The Northern View, May 08, 2013

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May 08, 2013 edition of the The Northern View

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    VOL. 8 NO. 19 Wednesday, May 8, 2013 FREE

    PRINCE RUPERT

    Education Week in Prince Rupert.

    Page B3

    Special

    Candidates face-off in debate.

    Page A9

    News

    Blake Foxall wins gold

    Page A15

    Sports

    Tax increase for Queen Charlotte.

    Page B1

    Haida Gwaii

    Cpl. Jennifer Chiasson / Special to The Northern ViewSearch and Rescue Technician Sgt. Robert Hardie is hoisted into a Royal Canadian Air Force Cormorant helicopter from 442 Transport and Rescue Squadron, as it hovers over the deck of United States Coast Guard Cutter Chandeleur, during a search and rescue exercise held on April 30 off the coast of Prince Rupert. See Page A12.

    RESCUE AT SEA

    Who killed Justin, Kayla,

    Emmalee?BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    A candlelight ceremony two months after the discovery of 21-year-old Justin Brooks body in the Prince Rupert Harbour was a bittersweet gathering for his family, who, while mourning the loss, have found support from groups also seeking justice.

    The Union of BC Indian Chiefs (UBCIC), the BC Civil Lib-erties Association (BCCLA) and the Vancouver Aboriginal Transformative Justice Services So-ciety (VATJSS) have teamed up to address what they consider to be a lack of due diligence by Roy-al Canadian Mounted Police when investigating deaths of Aboriginal people in the north.

    MPs square off over Ridley TerminalsCullen, Menzies trade shots over sale to private ownership

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Skeena Bulkley Valley MP Nathan Cullen and Minister of State for Finance Ted Menzies are waging a war of words after federal legislation was introduced over the proposed sale of Ridley Terminals

    The criteria in the act is too vague. It talks about open access, but not equal access. It also does not guarantee we will get a good price for the terminal or that it will be sold to a Canadian company, and based on the Nexen incident I dont have a

    lot of confidence this government is looking out for the best interest of Canadians, Cullen said.

    In an exclusive letter to The Northern View featured on Page A5, Menzies said Cullen is being intentionally obtuse.

    Our government has been clear that we will only proceed with a sale of Ridley Terminals if it maximizes value for Canadian taxpayers. We have also been clear that ensuring open access for multiple users at Ridley is a non-negotiable

    component to the sale, Menzies said.

    Mr. Cullen also questioned the value of the sale. As he knows, for years Ridley Terminals declared losses and required millions in government support. This has changed. Under our government, Ridleys grown to be a terminal of considerable value. Moving forward, Ridley has tremendous growth potential and that potential can best be realized by private ownership.

    Ridley has tremendous growth potential and that potential can best be realized by private ownership.

    - Ted Menzies

    gathering for his family, who, while mourning the loss, have found support from groups also

    The Union of BC Indian Chiefs (UBCIC), the BC Civil Lib-

    The RCMP were very indifferent and

    negligent...

    - Chief Stewart Phillip

    RCMP doing bad job: Families

    See RIDLEY on Page A2

    See MYSTERIOUS DEATHS on Page A7

  • A2 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comNews

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    There are too many loopholes in what they have announced... On all levels, there is more cause for concern than hope with this, Cullen said.

    Menzies and Minister of State for Transport Steven Fletcher announced the governments intention to sell the terminal on Dec. 13, 2012. Although nearly six months have passed since the announcement, Cullen said he still doesnt understand why.

    The government has not answered the first question, and that is the need to sell it at all. he said.

    Canadians have put millions of dollars into the terminal and it is now beginning to make money for taxpayers, so why sell it now? If it is just because the government continues to run deficits and wants to fill some of those holes then that is worrisome, he said.

    These things are not clear in the document.

    The Canada Development Investment Corporation, the group responsible for the sale, said it would not provide comment as the sale process is not yet finalized.

    Cullen questions Ridley sale

    RIDLEY from Page A1

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    City council wants to hear how they should be spending your money.

    The City is hosting a public forum at 7 p.m. tonight in the Dick St. Louis Auditorium focussed on the 2013 budget, which needs to be passed by May 14, seeking input on how to balance the books following the passing of a three per cent operations cut that will save $462,000.

    There is going to be a lot of budget information posted on the walls and people will be encouraged to come in and walk around. There will also be a handout provided with a report to be presented to council at a meeting the following night, said corporate administrator Robert Grodecki.

    After people have had a chance to look at all the information, Mayor and council will be in attendance and will be taking questions and comments from the public during the second part of the session.

    Among the options being discussed are to use the money to negate a tax increase, use the money to cut down on the amount drawn from the Citys $1.6 million surplus and to use the money

    for needed infrastructure. However, Grodecki said nothing is set in stone.

    There may be an option or two that people havent seen before as council will be asking staff to come up with a number of options, he said.

    While the meeting is scheduled to start at 7 p.m., there is no time frame for when the proceedings will come to a close.

    A lot of this will be based on attendance... When it gets to the question and answer period it will be at the discretion of council how long that carries on for, he said.

    I dont imagine anyone will want to shut down the discussion if a lot of people have questions or comments for council.

    After receiving feedback, council will meet the next night to discuss the budget and possibly give first three readings to it. If council is not prepared to vote quite yet, a second meeting has been scheduled for May 10.

    Whether that is needed or not will depend on the direction council gives staff on May 9, said Grodecki.

    The City will pass its budget at a regular meeting on May 13.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewCouncillor Anna Ashley and the rest of Prince Rupert city council have been struggling with a red-ink budget and are now looking for public input on how to balance the budget at a public forum tonight at the Dick St. Louis Auditorium.

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    May 8, 2013 Northern View A3www.thenorthernview.com

    By Shaun ThomaS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    CityWests refusal to pay a $500,000 dividend may not have been first on the councils agenda, but for the gallery at the April 29 budget meeting, it was topic No. 1.

    As the City of Prince Rupert is the lone shareholder in the CityWest, the lack of payment has outraged some.

    I think it is time to re-evaluate CityWest in terms of the City, Larry Golden told council. They use to put financial statements up for people to see. When I went to ask for them I was told [it] would not be available. We, as citizens, should be able to see that.

    Barbara Kuhl, also said she had issue with how CityWest is being run.

    I think CityWest is being anything but transparent... I dont think the financials were [in the presentation] to explain why they wouldnt be giving the City the $500,000 dividend, she said.

    But CityWest chief financial officer Chris Marett said the company does make information available as needed and welcomes questions from the public.

    CityWests net income, as well as any debt payments or dividends, are reported in the Citys financial statements. Additionally, residents are welcome to come by our offices and discuss the financials with our CFO... The City appoints directors as its representatives to the company and the directors receive detailed monthly financial information. The City also receives audited financial statements and council receives at least one presentation per year on the financial statements, he said, noting the information is no longer posted because CityWest operates in a competitive market.

    During negotiations with competitors and major customers, it was determined that as these parties knew our financial details, it put us at a competitive disadvantage.

    CityWest on hot seat

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewPaving season got underway in Prince Rupert on April 30 as crews worked to repair the entrance to businesses in the Cow Bay area that had been dug up last fall to address water line issues. As part of budget deliberations, the City of Prince Rupert is throwing out the idea of cutting the paving budget by as much as $175,000.

    TIS THE SEASON

    By marTina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Prince Ruperts school board of trustees did a little fence mending with staff after voting down a budget proposed by administration earlier in the month.

    Some of the comments made during that debate may have given an incorrect impression of the boards confidence in the senior management of the district, said Tina Last in a prepared statement.

    Therefore, at this time, on behalf of the entire board, I would like to make a statement recognizing the senior staff of the district, and the boards

    confidence in them and their work. The senior staff of the district enjoys the confidence, trust and support of the board and the board is satisfied, through its own supervisory processes, that senior staff are faithfully carrying out their collective and individual legislative, contractual and ethical obligations.

    As for the budget itself, which needs to be passed this month, the board voted to bring back the same budget it defeated earlier and open it up to amendments at the May 13 meeting. Before that meeting, though, staff will be getting direction from trustees at a Building and Finance Committee meeting.

    Board confident in staff despite budget

    Cites competition for financial secrecy

    News

  • Im concerned that many British Columbians are more focused on change for the sake of change rather than electing the party most likely to foster job creation and financial stability.

    Our provinces resource endowment has always been a mainstay of both jobs and the generation of revenues needed to fund social programs. From what I have seen and heard, an NDP government would rev-up spending while stymieing resource

    development through endless environmental reviews and or by just saying no, driving investment to other provinces and other countries. We need new mines and gas fields, pipelines, refineries, ports and processing plants to replace jobs lost by tech change and by events like the pine beetle catastrophe

    Economic development and the

    protection of the environment are not mutually exclusive. Yes, we must be good stewards of our beautiful province, but we do have the technology to move the economy forward in an environmentally responsible manner. Saying no to new projects will mean job losses for currently employed and no opportunity for young people looking to join the work force.

    We also need to focus on balancing the provincial budget, rather than taking money away from social programs to fund rising interest costs. Forty years of experience in business has taught me that too much debt is crippling. It scares me that the NDP have rolled out billions of dollars in new spending during this campaign, and their every dollar is accounted for rhetoric just isnt credible because their anti-development attitude will reduce revenue at the same time as spending rises.

    There is truth to the adage, Those who fail to learn from history are doomed to repeat it. The NDP came to power in 1991 and governed the rest of that decade. Investment dried up and economic growth trailed the rest of Canada. A low point came when the Edmonton Chamber of Commerce thanked the BC government for driving growth investment in Alberta.

    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 May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Change for the sake of change?

    Leaving council chambers at about 9:30 p.m. on April 29, following a lengthy discussion about the budget and how to proceed, I was surprised to say the least.

    When it came time to pass the budget, seemingly out of nowhere Anna Ashley brought up what the long-term implications were of passing a budget that was balanced largely on the back of one-time funding. She, quite correctly, pointed out that the tax roll isnt likely to grow significantly in the next year and the result would be starting the next budget with a roughly $850,000 shortfall.

    In last weeks column, I spoke about the City putting the burden on others for their lack of financial foresight namely the Prince Rupert Port Authority and about how council needed to start making the tough decisions they were elected to make. After attending the meeting, I was wondering if this was the same council that has been running the City for the last several years.

    That is financial foresight - you cant budget the operations of the City or your own household based on one-time funding you wont see next year. Im not a financial wizard by any means, but that can only lead to trouble.

    The whole time Anna was talking, you could see Nelson Kinney nodding his head. Gina Garon, again quite correctly,

    pointed out that you dont budget on what ifs. If you assume the worst and the best-case scenario happens, youre set, but if you assume the best and the worst-case scenario happens youll wake up in a situation nobody wants to be in.

    With three councillors clearly in favour of making the tough decisions needed to help secure the financial future of the City, and Councillor Joy Thorkelson clearly opposed, the result was always in question. Admittedly, after pushing council to cut funding to community groups and cut tax exemptions, it was shocking to hear Mayor Jack Mussallem cast the deciding affirmative vote.

    Financial foresight had come to council. Hopefully it is here to stay.

    Now it is up to us, the residents of Prince Rupert, to tell the City what we would like to see done with the $462,000 in available money. Do we want it entirely used to keep a healthy surplus? Do we want it to go toward negating a tax increase? Do we want it used for infrastructure? Or is there something else that is a priority?

    Much like council gives staff direction, we must give council direction. Tonight at 7 p.m. the ball is in our court Dont waste this opportunity.

    Make your voice heard tonight

    Shaun Thomas

    Martina PerryReporter

    Lisa ThomasGraphic Design

    Bonnie HarveySales

    Todd HamiltonPublisher

    Adeline IgnasOffice Manager

    Ed EvansSales

    Shaun ThomasEditor

    Gwyn Morgan

    See THINK on Page A5

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A5www.thenorthernview.com

    On the street

    Would you support a two per cent tax increase to help balance the budget?

    With Martina Perry

    ART RIDEOUT BEA GROULX DANNY JACKSON GARY GUENTHER

    Yes, because I dont want to see the City having nancial problems.

    Only if it would bene t the people.

    I guess so.No. If the City needs to save money they should

    stop watering the plants in the rain.

    Letters to the editor Anchorage locations have deep significanceThe Port of Prince Rupert recently launched an anchor-age trial that created the po-tential for 30 unique anchorage positions to safely accommodate the increased number of large commercial vessels calling on its terminals.

