, and r e p r e s e n t a t i v e Evan Putterill said people in the community are looking for a change.

    This came about with concerns from Sandspit about the services provided by the regional district and the regional districts inability to meet all of the needs when it comes to local government, he said, attributing part of that to the distance between Sandspit and Prince Rupert location of administration staff.

    It has created a disconnect. A lot of people want to see Sandspit take control of its own destiny.

    The regional district created a group called the Moresby Island Management Committee to look at some of the needs of Sandspit, but Putterill said that committee has run into some problems within the district.

    The regional district designated power to the committee, but over the past three years that power has diminished because for some of the power delegated, there were no service bylaws or regulations created, he said, pointing to issues surrounding the Sandspit community hall and its operations.

    Were looking to have one governance structure in place. That may be a committee under the regional district with the necessary authority or it may be a whole different government.

    Another concern of Sandspit the regional district will be examining is the quality of the water in town.

    How to govern Sandspit

    A lot of people want to see

    Sandspit take control of its own destiny.

    - Evan Putterill

    Regional district examining options

    See WATER on Page B2

    Enbridge ignored islands, say HaidaBY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    In its final argument to the Enbridge Northern Gateway (ENG) Joint Review Panel, the Haida Nation claims the company essentially ignored them and the concerns of Haida Gwaii.

    The Haida say the application is incomplete as it doesnt have information specific to Haida Gwaii nor consider any impacts to the islands, and that approval of the project would be against the law because it does not contain a full impact assessment relate to Haida Gwaii and the Haida people.

    The potential for significant adverse impacts upon the environment of Haida Gwaii and the culture of the Haida resulting from an oil spill is so large that a focused and thorough environmental assessment of the potential impacts of the Northern Gateway Project on Haida Aboriginal Rights and Title in Haida Gwaii (including the surrounding marine

    environment) should have been conducted, reads the filing.

    ENG failed to conduct an environmental assessment for Haida Gwaii because, in its view, the potential for an oil spill in the [open water area] is too low. While ENG acknowledges concerns regarding potential spills and admits that there could be significant adverse consequences from such a spill ENG takes the position that an environmental assessment is not necessary, in part, because the marine transportation route segments within

    the open water area are considered to have a very low spill probability relative to other areas. The Haida disagree.

    The Haida also note that Enbridge representatives could not confirm whether they had discussed potential implications to Gwaii Haanas with Parks Canada or the Gwaii Haanas Archipelago Marine Board during the consultation process and Parks Canada has not informed the Haida of any such consultations.

    Haida Nation President Peter Lantin said the lack of information related to Haida Gwaii is simply unacceptable.

    It is the people in the boardrooms of Calgary who will benefit while we will bear all the burden of risk, he said.

    It is not in the National Interest to put corporate profits and foreign interests before those of the original peoples and Canadian citizens, or to put at risk the waters that provide for all of us.

    It is the people in the boardrooms ... who will benefit while we take all

    the risk.

    - Peter Lantin

    Jack Litrell Photography / Special to The Northern ViewThe Queen Charlotte Secondary class of 2013 celebrated this weekend with the graduation ceremony taking place.

    CLASS OF 2013

  • B2 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comHaida Gwaii

    Photo credit: Courtesy of the Prince Rupert City & Regional Archives

    Now - Today, this is a parking lot located behind the Dollar Store. Visitors to Prince Rupert can be seen viewing the two totem poles at this location before heading up Gibsons Walk to view the beautiful gardens in Service Park (originally named Service Memorial Gardens on November 28, 1938 in honour of B.C. Provincial Police Inspector William Service and Corporal Robert Gibson, shot in the line of duty.)

    Then and Nowbrought to you by

    Photo credit: Courtesy of the Prince Rupert City & Regional Archives Then - Construction of City Hall on Fulton Street began in November 1911 and was completed in 1912. Architects Messrs. Potter, Munro and Lailey were concentrating their efforts on completing the fire hall across the street which was under con-struction as well. In March 1964, the City Hall moved into their present location in the former Federal Building on Third Avenue and the Fulton Street building was torn down.

    Putterill said the levels of carcinogenic water disinfectant byproducts that form when organics interact with chlorine are above Canadian drinking water standards and the level of haloacetic acids above the levels recommended by the World Health Organization but barely below those permitted in Canada.

    This is not a problem unique to this community, but we do have a bad case of it ... the solution is to remove the organics from the water and a centralized water treatement plant is the only way to do that, said Putterill, noting a group in

    town is looking at nanofiltration to address the issue.

    These two issues are among five strategic priorities for the regional district board between now and October, 2014, with the others being leadership and advocacy, emergency planning and preparedness and recycling on Haida Gwaii.

    I am happy these two issues made it to the strategic plan after it was narrowed down, said Putterill.

    I think they got the others right, but these were the two that are important to me and my constituents.

    Water quality a major concern

    SANDSPIT from Page B1

    One of seven longhouses being constructed on Haida Gwaii as part of a tourism initiative of the Old Massett Village Council.

    Old Massett seeking funds for tourist longhouses

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Old Massett Village Council is close to completing a large scale project, but needs financial assistance to get there.

    Old Massett has been working toward constructing the Hiellen Longhouse Accommodation Village on a beach in the heart of the Naikoun Provincial Park. The village would act as a camping ground in the summer season, where visitors can camp and experience an authentic Haida experience including cultural tours being offered.