    Looking at the inner harbour, the location of ships may not appear to conform to a particular pattern. Yet in fact a great deal of research and planning goes into determining the most suitable location for individual ships arriving at the port. Scheduling their movements is based on a number of different factors.

    The Prince Rupert Port Authority receives a pre-arrival notice 96 hours before a ship is expected to enter the outer harbour. It details specifics of the vessel such as its size, cargo and which terminal it is destined for. Using this information, the Harbour Masters office determines which anchorages are most appropriate for the ship.

    Five of the six inside anchorages (those visible from the Prince Rupert waterfront) are reserved for ships between 225 and 250 metres. These are primarily bulk carriers destined for Prince Rupert Grainlike the Agatis, Mendocino or Ten Yoshi Maru that are anchored there today. It also includes log ships like the Global Peace closest to Tuck Inlet. This is done because grain ships require a Canada Food Inspection Agency inspection prior to loading, and conducting these inspections within the inner harbour meets the stringent guidelines of CFAI operations. Once inspected, those ships can be moved to an outside anchorage where they will remain while waiting for cargo or weather, and newer arrivals can take the inner anchorage position. Just like the inbound and outbound transit of vessels, each movement within the harbour is coordinated through the Pacific Pilotage Authority, which dispatches BC Coast Pilots to board and navigate during the change in position.

    The outer harbour has an additional 20 anchorages situated around Stephens, Prescott, Lucy and Kinahan Islands. Since ships destined to load coal at Ridley Terminals arent subject to the stringent boarding procedures of inspections done by CFIA, they are better-suited to these anchorage positions.

    However, bulk carriers carrying coal are still subject to a survey of their vessels, and the anchorages off Prescott and Stephens Islands provide shelter from southeasterly winds, allowing for the safe boarding of surveyors.

    Ships displaced from the inner harbour, or those that have only loaded part of their cargo at Prince Rupert Grain, will be moved to one of the six anchorages around Lucy Island. The single anchorage off the Kinahan Islands is usually reserved for post-cargo fumigation.

    The two positions off Smith Island are used for Asian Gypsy Moth inspections done by the CFIA. These two anchorages are also ideal locations for cape-sized vessels (over 150,000 dead weight tonnes), since their proximity to Ridley Terminals means more efficient transit and turnaround times.

    With anchorage positions as deep as 50 metres, the Port of Prince Rupert has an abundance of locations that can safely accommodate ships from 150 to 350 metres in length. To compensate for wind and currents, each anchorage has a safety swing circle that is calculated based on the size of ship, amount of chain in the water and a safety perimeter.

    To learn more about the Port of Prince Ruperts anchorages, navigation, or to read the daily vessel report, please visit www.rupertport.com/operations.

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

    Photo courtesy Prince Rupert Port AuthorityBERTH ANNOUNCEMENT: Coal ships wait at the Stephens Island anchorages in Prince Ruperts outer harbour. The island provides shelter from prevailing southeast winds for vessels waiting to load at Ridley Terminals.

    RE:PORTRE:PORTRE:PORT

    REport column May 8, 2013.indd 1 5/6/2013 2:17:04 PM

    MP missing the pointEditor: My colleague Nathan Cullen was recently

    quoted in these pages questioning the intended sale of Ridley Terminals. I would like to respond directly to his comments.

    First, our government has been clear that we will only proceed with a sale of Ridley Terminals if it maximizes value for Canadian taxpayers. We have also been clear that ensuring open access for multiple users at Ridley is a non-negotiable component to the sale. The legislation that was outlined this week is broad by design. It provides the flexibility to move forward with Ridleys sale if an appropriate buyer comes forward, but does not lock the government into a divestiture.

    Mr. Cullen also questioned the value of the sale. As he knows, for years Ridley Terminals declared losses and required millions in government support. This has changed. Under our government, Ridleys grown to be a terminal of considerable value. Moving forward, Ridley has tremendous growth potential and that potential can best be realized by private ownership.

    Private ownership of Ridley Terminals could allow the terminal to maximize its contribution to economic growth, jobs and new investments for Prince Rupert and surrounding communities.

    Ted Menzies, Minister of State (Finance)

    Glenn Clarks 1996-1999 tenure was arguably the most disastrous for BC and with Adrian Dix, Premier Clarks former Chief of staff leading the province, Id be very worried about history repeating itself.

    It took many years for the Liberals to repair the damage. During their time in government, North America suffered through a major recession and yet we now have a triple-A credit rating, higher than the US government, allowing BC taxpayers the lowest possible interest rates

    Have the Liberals done everything right? Certainly not. The introduction of the HST by the

    Campbell government was badly handled. There have been other gaffes and ill thought out policies. And while there is a natural inclination for people to vote to change long governing parties, its important not to let the NDP sleepwalk to victory without thinking about which party is likely to create jobs and not burden todays young people with a mountain of debt.

    Im not asking that you agree with me, only that you think through the full consequences of your choice carefully. And then get out and vote on May 14.

    Gwyn is a retired Businessman who lives in the Greater Victoria Region.

    CHANGE from Page A4

    Think before you vote

    Editor: Re: Proposed funding cuts to libraryI have used the library on a weekly basis

    since moving to Prince Rupert in 1987. Both my children started with story hour when they were 2 and this month my daughter graduates from university. She comes home for the summer to work and told me she could not wait to get home to our library as the one in Nanaimo where she attended school was a real disappointment after growing up with the one here in town.

    In a time when education cut backs have eliminated full time designated library teachers in schools and we are all sounding the alarm about literacy rates being undermined by video/computer games and too many hours spent in front of TVs, we need to maintain funding for our

    public library. This will allow us to continue to offer the

    programs and resources that help our community address literacy issues and encourage reading competency and enjoyment.

    In addition the library provides a safe and peaceful place for residents and visitors of all ages to visit.

    I feel that our library does an exemplary job of recognizing that libraries are not just books today, but an access to modern technology and a diverse selection of materials and public events.

    Please consider that the long term gain from appropriate funding for our library will result in a community that is more literate, more employable and more interested in the world around them.

    Lauren Williams

    Leave the library alone

    Opinion

  • A6 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A7www.thenorthernview.com

    ChanGe For The BeTTer

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    DEADLINE FOR NOMINATIONS4:00 PM Pacific TimeJuly 31, 2013These awards encourage excellence by honouring people and organizations whose work makes the lives of children and youth better, and exemplifies innovation and respect.

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    The RCMP were very indifferent and negligent in their investigations into the passings of these three young peo-ple, Stewart Phillip, Grand Chief of the UBCIC said in an interview with The Northern View.

    Organizations like the Royal Canadian Mounted Police are only interested in protecting their own, and they certain-ly are not attempting to bring justice to the native people in the north, he later said.

    RCMP ruled out foul play as a factor in Justins death, despite being allegedly assaulted by people prior to his death according to family.

    We will never get to hold him, hug him, or see his big beautiful smile again, or tell him just how much we loved him, Justins mother Cheryl Ryan said during her speech at the candlelight ceremony.

    Justin touched the hearts of so many people. We will continue to stand together as one until we get the answers we need and deserve, she said.

    The UBCIC, the BCCLA and the VATJSS held meet-ings in Vancouver before deciding to come to Prince Rupert to gather information on three cases within the last decade where the bodies of First Nation youth were discovered in and around the ocean.

    The partners will be developing a report on the issue, with Phillip saying theyre committed to engaging the issue and working with the families.

    The authorities should know we are committed to this issue and the families... and intend to do whatever it takes to shed some light on these shoddy investigations, and the cli-mate of negligence that surrounds these cases, Phillip said.

    Phillip said meetings the groups had with family mem-bers and elders while in Prince Rupert were emotional.

    Theres a tremendous amount of frustration and pain and hurt here in this region with respect to being constantly victimized by the very system that we rely on to deliver jus-tice to our families, he said.

    Micheal Vonn, policy director of the BCCLA, said the association has heard from First Nations communities across the north that police treat them poorly in comparison to non-First Nations communities.

    There is clearly a problem in B.C. when First Nations families and communities are unable to place their faith in law enforcement either to protect them, or to properly in-vestigate crimes committed against them, Vonn said in a statement.

    Victor Steinhammer from the Prince Rupert RCMP de-tachment said RCMP, continued to be committed to meet-ing and working with our communities and stakeholders to answer any questions they may have about policing opera-tions.

    Justin Brooks aunt, Sheri Latimer, said her family is honoured and grateful the groups are helping to get their

    voices, and Justins voice, heard. Latimer said it was heartwarming to see hundreds of

    people come out to support finding justice for Justin, but also the families of Emmalee McLean and Kayla Rose McKay, two more Aboriginal youth who died under mys-terious circumstances.

    Relations of Emmalee Rose McLean attended the can-dlelight ceremony, and are happy to see unresolved deaths of aboriginals being addressed.

    Therese White is Emilys aunt, who the 16-year-old lived with for the last year of her life.

    I was really fortunate to have her for that one year, White said.

    Whites daughter Naomi also lived with Emmalee that year and said she thought of her as a sister, not a cousin.

    The pair both described Emily as a cheerful, happy and outgoing young woman. Naomi said she was crushed when she discovered her cousin was found deceased and partially submerged in the harbour off of Cow Bay.

    White claims RCMP told Emmalees family she drowned, and that they had spoken to persons of interest during their investigation. A coroners report showed there was alcohol in her system.

    There was still a lot of unanswered questions, but as far as they were concerned she just didnt get out of the water.

    But how did she get into the water? Therese White said. Kayla Rose McKays relatives are also mourning the loss

    of the youth without fully understanding why. Kayla, 13, was the youngest to be found deceased near

    the Prince Rupert harbour, in 2004. Kayla wouldve been 14 the following month.

    Its been nine years since we lost Kayla Rose... Theres been a lot of sleepless nights wondering who caused the death, Gary Brown, Kaylas grandfather and guardian since she was a baby, said during the ceremony.

    Brown told people in attendance that Kaylas death was blamed on alcohol, but he wasnt satisfied with the report written on her death.

    Her clothes werent even on, her clothes werent even on right. Something happened... It wasnt just alcohol poison-ing, he said.

    She had dreams. She wanted to get married and grad-uate at [Northwest Community College]. Those dreams didnt happen, he later said.

    Justins family is concerned that RCMP returned Jus-tins clothing and belongings he had on him the night of his death a week after his body was discovered, despite telling them the investigation was ongoing.

    The family is also upset they werent allowed to see Jus-tins body to confirm it was indeed him who was pulled out of the harbour.

    We went a whole week without knowing. It wasnt until the day we viewed him at the funeral home the family finally knew it was their son. We went through with the planning of the memorial service, picked out the coffin... without even knowing if it was his body or not, Latimer said.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewJustin Brooks aunt Sheri Latimer, mother Cheryl Ryan and stepfather Pete Wesley at the May 4 candlelight ceremony.

    MYSTERIOUS DEATHS from Page A1

    RCMP under fire in mysterious death cases

    Organizations like the RCMP are only interested in protecting their own...

    - Grand Chief Stewart Phillip

    See JUSTIN on A8

    News

  • A8 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    of $1,65

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    to resid

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    the Off

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    nsmissio

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    (19MPG

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    speed S

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    smissio

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    (31MPG

    ) City, 5.

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    its.

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    da for 4

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    based o

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    nufactu

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    sociatio

    n statis

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    The family alleges RCMP said Justin may have been on the rocks at the Rotary Waterfront Park and slipped into the ocean, something the family denies saying Justin wouldnt have went near the ocean because he couldnt swim.

    There are so many times where the police jump to the conclusion that it was alcohol poi-soning, suicide, or a slip and fall, Christine Smith from VATJSS said during the ceremony.

    Prince Rupert RCMP met with Justins fami-ly following the ceremony, with Latimer claiming they hadnt spoken with the family since early April.

    Regardless, Justins family will continue to look for answers elsewhere.

    The family has been fundraising to offer a cash reward, and possibly hire a private investigator by selling tickets for a 50/50 draw and selling Justice for Justin T-shirts and hoodies.

    Contributing to that fund is more than $450

    that was raised at the ceremony through a blan-ket dance. The first step the family will take with funds is offering it as a cash reward for anyone with critical information on what happened to Justin on March 4. The family wants justice for not only themselves, but also Justins nine-month-old baby.

    Justin will never be able to hold his precious son Lucas again. Your daddy didnt mean to leave you baby boy. He was taken from us, and not by choice, Justins mother said.

    Youth deaths

    JUSTIN from Page 7

    News

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A9www.thenorthernview.com

    CELEBRATE REMEMBER FIGHT BACK

    relayforlife.ca

    Headline here headline here headline here headline hereThere is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text. There is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text.

    CELEBRATE REMEMBER FIGHT BACK

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    Prince Rupert Relay for LifeJune 1, 10 a.m. - 10 p.m.

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  • A10 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Remember to Vote. Tuesday, May 14 is General Voting Day.Do You Have This Card?

    This card tells you where you can vote in the 2013 Provincial General Election. Take it with you when you go vote. If you do not have this card, visit the Elections BC website at elections.bc.ca, or call 1-800-661-8683 (toll-free).

    Download our OTEBC App for iPhones and iPads to find a voting location near you.

    BC Has More Ways to VoteAll voters can:

    Vote in any district electoral office from now until 4 p.m. (Pacific time) on General Voting Day, Tuesday, May 14, 2013.

    Vote by Mail You can ask for a Vote by Mail package from your district electoral office or through the Elections BC website at elections.bc.ca.

    Vote at advance voting Voters can attend any advance voting location in the province from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. (local time), Wednesday, May 8 through Saturday, May 11. All advance voting locations are wheelchair accessible.

    Vote on General Voting Day Voters can attend any general voting location in the province from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. (Pacific time), Tuesday, May 14, 2013.

    How to Vote Choose only one candidate. Mark your ballot with an or .

    Who Can Vote?You can vote if you are:

    18 years of age or older, or will be 18 on General Voting Day (May 14, 2013)

    a Canadian citizen, and a resident of British Columbia for

    the past six months

    You can Register When You VoteIf you arent already registered, you can register when you vote. You will need identification that proves both your identity and current residential address.

    Bring IdentificationUnder the Election Act, voters must prove their identity and residential address in order to receive a ballot or register to vote in conjunction with voting in a provincial general election or by-election. Voters may present identification, or use a process known as vouching. Some acceptable types of identification and information on the vouching process are found below.

    Option 1A single document issued by the Government of BC or Canada that contains the voters name, photograph and residential address, such as a BC drivers licence, BC Identification Card (BCID), or BC Services Card.

    Option 2 A Certificate of Indian Status as issued by the Government of Canada.

    Option 3 Two documents that together show the voters name and residential address. Both documents must show the voters name. At least one of the documents must also contain the voters residential address.

    Please note: Digital or electronic documents (e.g. e-bills) are acceptable. Hand-written information on a document, photocopies or electronic scans/photos of a paper document are not acceptable.

    The following are examples of the document types authorized by the Chief Electoral Officer for the purposes of voter identification (the list of documents is illustrative, not exhaustive). Other specific documents (not listed below) may be authorized by the Chief Electoral Officer. For questions about the acceptability of a specific document, please contact Elections BC.

    Government-issue identity document Examples: healthcare card, birth certificate, Social Insurance Card, passport, citizenship document/certificate, Old Age Security Identification Card, Canadian Forces identification, Firearm Acquisition Certificate, firearm Possession and Acquisition Licence, Veterans Affairs Canada Health Care Identification Card, Correctional Service Canada Offender Identification Card.

    Other government-issue document Examples: property tax assessment, income tax assessment notice, government cheque, government cheque stub, statement of employment insurance benefits paid, Canada Child Tax Benefit Statement, statement of Canada Pension Plan benefits, statement of Old Age Security.

    School/college/university-issue document Examples: admissions letter, report card, transcript, residence acceptance/confirmation, tuition/fees statement, student card.

    Other documents examples

    Provincial Where to Vote card Bank/credit card or statement Residential lease/mortgage statement Insurance statement Public transportation pass Utility bill Membership card Hospital bracelet/document Prescription medication container Attestation of residence Personal cheque (printed by bank)

    Option 4Voters without identification can be vouched for by a voter in their electoral district who has identification, or a direct family member or someone who has legal authority to make personal care decisions for the voter.

    Future VotersElections BC encourages you to bring your children with you when you vote. Show tomorrows voters how our electoral process works.

    Any Questions?For more information visit Elections BCs website at elections.bc.ca or call toll-free 1-800-661-8683.

    Get our OTEBC App for iPhones and iPads to find the closest voting place and for information you need to vote.

    Or, contact your district electoral office.

    MAY 2013

    GENERAL ELECTION

    North Coast200-500 2nd Ave W Prince Rupert, BC (250) 624-7507

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    No antennas

    near homes

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    A small group of Rupertites suggested regulations for telecommunication towers and antennas within Prince Rupert last week, part of a process spearheaded by Prince Ruperts city planner to avoid future controversy.

    There were under 10 people in attendance at the open house at Northwest Community College who unanimously expressed antenna systems should be discouraged in residential areas. Those at the open house also said they

    would like antennas to be discouraged along the waterfront as well, however City staff informed them they did not have jurisdiction to impose antenna regulations on port land.

    City planner Zeno Krekic said there has been one antenna per year erected in the last six years, with little issues, but that is unlikely to remain the same moving forward.

    As we now expect immediate and large amounts of data transmitted from our desk tops, lap tops, tablets and telephones there are more antennas closer and in residential and commercial neighbourhoods, Krekic said.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewZeno Krekic discusses antenna placement.

    News

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A11www.thenorthernview.com

    Change For The BeTTerMay 14 elect Jennifer rice

    Find more at jenniferrice.bcndp.ca Authorized by Dave Smith Financial Agent 250-624-4095

    One Practical Step at a Time

    BY SHAUN THOMASPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Every year residents of all ages take to the track to raise money for the Canadian Cancer Societys Relay for Life.

    There is, however, one critical component of the community that cant walk around the track Prince Ruperts generous businesses, industries and community groups. Though businesses cant actively participate in the event, that doesnt mean they cant support it through financial contributions to the cause.

    This year, as with others, there are a number of businesses that have stepped forward financially to help in the battle against cancer.

    The event sponsor for the 2013 Relay for Life is the Metlakatla Development Corporation. This year, the group has donated $5,000 toward the Relays goal of putting an end to cancer. But Cathy Quane, one of this years organizers, notes that the members of the corporation have also donated their time to make a difference on June 1.

    In Prince Rupert we are proud to have the Metlakatla Development Corporation be our title sponsor again this year. Also to note, they have registered a team of 15 people to fundraise and participate in the 12 hour event, she said.

    Ridley Terminals, whose employees volunteer and raise funds as individual members of the Ridley Coal Strollers, are donating $2,000 to the Prince Rupert Relay for Life.

    Ridley Terminals has sponsored this event for a number of years now. Its definitely a worthwhile cause in the community and helps bring awareness to the importance of cancer prevention and screening, said corporate affairs manager Michelle Bryant.

    But it is not just industry supporting the cause as the Prince Rupert Tim Hortons donated $500.

    Cancer touches the lives of pretty much everybody. It makes sense to back something like this because it affects so many, said manager Devin Archibald.

    Though not a business, the Ladies of the Royal Purple have been supporting the Relay for Life for a long time and have committed $500 to the event. Julie Stevens said cancer care and research is

    something that is near and dear to the hearts of her and the other ladies.

    I have a lot of friends who have been diagnosed with cancer, so this really effects me. Its about awareness to people that we need research and treatment, she said, noting the group can directly help patients with costs associated with treatment as well.

    During the Relay were planning to go together to participate wearing our shirts. Usually there are only a few of us, but this year, were hoping to have 15 or 16.

    Perhaps the best reason the Prince Ruperts business community gives to the Relay for Life can be summed up in the words of Judy Levelton, who was

    on hand to accept the donations. I am a cancer survivor, so I am just

    lucky to be here, she said.Quane said having business

    support is indicative of the important work the Canadian Cancer Society does for those stricken with the disease.

    Having the business community support the Relay For Life demonstrates to the community how important the Canadian Cancer Societys efforts are in fighting back against cancer, through research and preventative programs, support for those living with cancer through information services, financial assistance, sending a child to Camp Goodtimes and subsidizing

    accommodation at the Cancer Lodges in Vancouver, Victoria, Kelowna and our brand new one, the Kordyban Lodge in Prince George, she said.

    Cancer touches everyone, no matter what you do for a living.

    Other businesses that have stepped forward to pledge their support for the Relay for Life include gold sponsor Alan K. Hooper, the District of Port Edward, Hawkair, Prince Rupert Grain, Via Rail and media sponsors The Northern View, Astral Media and CFNR.

    Much like the runners, donations from Prince Rupert businesses are added to the total raised for the Canadian Cancer Society. Through the support of businesses and the hard work of those volunteering to participate in the Relay for Life, there has already been $13,440 raised in Prince Rupert as of May 6

    The 2013 relay will take place at the Prince Rupert Middle School track on Saturday, June 1.

    Businesses step up

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewMichelle Bryant of Ridley Terminals, left, Judy Levelton of the Relay for Life, Julie Stevens of the Ladies of the Royal Purple, Sheila Seidemann of the Relay for Life and Devin Archibald of Tim Hortons. Archibald, Bryant and Stevens made donations totalling $3,000.

    This is why we relay...

    I have a lot of friends who have been diagnosed with cancer, so this really affects me.

    - Julie Stevens

  • A12 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    Teach by doing because this is how a childs best learning happens.

    Cpl. Jennifer Chiasson / Special to The Northern ViewMaster Corporal Dave Galant lines up the Cormorant Helicopter for Search and Rescue Technicians awaiting to be hoisted into a Royal Canadian Air Force Cormorant Helicopter from 442 Transport and Rescue Squadron, as it hovers near United States Coast Guard Cutter Chandeleur, during a Search and Rescue exercise held on April 30 off the coast of Prince Rupert.

    Major search and rescue exercise held near Rupert

    By SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Members of the U.S. and Canadian Coast Guard and Air Force were in Prince Rupert last Tuesday for a joint search and rescue activity.

    The exercise includes a DHC-5 Buffalo aircraft, a Cormorant helicopter and two H60 helicopters and a C-130 Hercules from the U.S. Air Force. The role of the ship in distress was filled by HMCS Edmonton, which was anchored at Northland Terminal.

    Its the first time a search and rescue exercise of this magnitude has taken place on the North Coast in more than seven years, and U.S. Coast Guard Rear Admiral Tom Ostebo said the changes that have come to the region since then make the exercise extremely important.

    The exponential growth in marine traffic here in Prince Rupert and in the Dixon Entrance is a risk opportunity we have to manage between Canada and the U.S. and the ability to do that is very important, he said, noting the organizations involved use

    activities like this to compare operations technology and communication.

    The end result is that when we have a real incident, a real search and rescue, that real event goes as smoothly as possible with no loss of life and no damage to the environment... When the real thing happens we need to be on our game.

    Those sentiments were echoed by Rear Admiral Bill Truelove of the Joint Task Force Pacific and Maritime Forces Pacific.

    From my perspective it is incredibly important that we train together, that we understand each other, because it is exercises like this that allow us to gain a deeper understanding of the capabilities of the participants, but also builds the relationships between the brave men and women who respond and often put their own lives on the line to save mariners in distress, he said.

    Joining the regular forces were members of the volunteer Royal Canadian Marine Search and Rescue Station 64 base in Prince Rupert.

    News

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A13www.thenorthernview.com Feature

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Two years ago the seeds of sustainability were planted, and the growing season is now.

    Transition Prince Rupert is working toward creating an independently sustainable Prince Rupert capable of providing for itself in both good and bad economic times. Transition started in Prince Rupert in January 2011, and up to this point the main priority of Transition has been leadership development, facilitation training and try to model what good group behaviour looks like.

    One of the basis that we have is focusing on how groups work together rather than what actually emerges. Through proper group facilitation and leadership, groups will naturally come up with the right idea for themselves, Lee Brain of Transition Prince Rupert said.

    Transition has five major phases over a period of three to eight years, with the movement gradually building. Prince Ruperts Transition is in phase one of a five phase process with the groups first round of projects underway between February and June, known as the growing season. The season system ensures volunteers dont become burned out and dont feel guilty if they cant commit to the group long-term. Transition encourages different people to take on leadership roles each season, instead of having a continuous leader.

    Transition is a never-ending process. Its going to go indefinitely. We like to have it so people can commit to small amounts of time and can come in and out of leadership roles when its convenient, Brain said.

    Earlier this month groups met up to discuss the progress of their projects, which range from small scale undertakings that encourage recycling to larger goals like a skills trading bank.

    These projects will introduce people in the community to things that are different. [The projects] highlight topics around sustainability and show volunteering is fun and can be cool and leading edge, Brain said.