    The purpose is to educate people about our culture in a respectful way, and participate in the tourism industry instead of sitting on the sidelines and watching it happen, said Patricia Moore, economic development planner for the Old Masset Village Council.

    Moore said the project would also create potential jobs for people operating businesses to accommodate tourists.

    In the off-season the camp would be used as a gathering place for community programming, although exactly what the programming will be is still being worked out.

    Revenue made in summer months would be put back into the operation and maintenance of the camp and keeping the cost of off-season programs down.

    Another perk of the project for Haida Gwaii is that the Old Massett Village has kept the construction work local, providing students from Haida Gwaii with the opportunity to work on the longhouses to earn the training they need.

    The idea has been in the works for some time, with $1.2 million in fundraising getting it to its current state.

    Currently, the only completed structure is the 1,500-square-foot Welcome House with a 2,400-square-foot traditional longhouse,

    which could accommodate more than 20 people, is approximately two weeks away from completion.

    Old Massett hopes to complete seven 500-square-foot traditional longhouses, which could accommodate four people each. Currently four of the longhouses are approximately a month away from completion, with the foundations of the remaining three being complete.

    Moore started the Longhouse Living campaign on Indiegogo.com to try and collected much-needed funds to complete the project.

    The Old Massett Village Council estimates it will need $250,000 to complete the project. This money would mean the completion of the small longhouses, the creation of a replicated totem pole that once stood on the site, providing work experience to assist apprentice carpenters in finishing their training, running a small wood furniture-making course for three youth and one elder in training, as well as running a small Haida Art Mentorship Program for four weeks with a Master Painter to paint the longhouse frontals with traditional Haida designs.

    Moore is expecting the grand opening of the campground to take place in June of 2014, with the totem pole being raised at the grand opening.

    The purpose is to educate people about our culture in a

    respectful way.

    - Patricia Moore

    $250,000 needed for project

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View B3www.thenorthernview.com

    Rally with dancers, Rachelle Vanzanten singing, and others from upriver and the coast in

    Terrace Sunday June 16th. It starts at 2:00 in George Little Park There is a free bus from Rupert leaving at noon.

    Call Luanne 250-627-4201 to book seats for your family and friends.Bring your own picnic.

    The answer is still no Rally

    Fun afternoon to show you love the coast (without tankers)

    June 15- Aug 31: First United Church Summer Market 9am-noon. Table rental avail. Phone 250-624-2087 Everyone wel-come.

    June 22: Senior Games Zone 10 Meet-ing 1:00 pm @ Snow ake Seniors Center, River Lodge 658 Columbia Ave W. Kitimat. All seniors going to the 2013 Kamloops games should attend. Zone 10 - P.R., Terrace, Kita-mat, Nass Valley & Haida Gwaii.

    ONGOING

    The YWCA invites you to a two-day FREE Train-the-Trainer course in your com-munity on taking action against abuse of older adults. For more info, contact Project Coor-dinator Renu at rchaudhry@ywcavan.org or 604-895-5790

    Prince Rupert Garden Club is looking for suggestions gardens to be featured in the 2013 Garden Tour on the last Sunday of July. These gardens do not have to be perfect or even completed. For more information, call Andree Fawcett 25-624-3666 or email an-dree@citytel.com

    Prince Rupert Alcoholics Anonymous- If you want to drink, thats your business. If you want to stop, thats ours. Prince Rupert A.A, 250-627-1119

    Al-Anon Meetings starting April 2, 2013 will be held at the First Presbyterian Church, 233 45h Ave. East in basement. Tuesdays @ 8pm. All are welcome. For more information 250-627-4899

    The Prince Rupert Breast Cancer Support Group would like to invite any woman living with cancer to attend our monthly luncheons which take place the third Saturday of every month at 12:00 @ the Crest Hotel.

    Friendship House of Prince Rupert Hosts: AamaGoot_Power Puff Girlz Club (ages 7-12), Tuesdays 3pm - 5pm, 3rd oor meeting rm. AamaGoot Womens Carving Learn to Carve Wednesday eve. 6pm - 9pm, Main level-back entrance. AamaGoot Ladyz Club (18yrs +), Learn new artistic designs through sewing, beading, etc. Saturdays 1pm - 4pm, 3rd oor meeting rm. Contact Carol Doolan @ Friendship House 250-627-1717, ext. 64 for more information.

    Kaien Anti-Poverty Society is seeking persons interested in becoming members of a group who wish to make positive changes for those living below the poverty line. For more info, call KAPS 250-627-5277, leave message.

    Geneology Club meets every rst Tuesday at the Family History Centre on Pr. Rupert Blvd. Phone Josie 250-624-3279

    Cornerstone MB Church: Coffee mornings @ 202-6th Ave. W. Tue & Wed 10am - noon, Sunday Celebration 10:30 every week. All are welcome! 250-627-1033

    This is not church! There are no expecta-tions of nancial support or service. Instead this is a celebration of faith in Jesus Christ. Every Sunday eve. at 7pm, join us for a time of praise, prayer and proclamation at the Salvation Army, 25 Grenville Court.

    TOPS (Take off pounds sensibly) Prince Rupert meets Monday evenings in the basement of the Fellowship Baptist Church - 651-7th Ave. East. Weigh-in 6:30, meeting at 7:00. For more information call Lucille 250-624-2777.

    School District 52 Band Program is looking for donations of band instruments! Help us bring music to all students by donat-ing that trumpet you have in your basement or the saxophone in your coat closet! If you have a band instrument that no one is play-ing, please call School District of ce @ 250-627-6717 for pick up.