    Two of the projects aim to trigger interest in sustainable energy, but will enhance the look of the community as well. The first is Wind Wall, an art display that would highlight the abundance of wind and get people thinking about usage of wind with rotating aluminium blades that independently move when hit by wind. The group is currently looking for options to pay for the project, as it would cost approximately $15,000.

    The second is Generation Station, an energy generating merry-go-round

    that would power a display of lights and a cell phone charger for parents and guardians. The hope of the project is to kick off discussion about alternative energy, what it would mean for Prince Rupert, and to get children and parents interested in the idea of sustainable energy.

    Likely the quickest project of the five to be up and running will be Recycling Mods, attachments onto the Citys downtown garbage cans to carry empty beverage containers rather than having them end up in the trash. The group is working with a fabricator on the design, which would hold containers in spot during windy conditions and not fill up with water when it rains.

    Another Transition project will get people exploring the outdoors. The Trails to Transition group will plant geocaches, GPS-enabled devices that navigate people to the a specific set of GPS coordinates, where they can attempt to find the geocache hidden

    at that location. The group will plant geocaches during weekly excursions and, at the same time, do some light spring brushing on the trails. The group will be holding a kick off event in June.

    The largest project being worked on this season is a time banking system, which would create a second economy for people to fall back onto. The time bank would have Rupertites trade an hour of their time doing a task for another persons hour of time doing another task. Whatever peoples skills are they can trade for another persons, like some who is tech-savvy trading an hour of their time repairing a computer while another person helps care for their children.

    For every hour a participant deposits in the time bank, by giving help and support to others, they are able to withdraw equivalent support in time when they are in need of something. The system wouldnt always have to be a direct change, and wouldnt have to take place at the same

    time. With all needing to be done to implement the system, the group said its unlikely to be in place by the June deadline.

    Brain ensures Transition isnt about replacing the current economic system, but creating a new system that coincides with it.

    Its not saying goodbye to the other system... Its just creating an alternative model along side the current model, Brain said, adding the movement could be helpful in the future if there were another economic downfall because it would give Prince Rupert alternative systems to fall back on.

    A lot of people are clearly upset about global affairs... Transition has nothing to do with that. Were about creating a positive, forward-thinking movement, thats about creating solutions and moving forward. We have no political motivation. Its 100 per cent solution oriented.

    For the next two years Transition will continue to focus on leadership development and facilitation training, community projects, workshops, skills training and awareness raising. The movement hopes to eventually move on to larger scale projects that address areas such as energy, food and housing.

    Prince Ruperts Transition is based on the Transition Towns movement which began in England in 2005, and has since expanded to 2,000 communities around the globe.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewJoe Daniels discusses the Transition movement and ideas with Christy Lauzon and Ken Shaw.

    Transitioning Prince RupertCreating a

    resilient community

    Transition is a never-ending process. It is going to go indefinitely

    - Lee Brain

  • A14 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Authorized by the BC Nurses Union, registered sponsor under the Election Act, 604-433-2268

    444

    keep the promise of quality healthcare through safe staffing

    BC nurses say

    www.bcnu.org

    a message from BCs nurses to the next provincial government

    Keep the Promise to nurses and to the people who rely on our care

    hire more than 2,000 additional nurses by 2016

    ensure nurses are replaced or added according to patients needs, not just budgets

    listen to nurses and trust our judgement about what patients need

    give nurses a key role in healthcare planning

    use nurses to the fullest extent of their knowledge and practice to improve services for British Columbians in primary healthcare, seniors care, rural communities and elsewhere

    Help us hold our employers and the politicians accountable.

    Vote for candidates who commit to keeping the promise of safer care in our public healthcare system.

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewMaisson and Kennedy Gill of Terrace perform in the Duets 13 and Up category at the BC Annual Dance Competition on May 6. Look for results from the competition in next weeks issue of The Northern View.

    DUET DANCEArts & Entertainment

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    A15 May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Sensei Wade Wilkins from the Prince Rupert Karate Club joins Blake Foxall, the lone competitor to travel to the Kitimat Karate Tournament on April 27. Blake came away with a gold medal in Kumite ( ghting) as well as a silver in Kata.

    GOLDEN SHOWINGHurricanes break four-year streakRugby squad splits with Smithers

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    It was a historic weekend for the Charle Hays Hurricanes Rugby team.

    After four years of taking to the pitch, the rugby team at Charles Hays Secondary School picked up their first win ever on Saturday in Smithers.

    The team left Prince Rupert Saturday morning with a short bench, having only one substitute instead of the usual five, and faced off against a team with players from Fort St. James and Vanderhoof in the first of two games. According to coach James Witzke, it didnt take long for the team to really hit their stride.

    It was fantastic to watch. Right from the first kick, before I even got to my position on the side of the field, the kids had scored their first try, he said.

    They came out fast and hard right out of the gate. They moved the ball well, supported each other well, ran hard and I dont think the Fort St. James team was able to adapt to that.

    When the final whistle blew the Charles Hays team enjoyed a 29-10 victory.

    However, they didnt have much time to enjoy the win. Only an hour later, with just enough time to grab a bite to eat and rest the team, nursing some bumps and brusises that come with the sport, faced off against the much more experienced Houston squad who was playing their first game of the day.

    You could tell that endurance became a factor, but Charles Hays played hard the entire game. From start to finish they never

    gave up and they never quit, said Witzke of the 19-0 loss.

    That score doesnt matter because they played way better than the score reflects. They played great defensively and that is certainly a game that they can be proud of.

    This Wednesday the team will host their counterparts from Terrace beginning at four p.m. at Patullo Field. The players and coaches are hoping to see a strong contingent of fans come out to watch some rugby action.

    This is only the second time in four years that a team has traveled to Prince Rupert to play. It would be great to see a lot of support to cheer on these young men who are so enthusiastic about the sport. Its also a chance to see a sport that not many in town may be familiar with, he said.

    Win or lose at home on Wednesday, the team will not have much time to rest as they will hit the road on Friday to compete in a round-robin tournament to see which community will represent the north at the provincial tournament later this month.

    Look for results from this weeks games in the next issue of The Northern View.

    They came out fast and hard right out of

    the gate.

    - James Witzke

  • A16 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Pet food, blankets, comforters and cleaning supplies are always needed to help care for the animals at the shelter.Please drop off your donations or call the Shelter today. Toy donations also accepted at

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    Aiming for salmon educationBy Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Great leaps have been made to revamp the Oldfield Creek Fish Hatchery.

    Major renovations to the hatchery started in December 2010, and are expected to be complete by the end of this summer. Included in the updates will be a salmon education centre, one of a few in the entire province that will be 100 per cent salmon related.

    Prior to renovations, the hatchery wasnt in the best shape and literally had to be stripped down to its bones.

    We had it down to only the studs remaining. Everything else is brand new construction, said Neil Pilgrim, president of the Prince Rupert Salmon Enhancement Society.

    By the end of the project, more than $200,000 will be spent on updating the hatchery, which includes the costs of renovations, the educational paneling, the modernization of the incubation room, and replacing the sheds outside of the building.

    Most of the renovations to the hatchery building are now complete, with just the aesthetic finishing touches needing to be done. The hatcherys laboratory area, office space, bathrooms and education centre area are all complete, with only equipment needing to be installed.

    To bring the education centre to life, which at this point is being referred to as the Salmon Stewardship and Education Centre, a graphic designer from Vancouver is currently creating high-resolution, eye-catching educational panelling.

    Pilgrim said installation of the panelling should be done by the end of July, when the centre will be opened to the public.

    When entering the hatchery, visitors will be able to immediately observe the new education centre that will showcase the five species of Pacific

    salmon, their habitat, habitat restoration, salmon enhancement procedures, salmon facts and salmon stewardship components.

    Programs already being run out of the hatchery by the Prince Rupert Salmonid Enhancement Society, DFO and NWCC will also be benefited by the centre, including the Stream to Sea program, where fisheries and ocean staff bring eggs and sperm to schools where they are fertilized stick them in a tank and take care of them from the incubation process until they are ready to be released.

    Another area still requiring work is the hatcherys incubation room, which will be redone following Smoltfest. The incubation room is the area where young fish are bred to control and reduce environmental factors that may lead to decreased incubation survival.

    Renovations are needed to prevent mould and condensation in the space for volunteer health and safety. This project will have to be complete by early August, when immature fish need to be incubated in the room again.

    There are currently 530,000 young fish in the incubation room per year, with Pilgrim saying the capacity will increase to 670,000 following renovations.

    Funds for work done on the hatchery came from corporate sponsors such as the Prince Rupert Port Authority, the Pacific Salmon Foundation, the Department of Fisheries and Oceans, CN, BC Hydro, Northern Savings Credit Union, Shaw Cable, the Rupert Rampage, as well as from Smoltfest events and various other fundraisers.

    Pilgrim estimates there are approximately 15 volunteers helping out with the updating of the hatchery, with essentially all of the work completed so far being done by volunteers.

    The hatchery is always in need of additional volunteers, with interested people being encouraged to e-mail oldfieldhatchery@gmail.com.

    People of all ages took advantage of the sunshine for a bit of fun at the West Coast Amusements carnival over the weekend. Top: Jayden Collinson, 2, burns rubber on the Top Speed ride. Left: Kelsey Casavant and Aaron Grant brave the Orbiter.

    Lisa Thomas / The Northern View

    Fair Fun

    Community

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A17www.thenorthernview.com Community

    Happy Mothers DayChances would like to thank all the

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    This Mothers Day, the rst 100 Mothers who comes in will receive the following:

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    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewPrince Ruperts Tim Hortons handed over a $5,405 cheque to the North Coast Improvement Society to help the group purchase a dental chair and lighting system for Acropolis Manor. The dental equipment will allow dentists to come up to the manor to work on seniors, who may struggle with mobility. The equipment is estimated to cost $25,000. Tim Hortons raised the funds from their Smile Cookie campaign held in the fall of 2012. Pictured are North Coast Improvement Society secretary Kim Nicholls, left, and president Rick McChesney, right, and Prince Rupert Tim Hortons owner Devin Archibald and manager Clayton Morrison in centre.

    HealtHy smile By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Each year the Prince Rupert Salmon Enhancement Society puts on Smoltfest to raise awareness on salmon stewardship and to promote volunteering.

    The event is a wonderful opportunity for families to spend time together, with friends and socialize all while teaching their children the importance of volunteerism and why healthy streams and fish stocks are important, said Neil Pilgrim, President of the Prince Rupert Salmon Enhancement Society and volunteer at the Oldfield Creek Fish Hatchery.

    We live in such a beautiful region of the province and the environment and salmon in particular are a huge part of our past, present and future and the work being conducted at the hatchery in terms of salmon enhancement and stewardship are on display for a couple of hour, Pilgrim said.

    The society will host the sixth annual Smoltfest at the Oldfield Creek Fish Hatchery on May 25. At the event, those in attendance will send thousands of coho smolts on their way to the Pacific Ocean.

    Prior to the release there will be a number of games taking place, as well as craft-making, educational booths, face painting, and a delicious barbecue.

    Additionally, this year organizers will also be holding a photography contest, with the winning photo being used on the events promotional poster next year. There are no special requirements for the contest, interested people just need to e-mail their photos to oldfieldhatchery@gmail.com.

    The sixth annual Smoltfest will take place on Saturday, May 25 at 4 p.m. The release will commence at 5 p.m.

    Families freeing fish

    The Northern View archivesReleasing salmon smolts into Oldfield Creek has become an annual tradition.

    Smoltfest taking shape

  • A18 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comElection 2013

    Happy Mothers

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    QUESTION: WhaT prOjEcT Or dEvElOpmENT dO yOU SEE aS kEy TO prINcE rUpErTS

    EcONOmIc fUTUrE aNd hOW WOUld yOU, aS mla, WOrk TO SUppOrT IT?

    I dont see any one particular project or development as the key to Prince Ruperts economic future. I believe we should focus on building a diversified economy. We should support emerging and new industries and re-building our traditional industries where we have a natural advantage, expertise and a skilled workforce.

    As MLA for the North Coast I will advocate for a fair share of new investments and government economic programming.

    An NDP government will focus on the fundamentals to promote private sector growth, innovation and a thriving business sector. In Prince Rupert and in the North Coast constituency that means support for industries such as forestry, tourism, shellfish aquaculture, fisheries, trade and export.

    Prince Rupert has a Port that is three days closer to major markets. We should support the development of marine services.

    I will support realistic, environmentally sound, LNG development.

    A thriving small, regional and local business sector will also be a major contributor to Prince Ruperts economic future.

    To these businesses thrive an NDP Government will:

    Freeze Small Business Taxes Expand the BC Training Tax Credit

    Program for small and medium sized businesses that hire BC co-op students

    Expand the Buy BC marketing program to include non-agricultural, made-in-BC products

    Work with small and local business owners to implement the BC Small Business Accord.

    Support Destination BC as an industry-led, formula-funded tourism marketer.

    Building a diversified economy versus a one-industry economy is what allows us to build sustainable communities versus being boom and bust.

    QUESTION: hOW WOUld yOU balaNcE ENvIrONmENT WITh EcONOmIc grOWTh?

    New Democrats understand that environmental stewardship and a strong sustainable economy go hand-in-hand.

    We will guarantee high standards and best practices. We will fulfill our responsibility to ensure major projects in BC meet rigorous environmental standards.

    To proceed, new developments must not pose unacceptable risks to our economic, social or environmental interests.

    We will renew and strengthen the environmental assessment process to ensure BC will have rigorous, science-based environmental standards, and efficient timelines.

    We will consult with regional and local citizens and interests and ensure real and meaningful consultation with First Nations.

    We will protect significant ecological areas like wetlands, and estuaries and complete the Water Act Modernization process, including groundwater regulation.

    And the NDP will introduce new legislation to protect endangered species and habitats.

    I believe the adage of economy versus the environment is worn-out and untrue. We need a healthy environment for a healthy economy. The two are interdependent.

    NDP candidate Jennifer Rice.

    QUESTION: WhaT prOjEcT Or dEvElOpmENT dO yOU SEE aS kEy TO prINcE rUpErTS EcONOmIc fUTUrE

    aNd hOW WOUld yOU, aS mla, WOrk TO SUppOrT IT?

    I dont see any one project as the key to Prince Ruperts economic future.

    The healthiest economies are diversified and involve many small operations. Economies dependent on one major project, especially if that project is not sustainable over the long term (as is the case with fossil fuel exports) are obviously less than ideal. To actually create a good, long-term, healthy economy we need to support economic diversification, and especially support small business which tends to have the best benefit to the local region. We need to ensure that, when business operates in our region, that our region receives a strong economic benefit through adequate taxes and well paid local jobs. As well, we need to support local production and processing wherever possible, and reduce our reliance on long distance transport which compartmentalizes regions into simple roles (such as resource base or cheap manufacturing centre).

    QUESTION: hOW WOUld yOU balaNcE ENvIrONmENT WITh EcONOmIc grOWTh?

    To answer the question as

    straightforwardly as possible - I wouldnt.

    I think one of the biggest problems with our society is that we have accepted the idea that the economy must continue to grow as some sort of scientific proof. Logically we know that never ending growth is an impossibility, yet we tend to use the measurement of this quarters economic growth as the ultimate measure as to whether our government is doing a good job. We already have a very prosperous society. There is more than enough wealth to go around. Therefore, general economic growth is not what we need. Instead our primary focus should be on other ways to develop. How can we continue to be prosperous while having less of an environmental impact? How can our wealth be shared more fairly?

    If we change what we assume the main job of government is, the rest falls into place.

    Green candidate Hondo Arendt

    Candidates debate economy and environmentNo need to grow: Arendt; NDP support both: Rice

    Editors note: Liberal Party candidate

    Judy Fraser did not provide a response by deadline.

    Where to vote May 14Prince Rupert Civic CentrePort Edward Community CentreLax Kwalaams Fire DepartmentKitkatla Economic DevelopmentHarley Bay Band OfficeDodge Cove School HouseOona River Bergman Residence

    Queen Charlotte Community HallMasset Howard Phillips HallPort Clements Community HallSandspit Community HallSkidegate Community HallTlell Tlell Fire HallOld Massett Band Office

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A19www.thenorthernview.com News

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    Profiling victims and warning signsBy Jeff Nagel VANCOUVER / Black Press

    B.C.s anti-gang police unit is taking a step out of the shadows and into the spotlight.

    The Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit (CFSEU) is the integrated team of 400 officers and civilians from 14 different agencies, including RCMP and municipal police forces, that disrupt and suppress organized crime around the province.

    Their investigations have cracked big cases, such as the discovery of an audacious cross-border drug-smuggling tunnel in Aldergrove and the unraveling of a massive international money-laundering ring.

    The CFSEU is now out to capture a bigger public profile with the publication of its first-ever Community Report.

    The report can be read online at bc-anti-gang.com.Sgt. Lindsey Houghton said the aim is to make more

    people aware of the CFSEU and what it does.The initiative comes as the anti-gang force chalks up

    a major win the arrest in February of three men in the murder of notorious gangster Jonathan Bacon, who was shot with four associates in 2011 outside a Kelowna casino.

    Some people never thought that day would ever come, Houghton said. Or that the police would ever take something like that seriously. That was one of the watershed moments in the history of Kelowna.

    Houghton said the report pulls together a broader picture of the CFSEUs work than people see in daily news media coverage.

    It seems like every couple of weeks or month weve

    got an interesting story to tell and this was one way for us to tell it, he said.

    The report includes stories of officers tracking members of the Dhak/Duhre crime group who make up one side of the ongoing bloody gang conflict in B.C.

    And it also releases intriguing findings on who is most likely to end up a victim of the gang violence that occasionally erupts in B.C.

    CFSEU researchers found the vast majority of gang-related murder victims over a four-year period had previous drug charges or convictions, and often violent criminal pasts.

    Most were gang members, not just associates or minor players in the drug trade, and a few were girlfriends or an innocent victim, like a man who was shot in Burnaby after picking up a Bacon brother vehicle to install a car stereo in it.

    B.C. gang-related killings peaked at 36 in 2009 before dropping to 18 last year.

    Victims are overwhelmingly men and their average age is 30, according to CFSEU stats.

    Three-quarters of bodies are found near the victims homes or vehicles.

    Most (85 per cent) were shot, but eight per cent were viciously beaten, six per cent were stabbed and one victim was burned to death.

    Also included are key risk factors for ending up in a gang and tips for parents on spotting potential signs of gang involvement. Carrying multiple cellphones, having unexplained cash and making frequent brief trips out of the home are among the red flags.

    The report details how police try to keep gangsters out of bars and restaurants to keep them from recruiting

    new blood, as well as to prevent gang violence.This month the CFSEU said it will publicly identify

    suspected gangsters where possible as a new tactic to make it more difficult for organized crime to operate.

    After a gang-related shooting outside a gym in South Surrey, senior officers are also pledging backup for businesses that make gangsters feel unwelcome in their premises.

    For more on the CFSEU, check out their website at cfseu.bc.ca.

    CFSEU / Special to The Northern ViewThe Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit is B.C.s anti-gang police unit that aims to suppress and disrupt organized crime.

    Anti-gang police publish first community report

  • A20 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comArts and Entertainment

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    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Ice House Gallery was packed last Friday evening for the opening of its newest art show Earth, Air and Water.

    Laurie Gray, an Ice House Gallery representative, said the most common source of inspiration for the show was nature, whether it be the ocean, the land or sense of place in Prince Rupert.

    We wanted to do something that was inclusive and celebrated where we are, she said.

    On opening night of the exhibit plenty of local art lovers viewed the 48 pieces created by artists mainly from Prince Rupert and area, but also from Terrace.

    28 northern artists contributed pieces to the exhibit, with Gray estimating approximately half the artist havent previously had their work on display at the Ice House Gallery. The contributors ranged in age, with more experienced artists and even a few children putting their pieces up for display.

    Gray said organizers from the gallery decided to do this to help encourage and inspire kids in the community to do artwork.

    Pieces in the Earth, Air and Water art show include acrylic, oil and watercolour paintings, photography, fibre art, glass pieces, mixed medium work and more.

    Gray said people should come check out the exhibit to support the arts in Prince Rupert and the artists who contributed their work.

    Art always makes our lives better. Its a good chance to see new work and new things that local artists are producing, she said.

    The exhibit will be up until May 31, with most of the pieces being up for sale.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewVisitors to the Ice House Gallery were treated to an exhibit celebrating nature.

    Earth, Air and Water at the Ice House So you wanna be Premier?

    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    If you thought Green Party candidate Hondo Arendts quips at last Thursdays all-candidate forum were funny, then the Harbour Theatre Societys mock-candidate debate So, You Wanna Be Premier will have you falling out of your chair.

    Pseudo-Premier contenders will humorously present and debate their cases, with the rule of democracy ultimately decided who the winner will be.

    Rudy Kelly, organizer of the show said some candidates will made-up characters, others will be satires of famous people, or for individuals who are already wacky enough, themselves. There are tentatively seven candidates at this point including himself, Treena Decker, Andy Enns, Keith Lambourne, Stephen Huddlestone, Seamus McConville, with James McNish acting as the debate moderator.

    Candidates will prepare an opening speech prior to the performance, and will be be given a preliminary question to answer. Then the audience will vote for the candidates they see fit to remain in the running, and will be able to submit some of their own questions for the remaining candidates.

    From there, candidates will be put on the spot to answer the pressing questions, with the second half of the show being improv. Then once again the audience will vote for their favourite.

    So, You Wanna Be Premier will take place May 10 at the Tom Rooney Playhouse at 7:30 p.m.

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A21www.thenorthernview.com

    CELEBRATE REMEMBER FIGHT BACK

    relayforlife.ca

    Headline here headline here headline here headline hereThere is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text. There is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text.

    CELEBRATE REMEMBER FIGHT BACK

    relayforlife.ca

    Headline here headline here headline here headline hereThere is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text. There is enough space to include two sentences of information or about four lines of text.

    Prince Rupert Relay for LifeJune 1, 10 a.m. - 10 p.m.

    Call Judy at 250-624-4576 to volunteer

    Even if you were a Zombie...

    I would still celebrate your birthday every year

    Happy Birthday Zombie Dude!

    Arts and Entertainment

    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Artist Lynn Cociani recently put on her first solo exhibit to highlight Prince Rupert residents that help make the community what it is.

    Convergence: A Portrait of Community showcases 24 Rupertites that work toward making Prince Rupert a better place to live, with Cociani finding inspiration for her work from community involvement.

    I was thinking of a coming together. Were a place where the Skeena meets the ocean, and where the land meets the sea, but its also is the coming together of people to create this place, said Cociani, who moved to Prince Rupert eight years ago.

    Subjects included in the exhibit consist of politicians, union heads, service providers, culture preservers, Aboriginal advocates, activists, environmentalists, movement starters, childcare workers, literacy promoters, volunteers, art supporters, ministers and people who in general go up and above for Prince Rupert.

    These people deserve to be recognized, Cociani said.

    Theres a lot of people who are high profile, but a lot of people fly under the radar... I wanted to celebrate those people.

    Cociani said while she was working on each subjects piece she would spend a lot of time thinking about them; What they do for Prince Rupert and who they are. While working on each individuals piece she would end up learning about them after hearing things from people in the community.

    I feel really bonded to them. Some of these people I dont really know, but I still feel really bonded to them, she said, adding she really respects and admires everyone

    featured in Convergence: A Portrait of Community. I did [the exhibit] as a way of saying thank you to

    these people, but I got so much back from it. I got a stronger sense of community connection from it, and Ive made some new friends. Its been such a positive experience from it, Cociani said.

    Cociani said she originally approached people within her own social circle, but the project quickly grew.

    Each person I would contact would suggest another one or two people... Theres so many other people I couldve done a portrait of because theres hundreds of people doing so many things in this town but I only had room for 24, she said.

    Cociani said it was inspiring to see how many people are involved in making Prince Rupert a great place to live.

    The more people I get to know, the more it feels like home... I cant remember living in a place where I had that feeling of connection like I do here, the artist said.

    The exhibits reception date was April 12, but will be up at the Ruth Harvey Art Gallery at the Museum of Northern B.C. until May 13.

    Say what you want about Prince Rupert, but its really an amazing place because of the beautiful surroundings we have, and because of the amazing people, Cociani said.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewArtist Lynn Cociani stands by her piece of community volunteer Treena Decker.

    Honouirng volunteers through art

  • A22 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comBusiness

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    Assessment begins for BG Group terminal

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View A23www.thenorthernview.com

    Ask Someone Who Knows:Brieng Notes about Post-Secondary Education in Northern BC RidingsChris PicardCollege ProfessorNWCC - Prince RupertMember of theAcademic Workers Union

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    These cuts threaten regionally-relevant programs such as Applied

    Coastal Ecology at the Prince Rupert campus.At a time when the environmental health of BCs northwest coast is a major political issue, the government cannot afford to underfund valuable college programs that are good for our region.