    The Heritage Advisory Committee is looking for new members, if you are interest-ed please drop a note to: Heritage Advisory Committe, PO Box 181, Prince Rupert, BC, V8J 3P6

    Meals on Wheels program is in need of volunteers to deliver hot meals to our people in Prince Rupert Community on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Hours are from 11 am - 12 noon. Please phone Andrea Vogt at 250-622-6375 for further information.

    CROSSWORD

    CLUES ACROSS

    1. Chicago time 4. And hearty

    8. In a murderous frenzy (var. sp.) 10. Substance that imparts a hue

    11. Italians capital 12. Oral avors

    13. The Pitt Family artist, Wm. 15. Most buffoonish

    16. A group of 8 17. Overlords

    18. Camera artists 21. Resinlike substance in shellac

    22. Fundamentally important 23. Fishing implement

    24. Hamiltons bill 25. An adult female hog

    26. Emergency broadcast network 27. Transcending national boundaries

    34. Applied by spreading 35. Lower in esteem

    36. Entered the noneating larval stage 37. Nears

    38. Woke up 39. Selfs 40. Parts

    41. Dry: esp. of vegetation 42. Knot in a tree

    43. River in NE Scotland

    CLUES DOWN

    1. Drive-in server 2. Kiss

    3. Red fruit eaten as a vegetable 4. Foot and legwear

    5. Changes 6. Wind deposited silt 7. Formerly (archaic)

    9. Gold neness measure 10. Military snack bar

    12. Capital of Uzbekistan 14. Old Tokyo

    15. Heat in a microwave 17. A waterproof raincoat

    19. Stared sullenly 20. Slang for cool

    23. Revolves 24. Dont know when yet

    25. Sports shoe 26. Opposite of beginning

    27. Chevy sedan model 28. Communist nickname

    29. 007s Flemming 30. Drama awards

    31. Badgered 32. Towards land 33. Leaseholder

    34. Capital of Gyeonggi-do 36. Yellowstone or Central

    Answers

    To Catch A Fish,First cast a line.

  • B4 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Al was born to Richard and Olive Heke on May 4, 1949 in Vancouver, BC. One of four children, he grew up in

    the Fraser Valley and attended Abbotsford High School. In 1965 he travelled to Ontario to play football, but suffered a career-ending injury and returned home to attend the University of BC.

    On August 13, 1971, Al married the love of his life, Norma Macleod. They eventually settled in Prince Rupert, BC, and began their own family. Together, Al and Norma raised three children with such success that none are presently in jail. Al worked in sales for the majority of his career, alternating between real estate and automotive sales. He was very skilled at wood-working; he enjoyed socializing at the pub, good music, playing darts, and telling bad jokes. He had a wonder-ful sense of humor and loved a spirited debate. After his wife, Norma passed away on August 8, 2008, he returned to Abbotsford, BC.

    Al is survived by his children Megan, Allison (Josh), and Rob (Heidi); his grandchildren Jacobus, Nathon, Poppy, Roma, and Logan; his mother, Olive; his siblings, Doug (Linda) and Barb (Jeff), and his sister-in-law, Heather (Jim).

    It was Als wish that no memorial or service be held. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to the charity of your choice.

    Al was a friend to all who met him.

    Allan Richard

    HekeMay 4, 1949 - June 2, 2013

    B4 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, June 12, 2013 The Northern View

    Hazel Lorraine Clifton (Assu)It is with great sadness to announce the (passing) death of Hazel Lorraine Clifton. (Hazel) Mom left us on the morning of June 4, 2013.Born in Vancouver, B.C on November 11, 1927 to Harry & Ida Assu. Hazel lived a fulfilling life. She grew up knowing she was going to marry Dad (Robert) of which took place on February 16, 1945. They lived 51 year beautiful years together. Each day from then on was spent together attending hockey games brotherhood meetings; travelling afar with family and friends; and most of all their prosperous years commercial fishing. Family played an important part of their life. The grandchildren, Carli and Corey were a very special role in her life. Predeceased by Husband Robert, daughter Peggy, Parents Harry & Ida Assu. Brothers Steve (Cissy) Assu, Mel Assu,Sisters Audrey Wilson and Dean Lafleur. Survived by Daughter Bunny(Randy)Pryce, Grandchildren Carli & Corey Pryce. Sisters Jean (Tony) Roberts, Pearle Dick. Brother Don (Lou-ise) Assu.

    Funeral service will be held on Saturday, June 15,2013 at 1:00 pm

    at Piercys Funeral home. Following the service please join us in remembering Hazel by joining

    the family for tea and refreshments at the Komox First Nation Community hall,

    3320 Comox Road. Special thanks to Bernice from KDC homecare and Dr. Nancy McFadden for the special love and care mom received over the last few years.

    Happy Birthday!

    GlenWith pension cheques,

    you dont have to work so hard now!

    PRINCE RUPERT AND DISTRICT HOSPICE SOCIETY

    Annual General MeetingMonday, June 17, 2013

    7:00 p.m.

    The Berry Patch Child Care Resources Centre

    300 Second Avenue West

    InformationObituariesObituaries Information

    is now recruiting for the following

    position:

    Guest Service Representative (German speaking preferred)

    $13 / hr.Interested candidates may apply in confi dence by

    fax to 250-847-4878 or e-mail resumes to

    jobs@hudsonbaylodge.com

    Pinnacle Renewable Energy in Burns Lake has openings for Journeyman Millwrights and utility labourers.