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    Prince Rupert Home Hardware dealer-owners Brian Hunchuk and Rick Kurzac, second and third from left, accept the Proud of My Home award from Home Hardware management.

    Prince Rupert Home Hardware one of the best

    BY SHAUN THOMASPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Prince Ruperts Home Hardware is one of the best in the country.

    In April, Home Hardware handed out its annual Proud of My Home during the companys shareholders meeting and, although 1,100 stores across Canada were in the running, the Prince Rupert location was one of only 23 to receive the award.

    Selections were based on efforts to achieve the highest standards in retailing, merchandise presentation, staff performance and overall quality of the store and the ability to demonstrate excellence in staff performance and customer service; interior presentation, including clear signage, tidiness, and merchandise presentation and displays; exterior presentation, including cleanliness and attractive window displays; staff training; and participation in Dealer network initiatives.

    Were very excited to be included among the top stores in Canada, and want to thank our staff for all of their hard work. We are proud to serve our community by providing expert advice and top quality products and services at competitive prices, said Brian Hunchuk, a dealer-owner of the Prince Rupert location along with Rick Kurzac.

    Prince Rupert Home Hardware Building Centre embodies everything the Proud of My Home Award stands for and is a tremendous representative of the Home brand... Prince Rupert Home Hardware Building Centre embodies everything the Proud of My Home Award stands for and is a tremendous representative of the Home brand, said Paul Straus, President and CEO of Home Hardware Stores Limited.

    In top 23 of 1,100 stores

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  • A24 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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  • VOL. 8 NO. 19 WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 2013 FREEVOL. 8 NO. 19 VOL. 8 NO. 19 WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 2013 FREEWEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 2013 FREE

    Haida Gwaii

    BY SHAUN THOMAS HAIDA GWAII / The Northern View

    With municipalities needing to submit a balanced budget by May 14, councils on Haida Gwaii are setting priorities for the coming year.

    In Queen Charlotte, council met on Monday to discuss a budget that includes a two per cent increase in property taxes, equaling $3.63/$100,000 for residents and $12.45/$100,000 for business, that goes along with a three per cent tax roll increase. This year, major capital works projects include water projects, the alternate energy solar project, repairing and construction on Alder Street, 2nd Avenue at 3rd Street and the Gore Creek Bridge, and installing washrooms at the boat launch.

    This year, Mayor Carol Kulesha is looking for more economic activity in town.

    We are part of the island economy and it has been tough. We believe we are seeing an upswing but at the same time our schools have lost a significant number

    of students and losing families is very hard on small communities, she said.

    The new hospital construction has begun with preparations to move the clinic and the pre-works around the hospital is happening. This project will bring jobs, and money into the area and be a boost to our local economy. Higher lumber prices should also see positive benefits and the Haida Gwaii Semester will be looking to add courses and students this year. These are the positives.

    The Village of Masset, meanwhile, is not considering a tax increase and there was no significant change on the tax roll. This year the major project is the completion of the airport renovation, while sidewalks and the Delkatla Nature Sanctuary are also priorities.

    authorized by Alan Hooper, financial agent for Judy Fraser 250-627-5495.Judy Fraser

    Because matter! JUDY FRASER MAY 14 VOTE FOR A STRONG ECONOMY AND A SECURE TOMORROWBecause matter!Because matter!

    Our schools have lost a significant number of students, and losing families is very hard on a small

    community.

    - Mayor Carol Kulesha

    National Geographic cruising to

    Gwaii HaanasBY SHAUN THOMAS HAIDA GWAII / The Northern View

    For the first time in more than 20 years, tourists will be allowed to take in the Gwaii Haanas National Park Reserve and Haida Heritage site aboard a luxury cruise ship.

    Lindblad Expeditions, which operates in partnership with National Geographic, has been given the green light by the Gwaii Haanas Archipelago Management Board to sail the 62-passenger National Geographic Seabird and National Geographic Sea Lion along the protected shores next year. The 14-day trip leaves Seattle on May 3 and May 4, making its way to Sitka, Alaska, while a second tour will depart from Sitka on Sept. 6 and 7 destined for Seattle. It marks the first time a ship carrying more than 22 passengers has been permitted to visit Gwaii Haanas in more than two decades.

    The company lists the Haida Village of Sgang Gwaay or Kuna as stops of interest in Gwaii Haanas, while the Village of Old Massett and the Haida Heritage Centre are also on the itinerary.

    Paul Alberts / Special to The Northern ViewQueen Charlotte Mayor Carol Kulesha talks governance during the B.C. Mayors Caucus held in Prince George on April 29 and 30. The Mayors dealt with a number of pressing issues common to BCs communities.

    MAYORS CAUCUS

    Budget deadline nearing for town councilsTax increase in Queen Charlotte, not Masset or Port Clement

    See CRUISE on Page B2

    See MONEY on Page B2

  • B2 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comHaida Gwaii

    Free Public Swim Saturday May 11, 2013 2:00 - 4:00 P.M.

    May Day is celebrated and recognized as Internati onal Workers Day, chosen more than 100 years ago to commemorate the struggles and gains of workers and the labour movement. Out of those struggles came the eight-hour day, the ve-day work week, improved working conditi ons and child labour laws. These gains were won with the solidarity of workers and the communiti es they lived in. May Day is recognized for its historical signi cance, but also as a ti me to celebrate the contributi ons of workers today.

    In 2004, CUPE Locals and District Councils began celebrati ng May Day across Briti sh Columbia with food and clothing drives, community barbecues, free access to community centre faciliti es and many other events. Proceeds from the drives and barbecues are given to local community organizati ons. This year CUPE Locals have once again organized events in communiti es across the province to show that we care. Please join us for these celebrati ons

    Sponsored by CUPE 105 and CUPE BC

    Earl Mah Aquatic Centre

    Who are the members of CUPE Local 105 you ask? We are friends, family, co-workers, neighbors, homeowners and taxpayers just like you! WE ARE COMMUNITY!

    We are part of 85,000 CUPE men and women working across the Province of British Columbia, keeping our communities strong. We work for municipalities, libraries, golf courses, regional districts located in Prince Rupert, Port Edward and the Village of Masset. We are committed to improving the quality of life for all our workers; protecting good jobs supports families and strengthens our local economy.

    We invest in our Community! Every year we donate to organizations such as the BC Annual Dance Competition, Eagle Eye Archers, Kaien Anti-Poverty Society, Cancer Relay for Life, Girl Guides of Prince Rupert, Wildlife Shelter, Prince Rupert Rampage, CHSS Breakfast Program, PRMS Breakfast Program, and CHSS Sports Teams just to name a few.

    We believe in our Community! Our members are actively involved in many organizations, through dance, sports, theatre, and other outdoor activities with their families. We have participated in the Annual Seafest Parade; many times having a first place parade float entry made by our very own union members!

    We believe that together, we can keep our Community a strong, vibrant and healthy place to live and work!

    Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed, citizens can change the world. Indeed, it is the only thing that ever has. Margaret Mead

    This message is approved by CUPE Local 105.

    A MessAge froM the MeMbers of CUPe LoCAL 105

    But Masset Mayor Andrew Merilees said more money will be needed in the future to keep up the communitys existing assets.

    There is a strong community desire to increase the recreation services in the community however the increased costs in maintenance alone has not allowed Council to pursue this concept further. Infrastructure funding is needed from the Province to keep up with the facilities which the community currently operates that are in need of substantial upgrades, he said.

    We are getting by with the basics. Masset Council has recognized the tight constraints locally and has approached capital projects in a slow and steady fashion. Our community has no industrial tax base to speak of so costs are spread between the approx 450 home owners.

    Residents of Port Clements will also not be seeing a change to the

    tax rate. Our budget contains no tax

    increases. We were able to trim budgeted amounts to avoid tax increases, explained Mayor Wally Cheer, who also listed some capital works priorities for the community in the year ahead.

    Port Clements is hoping to build a barge and container facility and, although we hope to proceed with the project with federal and provincial grants, there are some planning costs we have budgeted for. Also, we set aside some funds for upgrading our sewerage system this year.

    To help guests get the most out of the experience, Lindblad has hired two onboard Haida interpreters to talk about the history, culture and art of the Haida Nation.

    On the May departure executive director of British Columbias Yukon River Inter-Tribal Watershed Jon Waterhouse will join

    the voyage and on Sept. 6 the focus is on photography with National Geographic photographer and marine biologist Flip Nicklin.

    The value of the experience and the clientele being marketed to are indicated by the price. The lowest cost available is $9,990 per person based on double occupancy.

    Rikki Swenson / Special to The Northern ViewNational Geographic Sea Bird, seen here in Alaska, will be one of the ships calling on Gwaii Haanas.

    Cruise costs $9,990 per person CRUISING from Page B1

    More money needed, says Masset mayorInfrastructure needs upgrade

    BUDGET from Page B1

    We are getting by with the basics.

    - Mayor Andrew Merilees

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View B3www.thenorthernview.com

    By Shaun ThomaSPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    For Port Edward Elementary School, this has been a year of major changes.

    The students started out the year in a large, older school building but came back after the Christmas break to a much smaller though significantly more state-of-the-art building attached to the municipal offices.

    Moving to the new school was probably the biggest highlight. With that came the opening on Jan. 7. It took lots of work to be ready, but it was very exciting. The Minister, Don McRae, welcomed us into our new building along with Mayor Dave MacDonald, said principal Deb Taylor.

    The kids are loving the new building. We received money from the District and the Port for new books for the library. We were able to purchase new furniture and are really enjoying learning how to use the Smart Boards that were purchased for us by the Prince Rupert Port Authority... We are waiting with anticipation for the set-up of our new playground.

    Another highlight came just last month when Premier Christy Clark visited the school.

    The kids had a great opportunity to meet the Premier as she spent some time watching some Smart Board presentations and reading with a couple of students, said Taylor.

    She worked with the District of Port Edward to keep a school in the community and wanted to see the results of that work.

    Most recently the work of the students at Port Edward Elementary School can be seen on these very pages. All of the ads in this special section of The Northern View were drawn by students at the school.

    The Northern View archivesStudents joined Minister of Education Don McRae to cut the ribbon and open the Port Edward Community School on Jan. 7.

    New school now open

    A year of change in Port EdCommunity key at Pineridge

    By Shaun ThomaSPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    If there is one word to sum up the year at Pineridge Elementary School, its community.

    There is a really nice feeling of family and community here. This year there has been a lot of building the community and reaching out to the community, said principal Kathy Dann.

    We have wonderful students who work hard throughout the year and look forward to coming to school everyday.

    As just one example of the spirit of community at Pineridge, on May 16 the school will be holding a multicultural dinner with door prizes donated by Prince Rupert businesses to raise money for a dental chair for Acropolis Manor.

    Aside from this one night event, parents have been an integral part of the school. Volunteers have been coming to read to students on a regular basis and family nights throughout the year have brought families together for the sake of the students.

    Academically, Dann said one of the highlights took place last weekend.

    We have 13 students competing in a bridge building competition this week. They have been working hard since October on learning to build bridges and now they will see their hard work pay off and see which bridge can hold the most weight, she said.

    This is the second year of operations for the school since the re-structuring of the district to include a middle school model, and Dann said it has been a seamless transition from the get-go.

    The ad drawn by Grade 3 student Makayla Floyd, of Port Edward Elementary The ad drawn by Grade 3 student Connor Jackson, of Port Edward Elementary

    Education Week

  • B4 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    By Shaun ThomaSPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    This year has been an exciting year for staff and students at Charles Hays as the transition to being the lone high school in town continues.

    Were in our second year of amalgamation and having a lot of conversations about combining the schools we werent able to complete last year due to job action, said principal Sheila Wells.

    This year the field has been redone, the building envelope is near completion, work on a band room that will allow music students to stay at the school throughout the day is underway, an autoshop is being built in the school and the gym has been repainted.

    The school has brought home a number of zone banners this year, sponsors came on board to provide new uniforms for the school teams following the changing of the athletics name and logo and plans are in place for the bleachers in the gym to be replaced.

    But it isnt just changes to the physical school that highlight the success being seen at Charles Hays.

    The student council has done a great job in getting

    things going. We have had two pep rallies already and it has definitely raised awareness for the students... We had a fantastic Milk Run this year, which we werent able to hold last year, and had a great turnout of students, staff and volunteers, said Wells.

    The students are working hard to make this a fun place to be.

    With a solid foundation in place, Wells said the school is looking forward to carrying on the work and atmosphere this year into the 2013/2014 school year.

    The Northern View archivesThe gym riot was just one event this year designed to build community spirit in Prince Ruperts lone high school.