    To apply, send resumes to hr@pinnaclepellet.com or fax to 250-562-5584. Do NOT drop off resumes at plants.

    Check out our website www.pinnaclepellet.com for more information.

    Pinnacle Seeking Skilled Labour

    The Office Administrator will play a supporting role in the coordination of NCSFNSS programs, particularly related to project administration, financial accountability and reporting.

    Key Activities:t0GGJDFBENJOJTUSBUJPOJODMVEJOHQSFQBSJOHDPSSFTQPOEFODFopening and sorting incoming correspondence, file management and answering phone calls and;t5SBDLQSPKFDUCVEHFUTBOEEFMJWFSBCMFTXPSLJOHXJUIfinancial administration to ensure financial accountability.Required Skills and Knowledge:t%JQMPNBPSEFHSFFJOPGGJDFBENJOJTUSBUJPOPSNBOBHFNFOUQMVTUXPZFBSTXPSLFYQFSJFODFBOEt$PNQFUFODZJOUIFVTFPGDPNQVUFSTPGUXBSFTVDIBT.JDSPTPGU8PSE&YDFM4JNQMZ"DDPVOUJOH4"(&

    The position is located in Prince Rupert. Compensation will be negotiated with the successful candidate based on RVBMJGJDBUJPOTBOEFYQFSJFODF

    5P BQQMZ QMFBTF TVCNJU ZPVS SFTVNF BOE DPWFS MFUUFS by June 10, 2013 to:OE"WF8FTUPrince Rupert, BC V8J1H21IPOF'BYEmail: info@ncsfnss.ca

    The North Coast-Skeena First Nations Stewardship Society is seeking an:

    Office Administrator

    Announcements

    Craft Fairs

    LAST MINUTE MARKETEvery Saturday

    9:00am - 12:30pmat the Moose Hall

    Craft items$rtisaQs %aNiQJSilver Jewellery

    CKiFNeQ CreeN CRffee +Rme %usiQess

    & Yard Sale Items

    )Rr table rentals call5Rsa 20-2- Rr.atKleen 20-2-2The coffee is always on!Table Rental Proceeds Go To The Moose

    TicketsFLIGHTS TO AND FROM AL-BERTA. Charter jet air seats available between Prince Ru-pert and Calgary both direc-tions on Sat July 13th and be-tween Prince Rupert and Edmonton both directions on Sat July 27th. One way fares $150 plus gst. Limited seats available. Call 1-866-460-1415 or www.classiccanadian-tours.com for more informa-tion.

    Employment

    Business Opportunities

    ALL CASH Drink & Snack Vending Business Route. Complete Training. Small In-vestment required. 1-888-979-VEND(8363).www.healthydrinkvending.co$$$ MAKE Fast cash - start your own business - driveway sealing systems, lawn aerating units, possible payback in 2 weeks. For more information call today toll-free. 1-800-465-0024. www.protectasphalt.com

    Celebrations

    Employment

    Career Opportunities

    MOBILE MEDICAL EXAMINERS: RNs, RPNs, LPNs, LAB TECHS.Insurance Services Co. re-cruiting in Prince Rupert and surrounding area. Venipunc-ture exp. reqd. Contact: careers@watermarkinsurance.comQUAD L Enterprises Ltd. has a job opening for a: Vegetation Control Supervisor in the Cariboo/Vale-mount Area. Responsibilities in-clude but are not limited to: Plan-ning and implementation of all aspects of control projects. Exper-tise to provide training and supervi-sion to employees. Following all Health, Safety and Environment policies and procedures. The ideal candidate will have experience in the industryas a Certifi ed Arborist and have current safety certifi ca-tions Please submit resumes in-cluding a current drivers abstract to: hr@isley.ca

    Education/Trade Schools

    APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship For Women to at-tend Journalism certifi cate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Deadline June 15, 2013. For more information:

    www.bccommunitynews.com/ our-programs/scholarship

    OVER 90% Employment rate for CanScribe graduates! Medical Transcriptionists are in demand and CanScribe graduates get jobs. Payments under $100 per month. 1-800-466-1535. www.canscribe.comadmissions@canscribe.com

    Haircare Professionals

    Experienced Hairdresserwanted for busy salon.

    Commission or $10.50/hrFull or Part-time

    positions availableEmail resumes to

    north@citytel.net or drop off in person at:

    Strands215 5th Street

    Prince Rupert, BC

    Help Wanted

    Help Wanted Help Wanted

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

    Celebrations

    PRINCE RUPERT

    fax 250.624.8085 email classifi eds@thenorthernview.com

    250.624.8088bcclassifi ed.com

    Word Ads Are Published In...

    Reach 20,000 Readers

    in Prince Rupert, Port Edward,

    Kitimat, Haisla, Terrace, Kincolith, Stewart,

    Gitwinksihlk, Nass Camp, Kitwanga, Greenville, Aiyansh, Iskut, Dease Lake,

    Hazeltons Queen Charlotte City, Masset, Oona River, Kitkatla, Sandspit, Port Clements,

    Lax Kwalaams, Tlell and Hartley Bay every week

    The Prince Rupert Northern View reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to set rates therefore and to determine page location.The Prince Rupert Northern View reminds advertisers that it is against the provincial Human Rights Act to discriminate on the basis of children marital status and employment when placing For Rent: ads. Landlords can state no smoking preference.The Prince Rupert Northern View reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the News Box Reply Service, and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.Box replies on Hold instructions not picked up within 10 days of expiry of an advertisement will be destroyed unless mailing instructions are received. Those answering Box Numbers are requested not to send original documents to avoid loss.All claims of errors in advertisements must be received by the publisher within 30 days after the first publication.It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Prince Rupert Northern View in the event of failure to publish an advertisement as published shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising.

    All classified and classified display ads MUST BE

    PREPAID by either cash, VISA or

    Mastercard. When phoning in ads please have your VISA or Mastercard

    number ready10 Family Announcements20 Community Announcements100 Employment200 Service Guide300400 Pets500 For Sale/ Wanted600 Real Estate700 Rentals800 Automotive900 Legals

    Al was born to Richard and Olive Heke on May 4, 1949 in Vancouver, BC. One of

    four children, he grew up in the Fraser Valley and attended

    Abbotsford High School. In 1965 he travelled to Ontario to play football, but suffered a career-ending injury and returned home to attend the University of BC.

    On August 13, 1971, Al married the love of his life, Norma Macleod. They eventually settled in Prince Rupert, BC, and began their own family. Together, Al and Norma raised three children with such success that none are presently in jail. Al worked in sales for the majority of his career, alternating between real estate and automotive sales. He was very skilled at wood-working; he enjoyed socializing at the pub, good music, playing darts, and telling bad jokes. He had a wonder-ful sense of humor and loved a spirited debate. After his wife, Norma passed away on August 8, 2008, he returned to Abbotsford, BC.

    Al is survived by his children Megan, Allison (Josh), and Rob (Heidi); his grandchildren Jacobus, Nathon, Poppy, Roma, and Logan; his mother, Olive; his siblings, Doug (Linda) and Barb (Jeff), and his sister-in-law, Heather (Jim).

    It was Als wish that no memorial or service be held. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to the charity of your choice.

    Al was a friend to all who met him.

    Allan Richard

    HekeMay 4, 1949 - June 2, 2013

    Happy Birthday!

    GlenWith pension cheques,

    you dont have to work so hard now!

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View B5www.thenorthernview.comThe Northern View Wednesday, June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com B5

    Ridley Terminals Inc. is currently seeking the following position for their marine bulk handling terminal, located on the North Coast of BC, approximately 16 km. from the City of Prince Rupert. Committed to a safe and healthy workplace, Ridley Terminals Inc. provides an excellent working environment for individuals who have a high degree of initiative and are able to assume responsibility.

    The ability to work with a team to achieve results is essential. Candidates should also have an excellent health, safety and environmental record.

    For a complete job descriptions go to: www.rti.ca.

    Heavy Duty Mechanic:ith minimum ve years experience on an industrial site, the successful candidate must have an Inter-Provincial ticket/BCTQ. Good welding and cutting skills required along with demonstrated evidence of trouble shooting experience. Experience in installation of mobile/mechanical equipment an asset.

    These positions offer a very competitive salary and bene ts package.

    Quali ed candidates are invited to submit their resume by -une 1, 1 to

    Ridley Terminals Inc.P. 2. Bag

    Prince Rupert, BC 9- +$ttention Brenda 6parkes2r by e-mail to Mobs#rti.ca2r fax to 6-

    Ridley Terminals Inc. is an equal opportunity employer.

    We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only candidates to be interviewed will be contacted.

    RIDLEY TERMINALS INC.JOB OPPORTUNITY

    Secretary 2 - Hartley Bay SchoolHartley Bay, BC

    School District No. 52 (Prince Rupert) is accepting applications for the position of Secretary 2 at Hartley Bay School. Hartley Bay is a 250 person community approximately 135 km south of Prince Rupert and is accessi-ble only by float plane and boat. Regularly scheduled float plane and foot passenger ferry service is available. The community enjoys a modern, well equipped progressive school.

    This is a part-time continuing position, 32 hours per week, effective August 26, 2013. The successful applicant will be responsible for performing a wide variety of administrative support duties, including: maintaining student re-cords, monitoring school budgets, compiling data for Ministry of Education reports, preparing timesheets, preparing and tracking purchase orders and work orders, making travel arrangements for field trips, booking appoint-ments and composing, processing and filing correspondence, report and forms as required. The salary is as per the Collective Agreement between School District 52 and the International Order of Operating Engineers, Local 882-B.

    Requirements include: Grade 12 or equivalent, computer literacy and keyboarding skills of 60 wpm, basic bookkeeping skills, good working knowledge of business procedures, the rules of grammar, spelling and punctuation, good organizational and inter-personal skills and the ability to communicate clearly, understand and follow directions and prioritize tasks.

    Interested applicants must complete a school district application form which is available at the School Board Office.

    Please submit this application with complete resume, employment refer-ences including up-to-date contacts and certificates attached, to

    Kathy Gomez, Director, Human Resources, SD52 (Prince Rupert), 634 East Sixth Avenue,

    Prince Rupert, BC, V8J 1X1; fax: (250) 624-6517; email: kgomez@sd52.bc.ca.

    Closing date for applications is Wednesday noon, June 17, 2013.

    Cabo Drilling Corp. - Panamawww.cabo.ca

    Experienced QSTs, Faller Supervisors, Bull Buckers,Faller Trainers and a Safety Representative

    Cabo Drilling Corp is searching for experienced QSTs, Faller Supervisors, Bull Buckers, Faller Trainers and an OHS Professional for a large on-going project in Panama that includes supervising and training in pad cutting, platform building and clearing operations. Individual contractors are encouraged to apply. These positions offer a competitive day rate, emergency medical insurance, and paid travel and board expenses. Please forward resume in condence to: jamesg#cabo.ca

    CARRIERS WANTED

    How you can...Make extra money

    Get in shapeGet to know your

    neighbourhood ALL AT ONCE?