    Lone high school growing

    CHSS adapting to new roleActive parents at Lax Kxeen

    By Shaun ThomaSPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Its been a busy year for students at Lax Kxeen Elementary, and principal Barry Eso said the activity has been helped by a very involved group of parents.

    We have a lot of parents coming to the school. We have Parents as Literacy Supporters, PALS, Parents of Primary Students, POPS, Welcome to Kindergarten, where parents and next years kindergarten students come in, and Ready, Set, Learn... We also have a very active Parent Advisory Committee that is operating a hot lunch program where they bring in lunches the students can then buy, he said.

    We also have a Zumba program where one of the instructors comes in the last Tuesday of the month and works with the whole school, so the students get some extra exercise, and well be having a Zumbathon at the end of the month.

    This year, students have been involved in fundraising, with a successful Jump Rope for Heart and Terry Fox Run, and have been giving back to the community as well.

    We have a choir this year that has been going to Acropolis Manor throughout the year to sing for the residents, and we had a great Christmas concert at the Lester Centre, said Eso.

    In terms of after school activity, sports have been popular with the kids and every Thursday is a Homework Club that allows students to get extra assistance with their academic endeavours. Students in Grades 2 and 3 also took part in swimming lessons sponsored by the Prince Rupert Amateur Swim Club.

    The ad drawn by grade 3 student Tyson Leask, of Port Edward Elementry

    The ad drawn by Grade 2 student Keaghan Pritchard, of Port Edward Elementary The ad drawn by Grade 3 student Truly Tait, of Port Edward Elementary

    Education Week

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View B5www.thenorthernview.com

    By Shaun ThomaSPRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    This year Conrad Elementary has been focussed on hitting the books.

    I would say the focus on reading has been quite the highlight. The whole school has been focussed on reading and the aim has been improving that teachers have been involved in school book clubs and weve held a number of literacy events... We had a literacy fair on April 23 to celebrate reading and guests like our MLA and the superintendent came and shared their love of reading, said principal Judy Zacharias.

    Preliminary numbers are showing that the kids reading is improving, so that is a definite highlight as that is what we aim for.

    Outside of literacy, another key for the school has been getting parents into the school.

    We have a family picnic coming up, as well as a talent show, and we just had our DARE graduation ceremony. Later in May all of the preliminary student parents will be coming in to do math activities, said Zacharias.

    When parents and family are involved in the students education, we know they do better in

    school.This is the second year Conrad has been a

    Kindergarten to Grade 5 school, and Zacharias said the oldest students in the school have really stepped up into leadership roles.

    Weve really created an environment suited to the younger students and a lot of activities are geared to kids of that age, said Zacharias.

    The school has a really nice feel to it with all of these young students.

    The Northern View archivesLast falls penny drive was just one of the activities that took place at Conrad Elementary.

    Reading scores up

    Literacy the focus at Conrad

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern ViewNot all of the ads designed by the students were able to run in the Education Week section. For more ads, like the one being designed here by Navaeh Rhyno-Boulet, visit the community section at thenorthernview.com.

    More online

    The ad drawn by Grade 2 student Kalem Rhynold, of Port Edward Elementary The ad drawn by Grade 3 student David Delill, of Port Edward Elementary

    Education Week

  • B6 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Prince Rupert Middle School invites you to an information meeting on Tuesday May 14th, 2013 from 6:30 to 7:30. Your child should be in attendance with you.

    Agenda: Getting to know the School PRMS philosophy and schedule Questions and Answers Draws

    Locks will be available that night for the cost of $6.00

    Attention Parents of Grade 5 Students NOTICE OF MEETING

    The May 14th, 2013 Board Meeting has been rescheduled to

    Date: Monday May 13th, 2013

    Place: School Board Of ce 634 6th Avenue East

    Time: 7:00 p.m.

    Prince Rupert Senior Secondary

    School

    Grads from 1972 and 1973 and 1974

    Held during SeaFest June 7, 8 & 9 2013

    Register at www.prsss.hostei.com

    Or contact kathy.gomez@citywest.ca

    Visit the website for further information, registering keeps you

    updated on events

    70s Grad Reunion

    MAY 5 - 11: BC Annual Dance Competition @ Les-ter Center of the Arts. Entry deadline Feb. 15. For further information call 250-627-7892.

    MAY 11: Seniors Centre (Pr. Rupert) Spring Tea & Bazaar @ 11am to 1pm. Call 250-627-1900

    MAY 11: Prince Rupert Garden Club hosting Moth-ers Day plant sale @ Sunken Gardens starting at noon. For more info Call Andree Faw-cett 250-624-3666 ro email andree@citytel.com

    ONGOING

    Prince Rupert Garden Club is looking for sugges-tions 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 com-pleted. For more information, call Andree Fawcett 25-624-3666 or email andree@citytel.com

    Deadline for Memorial Plaque applications for plaques to be placed along the waterfront is April 30, 2013. Plaques will be ded-icated at Seafest Sunset Memorial Service on June 9/13 @ Mariners Park. Appli-cations can be dropped off @ Prince Rupert Archives locat-ed under City Hall on parking lot side. Open Mon. to Fri, 10am - 3pm. For more info call 250-624-3326 or email archives@citytel.net

    Prince Rupert Alcohol-ics Anonymous - If you

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

    Al-Anon Meetings start-ing 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

    Girl Guide Annual Plant Sale! Plants delivered in time for Mothers Day (May 9th) See princerupert.plants4nonpro t.com/ or drop by the Totem Lodge before April 26 to place your order.

    The Prince Rupert Breast Cancer Sup-port 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.

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

    The Prince Rupert & Dist. Hospice Society is sponsoring Journey through Grief, a nine week program of information and support for Adults dealing with the death of a loved one. The program runs 2-3 times per year and the next one is February 20 - April 17, 2013 consecu-tive Wednesday eve. Please call 250-622-6204 for more information or to pre-register. Space is limited.

    Canadian Cancer Society is looking for volunteers to help with the daffodil cam-paign in April. Please contact Judy Rea at 250-624-3913 for more details.

    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 sew-ing, 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 mem-bers 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 mes-sage.

    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 dona-tions of band instruments! If you have a band instrument that no one is playing, please call School District of ce @ 250-627-6717 for pick up.

    To submit your coming event, e-mail classi eds@thenorthernview.com or stop by 737 Fraser Street

    CROSSWORD

    CLUES ACROSS 1. Our 10 numerals 7. Horseshoe cleat

    11. Ear shell 12. Soprano solo

    13. Vestments 14. Hearts singer Wilson

    15. Set of type in one style 16. Withdraw from work 18. Ancient Hebrew coin

    20. Megacycle 21. 26th British letter

    22. Colonnaded Greek walks 24. Russian sourgrass soup

    26. OK Corrals Wyatt 27. Cheremiss

    28. Schenectady County Airport 29. Laptop

    31. Actress Farrow 32. NYSE for Murphy Oil Corp.

    33. Talk noisily 35. New Testament 36. Tax collector

    37. Mediation council 39. Not in use

    41. Act as master of ceremonies 43. Skin lesions 44. Stiff bristle

    45. Equally 46. Pool dressing room

    49. Eyebath 51. Thick piece of something

    52. Angry 55. 20th Hebrew letter

    56. 3rd largest Colombian city 57. Gum arabics

    59. A song of praise to God 60. Dispatcher

    CLUES DOWN 1. Word shortening

    2. Tore down (var. sp.) 3. 22nd state (abbr.)

    4. Tropical constrictor

    5. Hostelry 6. Examine and expurgate

    7. Small restaurants 8. E. Asian anis liquor

    9. Infestation of head louse 10. New Yorker lm critic Pauline 11. An orange-red crystalline dye

    13. Indicates position 16. Root mean square (abbr.)

    17. Electronic counter-countermeasures 19. 12-31 greeting

    22. Fastens 23. Himalayan wild goats

    25. One who overacts 28. Facial gesture

    30. Absence of aggression 34. China

    38. Older Bridges brother 40. Plays

    42. Term denoting psychic abilities 43. Oral polio vaccine developer

    44. Any habitation at a high altitude 46. Hyperbolic cosecant

    47. Russian mountain range 48. An aromatic salve

    50. Venezuelan fashion designer initials 53. Highest card

    54. 5th son of Jacob 58. Music storage device

    Answers

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View B7www.thenorthernview.comThe Northern View Wednesday, May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com B7

    Brian & Kerrie Kennedy are pleased to announce the birth of their son,

    Dylan Alexander Kennedy,

    On March 24, 2013 at 3:23 a.m.Special thanks goes out to the Maternity staff on

    the 3rd fl oor and Maternity Clinic staff on the 4th fl oor.

    CITY OF PRINCE RUPERTCOMMUNITY BUDGET MEETING

    FOR PUBLIC INPUT ON THE 2013 FIVE YEAR FINANCIAL PLAN

    Prince Rupert City Council is hosting a meeting on:Wednesday, May 8th, 2013

    At 7:00 p.m.In the Auditorium at the Jim Ciccone Civic Centre

    The purpose of the meeting is to provide additional opportunities for the residents of Prince Rupert to review Councils 2013 budget options including service reductions and raising property taxes.

    For a copy of the proposed 2013 Five Year Financial Plan Bylaw and accompanying proposed 2013 Property Tax Bylaw, please go to the City of Prince Rupert website: www.princerupert.ca.

    For more information please contact City Hall Administration at: (250) 627-0934 or cityhall@princerupert.ca.

    Dealer #81156

    MacCarthyMacCarthy Motors (Prince Rupert) Ltd

    MECHANICS HELPER

    Changing Oil / Lube / FilterTire Rotation

    Other Jobs As Needed

    Please drop off resumes to MacCarthy GM Sales Department

    Attention: Todd Fabbi

    Summer StudentBethel First Baptist Church is currently seeking students interested in summer employment for 3 months June 1st to August 30th 2013.

    Students will have the opportunity to work with children 6months to 5 years and 8 - 12 years in a daily recreational program.

    Applicants must be attending school, college or university during the last school year and returning to school in the subsequent year.

    Applicants should submit a detailed resume and covering letter in confidence by May 15th 2013 to:Bethel First Baptist Church1433 India Avenue Prince Rupert BC V8J 2Y1fax: (250) 624-2891Email: daecan@citywest.ca

    We are looking for hard working, reliable people for the 2013 season. If you truly are an early riser who takes pride in your work, enthusiastic about learning new skills, and capable of physically challenging work outdoors in variable conditions, you have met the base qualifications.

    Email resume to: gcasavant@princerupert.ca Or drop a paper copy at the

    Pro Shop marked Attention Golf Course Superintendent

    GOLF COURSE MAINTENANCE

    Marinex Sheet Metal Ltd.

    Is looking for a

    Welder Fabricator. Please drop off resumes to Gary at:

    #6 Cow Bay Road or call 250-624-6014

    Help Wanted Help Wanted

    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

    Information

    Travel

    TimeshareCANCEL 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.

    Travel$399 CABO San Lucas, all In-clusive Special! Stay 6 Days in a Luxury Beachfront Resort with Meals & Drinks! For $399! 1-888-481-9660.www.luxurycabohotel.com

    Children

    Childrens Misc16 Foot Trampoline with net guard, brand new condition. Asking $200. 250-600-0789.

    Employment

    Business Opportunities

    A+DRINK SNACK plus Healthy Vending machine Route. Turn Key Business. In-vest With Confi dence, $4,000 Up. Training and Secured profi table Locations. Limited Must Sell. 1-888-979-8363.BC wholesale distribution fi rm seeking new products to add to their existing line up. We are currently distributing to approximately 500 retailers throughout BC. If you are interested in working with our company to distribute your products in BC, please reply to Box #14 Vernon Morning Star, 4407 25th Ave, Vernon BC V1T 1P5

    Employment

    Business Opportunities

    DO BUSINESS in Yukon! 1,831 sq ft prime ground fl oor retail space on the Main Street in Whitehorse, Yukon, next to Starbucks. For fl oor plan/pho-tos, call 1-867-333-9966.

    Career Opportunities

    MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for work-at-home. Train with the top-rated ac-credited school in Canada. Fi-nancing and student loans available. Contact CanScribe today at 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com

    ROAD BUILDER &FELLER BUNCHER

    OPERATOR(Merritt)ROAD BUILDER Must be experienced in grades, culvert placement and install, ditching and sloping, and Forestry standard roads. Pay negotiable, full season work with bene t package.

    Feller Buncher Operator (Cat Buncher) Full time Pay negotiable by exp. bene t package.