    250-624-8088 737 Fraser St, Prince Rupert

    GREAT FIRST JOB

    GREAT FOR ALL

    AGES

    BECOME A NEWSPAPER

    CARRIER

    Dealer #81156

    MacCarthyMacCarthy Motors (Prince Rupert) Ltd

    AUTOMOTIVE DETAILERResponsibilities Include

    Washing, Cleaning Vehicles, and other duties as needed.

    Must have valid Class 5 BC Drivers Licence

    Please drop off resumes to MacCarthy GM Sales DepartmentAttention: Todd Fabbi or email

    employment@maccarthygm.com Help Wanted

    Employment

    Help WantedCANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mort-gage and maintenance pay-ments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consul-tation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

    Employment

    Help WantedGUARANTEED JOB place-ment: General Laborers and Tradesmen for oil and gas in-dustry. Call 24hr free recorded message for information: 1-800-972-0209

    Employment

    Help Wanted

    CARRIERS WANTEDPrince Rupert

    Route 21025 - Raven Cresc. area. 160 papers. Avail. June 19

    Route 21039 - P.R.Blvd, Al-berta Pl, Heron Rd. 135 pa-pers. Avail. July 3

    Great way to make spending money for the summer!

    Call Prince Rupert Northern View @ 250-624-8088

    J.O. Thomas and Assoc. is now accepting resumes for At-Sea Observers/Dockside Monitors for the upcoming salmon season. Knowledge of the Salmon fi shery and Sal-mon identifi cation preferred. Please fax resume to Attn: Mike Mitchell (250)624-4029Looking to hire a small Boat/Zodiac and Vessel Mas-ter to transport 3-4 people to local fi shing grounds through-out the summer. Must be Transport Canada Certifi ed. For more information please call Mike Mitchell (250)600-6286

    Employment

    Help Wanted

    Prince Rupert Library requires a Summer Reading Club Coordinator. Position

    involves creating and imple-menting a summer reading

    program for children in Grades 1-7. Must enjoy working with children.

    July 2 - August 16, 2013. 35 hrs per week. $13.11/hr. Must be 16 - 30 yrs of age,

    attended school full-time last term and returning to school

    full-time in September.Must be registered at

    www.youngcanadaworks.ca. Complete job description available at the Library

    or on our website at www.princerupertlibrary.ca. Submit resumes with hand-

    written cover letters to:Chief Librarian,

    Joe Zelwietro by 5pm Saturday June 15, 2013.

    The Library is an equal opportu-nity employer and encourages everyone to apply. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

    RJAMES WESTERN STAR FREIGHTLINER Journeyman Truck & Equipment Partsper-son. Busy commercial trans-port truck dealership in Kam-loops has an immediate opening for a journeyman parts person. This position is permanent full time with com-petitive wage and benefi t package. Resumes to Attn: HR Dept 2072 Falcon Rd., Kamloops BC V2C 4J3 Fax: (250)374-7790 Email: jobappli-cation@jamesws.com Only applicants selected for an in-terview will be contacted.Secure Vernon company look-ing for Marine Mechanic, with good customer service, atten-tion to detail, must have valid boat license, drivers license an asset. Fast paced environ-ment. boatsrlife@gmail.com

    The Prince Rupert Library seeks a youth (16-30) for

    Summer Student Position. Duties include Patron Inter-

    net Service, ElectronicResource/Digitization work. Strong interpersonal skills and computer competence are an asset. This person must have been a student during the last academic

    year and intends to return to school during the next

    academic year. This is a temporary (10-12 week)F/T position, 35 hrs/wk,

    $13.11/hourFull job description available www.princerupertlibrary.ca

    Submit resume with handwritten cover letter to:

    Chief Librarian, Joe Zelwietro

    by 5pm, June 15, 2013. The Library is an equal

    opportunity employer and encourages everyone to apply.

    Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

    Home Care/Support

    24 hr. Live-InSupport Required(Kamloops, B.C.)

    Dengarry Professional Ser-vices Ltd. is seeking experi-enced individuals or couples for contract to provide live in 24 hr. support for short term stabilization to adults with mental & physical disabilities in Kamloops. Applicant must have education and exp. either in behavioral and/or medical supports. Applicant will undergo a screening process including reference checks, Crim Check and drivers abstract.

    Housing & Utilities Incls. w/ A Remarkable

    Compensation Package.

    Please forward resume to Kristine Toebosch at

    ktoebosch@dengarry.bc.ca

    or fax to 1-250-377-4581or mail Attn: KristinePO Box 892 Kamloops

    BC V2C-5M8

    Income OpportunityNOW HIRING! Earn extracash - demand for simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. acceptance guar-anteed, no experience re-quired, all welcome!www.BCJobLinks.com

  • B6 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comB6 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, June 12, 2013 The Northern View

    COURT BAILIFF SALEwww.northcentralbailiffs.bc.ca

    The Court Bailiff offers for sale by offers; interest in the following goods Judgment Debtor: Allen Barry Shaw purported to be:1) 1974 Statesman Mobile Home: Model #: S6612-3CKFL: Serial #: 6911

    Items can be viewed by appointment only. Closing date is open. Highest or any other offer not necessarily accepted. Purchasers are solely responsible for determining the make, model, year manufacturer, condition, quantities, sets and or usefulness of all items for tender. All items are sold on as is, where is basis with no warranty given or implied. Sale is subject to cancellation or adjournment without notice. Terms of sale: Immediate full payment in certified funds or cash only upon acceptance of successful offer plus taxes if applicable. Call 1 (250) 613-8871 for details.

    North Central Bailiffs Ltd.Prince George BranchCourt Bailiff DivisionMark Whyte / Court Bailiff1 (250) 613-8871

    Of ce: (250) 624-5800Suite 5 - 342 3 Ave. West, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

    3 & 4 bedroom homes; 1, 2 & 3 bedroom suites and apartments

    RENTALSAVAILABLE

    PropertyManagement

    Buying or Selling Real Estate?

    Ofce and Cell: (250) 624-9298 Email: info@gordonkobza.com

    www.gordonkobza.comSuite 6 - 342 3rd Ave W. - Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

    Call Gordon todayKenn Long

    Certified Professional Dog Groomingluvofdog@citytel.net

    or find us on Facebook

    Employment

    Trades, TechnicalLUMBER Inspectors - Supervisor required (CMSA). BC Central Interi-or Locations. Excellent salary, benefi ts and potential for advance-ment. Please submit your resume to forestry2012@hotmail.com

    Services

    Education/Tutoring

    Transport Canada Certi cations

    SVOP Apr 29-May 3 May 27- 31MED - A3 May 6 - 8 May 21-23 ROCMC or ROCM June 3 - 5

    Course dates & times subject tochange. Check website:

    www.cappsmarine.com

    Capps MarineEducation

    410-309 2nd Ave WestPrince Rupert, BC

    (250) 627-1265

    Financial ServicesDROWNING IN Debt? Cut debts more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free con-sultation. Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+www.mydebtsolution.comGET 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.comIF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: its that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.MONEYPROV IDER .COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

    Need CA$H Today?

    Own A Vehicle?Borrow Up To $25,000

    No Credit Checks!Cash same day, local offi ce.www.PitStopLoans.com

    1-800-514-9399

    Legal ServicesCRIMINAL RECORD? Dont let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certifi -cation, adoption property ren-tal opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

    CRIMINAL RECORD?Guaranteed Record Removal

    since 1989. Confi dential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating

    assures EMPLOYMENT &TRAVEL FREEDOM.

    Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET1-8-NOW-PARDON(1-866-972-7366)

    RemoveYourRecord.com

    Business/Of ce Service

    ARE YOU applying for or have you been denied Canada Pension Plan disability benefi ts? Do not proceed alone. Call Allison Schmidt 1-877-793-3222 www.dcac.ca

    Merchandise for Sale

    AuctionsRESTAURANT EQUIPMENT Auction Burnaby - Saturday June 15th @ 11am - Used Equipment and Refrigeration from closures, buyouts & bailiff seizures. New Equipment Liq-uidation - direct from manufac-turer, & dealer showrooms! Got to www.KwikAuctions.com - or call 1-800-556-5945

    Merchandise for Sale

    FurniturePR: Moving sale, 9 pc. teak dining suite, 7 pc. bedroom suite, corner computer desk, loveseat hide-a-bed, pictures, lamps, etc. Contact 250-624-9890

    Garage SalesGIANT Multi-Family Garage Sale and Bake Sale with all proceeds going to the Leuke-mia and Lymphoma Society of Canada. Saturday June 15th from 8:30-11:00 at 420 5th Avenue East in Prince Rupert. Rain or shine.PR: Sat. June 15 @ 1039 Hays Cove Ave. from 8 am - noon.PR: Sat. June 15 @ 524 6th Ave. W from 8 am - noon. Tools, furniture, lots of good stuff!PR: Sat. June15 @ 80 Hays-vale Dr from 10am - 4pm. Blinds, drapes, oak table, large fridge, heaters, water cooler, meat slicer, and much more!

    Heavy Duty Machinery

    A-STEEL SHIPPING DRYSTORAGE CONTAINERSUsed 20404553 in stock.

    SPECIAL 44 x 40 Container Shopw/steel trusses $13,800!

    Sets up in one day!40 Containers under $2500!

    Call Toll Free AlsoJD 544 & 644 wheel loaders

    JD 892D LC ExcavatorPh. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB

    www.rtccontainer.com

    Misc. for SaleAT LAST! An iron fi lter that works. IronEater! Fully patent-ed Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manga-nese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; 1-800-BIG-IRON, www.bigirondrilling.comHOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/news-paper?PR: Rebuilt Detroit 892 Twin Turbo engine and 511 Twin Disc Transmission. $17,000. Call Leanne 250-600-2238 or 250-600-6661STEEL BUILDING - DIY Sum-mer sale! - Bonus Days extra 5% off. 20X22 $3,998. 25X24 $4,620. 30X34 $6,656. 32X42 $8,488. 40X54 $13,385. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.www.pioneersteel.ca

    Merchandise for Sale

    Misc. for SaleSTEEL BUILDINGS, Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60 x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

    Misc. WantedPR: Cash for Antlers, Horns, Old traps etc. Call after 6pm. 250-627-5649.

    True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accu- mulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-778-281-0030

    Real Estate

    For Sale By Owner

    5 BDRM HOME IN TELKWAFOR SALE

    3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer &

    dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher

    hot tub, natural gas, contact

    250-845-3315

    For Sale By OwnerPrince Rupert

    Quiet location situated on 2 Titled Lots in Sec 8. Separ-ate Garage, Private parking vehicles RV or boat. Fenced

    F/B yds with grn space. 4bdrm, 2 baths, Bright, semi-

    open living/dining/kitchen, hm ofc, laundry/Indoor

    workshop, Furnace, Hot Water tank, 4 decks, win-dows, less than 10 yrs.

    Asking $289,000More to see to appreciateCall 250-624-6692 or

    email healthy@citytel.net

    SMALL Engine Business for Sale in New Hazelton, British Columbia. Selling price $140,000 plus inventory. Owner would like to retire after 18 years in the business, but will stay on for a training period. For more information call 250-842-2337 or 250-842-6496

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    PR: Compact 3 bdrm home close to Civic Centre. W/D,

    Elec. heat, 2 baths. $120,000.

    Call Lynn at Randall North RES

    250-627-1414 for more information.

    Homes WantedWANTED to Buy House. I am moving to Prince Rupert and am looking to buy a house. If you want to sell privately and save the real estate fees give me a call! Im looking for at least 1500 sqft, 3 or more bed-rooms (or 2 and offi ce), must have a back yard. I am willing to fi x it up if the price is rea-sonable. I will be in town look-ing June 13th-18th. Call Clover at 604-355-4062 if you want to sell.

    Mobile Homes & Parks

    RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Af-fordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Kere-meos, BC. Spec home on site to view. Please call 250-462-7055. www.copperridge.ca

    Pets

    Legal Notices

    Rentals

    Apt/Condo for Rent

    ROOSEVELT HEIGHTS

    APARTMENTSExteriors renovated

    3 bedroom apartments.Heat and hot water included.

    No smoking. No pets$730 per month.

    References required.Phone between

    9am - 6pm250-627-8123

    Duplex / 4 Plex

    AVAILABLE FOR RENT3 Bedroom House

    $900/moBachelor Suite

    $525/mo References required!

    Call for details 250-627-1715 or250-624-5955

    Homes for RentPR: Cozy 2/3 bdrm, 1 bath,

    off-street parking. W/D, N/S, Pets considered

    $850/mo. Ref. req. Call 250-627-4140

    PR: House w/3bdrms for rent. Looking for contractors. furn.all-incl. harbour-view.

    Mark @ 250-622-2203

    Skyline Manor1200 Summit Ave.

    Bachelor & 1 Bedroom Suites.Security Entrance, harbour views, balconies, storage,

    laundry facilities, hot water & heat included.

    Sorry no pets. Close to hospital,

    bus stop & downtown. References required.

    Contact our on site Manager at 250-624-6019

    Pets

    Legal Notices

    Rentals

    Rooms for Rent

    www.princerupertrooms.comRooms Starting At $59/Daily, $299/Weekly, $899/Monthly,

    Contractors WelcomeAll-Inclusive. 250-600-1680

    Shared Accommodation

    PR: Mature person wanted to share fully furnished home. Move-in ready. $500 + half utilities. Ref. Req. 250-615-9925 (lv msg)

    TownhousesPINE CREST

    3 Bdrm. 2 Level T/H1 bath No pets

    Call Jenn 622-4304PRINCE RUPERTHarbourview Apts.2 & 3 Bdrm, 1 bath,

    Start at $600 No pets627-6697 or 622-2699

    Transportation

    Off Road VehiclesBOAT For Sale 28 foot Trend with command bridge(1982), twin 205 hp gas engines, Vol-vo 280 legs, anchor on chain, Furuno radar, sounder, fi sh-fi nder, downriggers, dinghy, teak interior, professionally maintained. Recent survey. Assessed at $24,500. Asking $15,000. ContactDavid at 250-624-3340,Teresa at 250-624-6894 ordarcher@nwcc.bc.ca

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    Transportation

    Recreational/Sale2007 WILDWOOD TRAILER by Forest River. Immaculate cond. bunk beds, queen bed, air conditioning, fl at wall unit (hard wall), sleeps 4-6, very well taken care, $16,900 obo. email for photos and more info marog@citytel.net or call 250-627-8877. Also 2007 Suzuki CBR 125 Street Bike, 4300 km, black, good cond.

    BoatsPR: Albacore II 40 DieselCruiser. 453 Detroit Diesel. Great charter or live-aboard. This boat is loaded. Asking $45,000. Dave @ 250-622-7854 or 250-847-9657

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    Help Wanted

    Apply Within

    Your path to a better job starts here.

  • June 12, 2013 Northern View B7www.thenorthernview.com

    RUPERT RAMPAGE

    4th AnnualCHARITY GOLF SCRAMBLE

    Includes 18-Holes of Golf Dinner & Prizes

    Enter as Teams of 4-5Entry Fee: $70 per person

    Sign up at the Pro Shop (Cash or Cheque to Rampage Only)

    Saturday July 6thTee-Off Time Between 9am - 2pm

    Proceeds Go To ThePrince Rupert

    Wildlife Shelter& The Kyle J. Flaten

    Memorial Fund

    ad sponsored by the

    (Cash or Cheque to Rampage Only)(Cash or Cheque to Rampage Only)

    PRINCE RUPERT

  • B8 Northern View June 12, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Prince Rupert Dealer #81156

    Terrace Dealer #81113

    www.maccarthygm.com

    1001 Chamberlin Ave 1-866-624-9171 250-624-9171

    MacCarthyMacCarthy Motors (Prince Rupert & Terrace) Ltd

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