    Please fax resume(1)250-378-4991 or e-mail:kristy@bcclassi ed.com

    TRAIN TO be an Apart-ment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of gradu-ates working. 32 years of suc-cess! Government certifi ed. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.

    Help WantedAn Alberta Oilfi eld Construc-tion Company is hiring dozer, excavator, and labourer/rock truck operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call Contour Con-struction (780)723-5051.

    Information

    Employment

    Help WantedARCTIC CO-OPERATIVES Ltd is currently recruiting Line Cooks for Inns North hotels in Nunavut. We provide meal al-lowances, subsidized accom-modations, and relocation as-sistance. Please forward your resume to: humanresources @arcticco-op.com or fax to: (204)632-8575. Visit us online: www.innsnorth.com for more information.

    Thea-Anns Greek Palace is looking for a Part-time dish-washer/Delivery Driver. Must have own car. Apply at the restaurant.

    Births

    Information

    Employment

    Help WantedBrodex Industries LTD

    requires full time machinist mainly Monday to Friday.

    Some overtime may be re-quired. Competitive wages & benefi ts. Email resume to brodex@shawbiz.ca or Mail: 3751 Hwy. 97N Quesnel, BC V2J 5Z2

    PR: Marinex Sheet Metal Ltd. is looking for a Welder Fabricator. Please drop off resume to Gary at:

    #6 Cow Bay Road or call 250-624-6014

    Births

    Information

    Employment Employment

    Your community. Your classi eds.

    250.624.8088

    fax 250.624.8085 email classi eds@thenorthernview.com

    10 Family Announcements

    20 Community Announcements

    100 Employment200 Service Guide300 Service Guide400 Pets500 For Sale/

    Wanted600 Real Estate700 Rentals800 Automotive900 Legals

    WORD ADS ARE PUBLISHED IN...

    The NorthernThe Northern

    CLASSIFIED RATES:

    As low as $15 per weekAll classi ed and classi ed

    display ads MUST BE PREPAID by either cash,

    VISA or Mastercard. When phoning in ads

    please have your VISA or Mastercard number ready.

    The Northern View reservesthe right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to setrates therefore and to determinepage location.The Northern View remindsadvertisers that it is against theprovincial Human Rights Actto discriminate on the basisof children, marital status andemployment when placing For Rent: ads. Landlords can statea no-smoking preference.The Northern View reserves theright to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement andto retain any answers directed to the News Box Reply Service,and to repay the customer thesum paid for the advertisementand box rental.Box replies on Hold instructionsnot picked up within 10 days of expiry of an advertisement willbe destroyed unless mailinginstructions are received. Thoseanswering Box Numbers arerequested not to send originaldocuments to avoid loss.All claims of errors in advertisements must be receivedby the publisher within 30 daysafter the rst publication.It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that theliability of The Northern View inthe event of failure to publishan advertisement as publishedshall be limited to the amountpaid by the advertiser for onlyone incorrect insertion for theportion of the advertising spaceoccupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that thereshall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising.

    REACH 75,000 READERS IN OVER 42,000 PAPERS

    FROM THE QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS TO SMITHERS EVERY

    WEEK

  • B8 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comB8 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, May 8, 2013 The Northern View

    The City of Prince Rupert is currently looking for persons interested in serving on the following:

    r5PVSJTN1SJODF3VQFSU#PBSEPG%JSFDUPSTIf you are interested in serving your community please submit a letter of interest. Deadline for submissions is May 17, 2013 at 4:30pm.

    Administration2nd Floor, City Hall424 - 3rd Avenue WestPrince Rupert, BC V8J 1L7Ph: 250.627.0934 Email: cityhall@princerupert.ca

    Please include a written description of your skills and experiences that are relevant to the position. A requirement of being appointed to this Board is that you must be a member of Tourism Prince Rupert.

    $JUZPG1SJODF3VQFSU

    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

    ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTRupert Square Mall is seeking a full time Administrative Assistant to join our team.The Administrative Assistant is responsible to assist in customer service, accounts payable and receivable, tenant liaison, lease negotiations, Shopping Centre promotions, etc.The Administrative Assistant must be procient Zith the use of Microsoft :ord, ([cel, 2utlook and Simply Accounting. ([perience in nance and legal documents Zill be an asset.Please send your resume to Steven Tao by email to steven@pollycogroup.com or call before May , . :e thank you for your interest in this opportunity. 2nly those candidates selected for an intervieZ Zill be contacted.

    Hudson Bay Lodge is now recruiting for the following

    positions:

    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

    Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Employment

    Help Wanted

    Haida Gwaii Forest Products has job openings for an

    experienced Sawyer and Saw Filer. The Saw Filer

    needs to be able to tension and maintain saws up to 48

    and repair carbide gange saws. The Sawyer must have a lumber grading ticket and experience

    cutting grade logs. Apply in person at the Offi ce:

    301 Industrial Park Road, Port Clements

    (former Abfam Offi ce) or fax resume to 250-557-4590

    or by email abfam@qcislands.net

    MAINTENANCE/LOADER OPERA-TOR NEEDED. This is a fulltime, permanent position starting immedi-ately at our plant in Princeton, BC. Minimum of 10 years maintenance experience required on a variety of production and mobile equipment. Experience in a post mill, or small to medium size sawmill preferred. Must be able to handle a variety of tasks, work well with minimum su-pervision and be part of the team. Please submit resumes by fax 250-295-7912 or email eliza-beth@pwppost.com

    Help Wanted

    Volunteers

    Employment

    Help Wanted

    TCS is recruitingMATURE APPLICANTSto support individuals to live successful,independent lives.

    You must be non - judgmen-tal, committed and have the desire to make a difference in peoples lives. You must be able to take a lead role in developing plans, providing coaching, training & support to individuals to assist in their growth and success.

    The successful applicant will have:

    * Good Communication Skills* A Clean Criminal Record* A Valid Drivers Licence* A Clear Drivers Abstract

    TRAINING and SUPPORTwill be provided.

    Interested candidatescan send their resumevia fax: (1)250-635-5945Via email: rpritchard

    @tcsinfo.ca orDrop off at our of ce:

    4613 Park Avenue, Terracewww.thompson

    communityservices.com

    Volunteers

    Employment

    Home Care/Support

    CAREGIVERSAdults with physical and mental disabilities face housing issues even

    greater than the average person. Thompson

    Community Servicesmission is to help meet

    those needs.

    For more than 20 years, Thompson has met the housing and personal needs of people with a range of disabilities. Now were hop-ing we can fi nd individuals in the Terrace, Kitimat and Prince Rupert area, who can help us continue that tradi-tion of services.

    Our clients have a variety of needs, but most simply need a home where people will care about them. They require supervision and need the support and stability that comes from living in a home. What they really need is someone to care, just as Thompson Community Services has cared.

    We are seeking caregivers who have extensive experi-ence and knowledge around supporting individuals who present challenging mental health conditions and disabilities. If you have extra room in your home, and want to take on one of the most rewarding challenges youll ever face, well be hap-py to give you more informa-tion.

    Please send your resume with detailed cover letter out-lining your home environ-ment and level of supports you are open to offering our clients.

    Thompson Community Services email:

    rpritchard@tcsinfo.caFax: (1)250-635-5945or via our website:

    thompsoncommunityservices.com

    Trades, TechnicalCLARK BUILDERS immedi-ately requires Superintendents for the Regina & Saskatoon areas. 5 - 10 years Commer-cial Construction Experience. Contact us at: 1-877-416-6815. Send an Email to: careers@clarkbuilders.com or Fax 1-888-403-3051.CLARK BUILDERS requires out of town Surveyors. Must have commercial construction experience. Contact us at: 1-877-416-6815. Send an Email: careers@clarkbuilders.com or Fax 1-888-403-3051.CLASS 1 driver. Edmonton based company seeks Class 1 Driver to drive Tandem Dump Truck for work in Edmonton and Northern Alberta. Subsis-tence and accommodations provided for out of town work. General labour duties included and clean abstract required; Jobs@RaidersConcrete.com or Fax 780-444-9165 or mail to 16719 - 110 Ave., Edmon-ton. 7-4 p.m., Monday-Friday.CONCRETE FORM Setters. Edmonton based company seeks experienced concrete form setters for work in Ed-monton and Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommo-dations provided for out of town work. Clean Class 1 li-cence required; Email: Jobs@RaidersConcrete.com or Fax: 780-444-9165 or Mail: 16719 - 110 Ave., Edmonton; 7-4 p.m., Monday-Friday.GRAPPLE YARDER Operator & Hooktender team, required immediately! Experienced! Must have a valid drivers li-cence, First Aid and be team oriented. Central Vancouver Island. Fax resume to 250-871-0208.

    Employment

    Trades, TechnicalGUARANTEED JOB Place-ment: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas In-dustry. Call 24hr Free Re-corded Message For Informa-tion 1-800-972-0209.

    Warehouse/FactoryPRODUCTION SUPERVISOR We are looking for a self-motivated Pro-duction Supervisor for our busy wood post manufacturing and treat-ing facility in Princeton, BC. The successful candidate will be re-sponsible for employee training and development, quality and cost con-trol, production scheduling and safety. The ideal candidate will have a minimum of 3-5 years su-pervisory experience in an industrial production operation, a post mill or wood production facility preferred. Must have a high degree of re-sourcefulness, fl exibility andadaptability; and the ability to plan, organize, develop and interpret pro-grams, goals, objectives, policies and procedures, etc. Good leader-ship skills, and excellent interper-sonal and communication skills with a proven track record are required. Please email your resume to eliza-beth@pwppost.com. For further in-formation about our company visit our website at www.pwppost.com. Only those selected for interviews with be contacted.

    Services

    Holistic Health

    Cynergy Wellness ServicesAdvanced Holistic Techniques

    Feeling Depressed?Stressed? Ready For Change?

    Free Consultation. Call Cyndi

    1-888-923-9993

    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? Cutdebts more than 50% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420.

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  • May 8, 2013 Northern View B9www.thenorthernview.comThe Northern View Wednesday, May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com B9

    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 today

    Nadia Movold proudly presents:

    125 Cade PlaceSaturday May 11th

    1:00 3:00

    363-500 2nd Ave WestUpper level of the Rupert Square Shopping Centre

    250-600-2334www.royallepage.ca/princerupert

    Prince Rupert

    OPEN HOUSE

    $339,000

    Ascot Resources Swamp Point

    Sand and Gravel Pit located on the Portland Canal. The pit has a resource of 66 million tones, there is a barge loadout along with three 50 thousand litre enviro tanks and a mobile shop.

    All tests and info on the pit can be viewed at www.ascotresources.ca.

    Contact either Rick (250) 636-2440 or Bob (604) 684-8950

    FOR SALE

    Kenn Long Certified Professional Dog Grooming

    luvofdog@citytel.netor find us on Facebook

    Industrial, Farm, Equipment & Tool

    AuctionSale conducted on behalf

    several estates.SALE 1

    May 25, 2013 Saturday @ 10:00 am. Topley, BC. Topley Garage, Intersection of Hwy 16 & Hwy 118 to Granisle.Industrial & Milling: 2000 Case Excavator 9020B, Cat EL 300H Button Top, Caterpil-lar D8K (1980) w/ 3Shank rip-per, blade, brush piling rake, 22 ft cutting Edge portable band saw sawmill, Alaskan sawmill. Farm: JD 466 square baler, new idea round baler, Hesston #7 9ft mower condi-tioner, 6 wheel Vicon Rake, 10 drag, Cattle squeeze (calf table), 3 bottom plow. Vehi-cles, Trailers & Marine: 93 & 95 F250 Ford xcab diesel 4x4, international dump truck, 95 Chevy Blazer, Pontiac car, 94 Nissan v6 4x4 pickup, 04 Che-vy xcab v6 pickup, 1/2 ton Dodge 4x4 pickup, Ford 600 truck, single axel Ford F800 truck w/ snowplow, sander at-tachment for snowplow truck, tandem axel car trailer, Dan-chuck tandem axel trailer, lg shop trailer, 1000 gallon Envi-ro water tank on trailer, 2x ap-prox. 500 gallon water tanks all on trailers, RV tow dolly, 19 sailboat w/trailer, 12 day sailer sailboat, 9hp Merc, 14 Bow-rider w/ trailer & 90hp Merc, Zodiac, rubber singy Seagull antique outboard motor. Tools & Equipment: CNC controller complete unit milling m/c lathe & one controller Mitotoyo, 14kw diesel generator, multi-ple stick welders, 5 wire feed welders, welding helmets, welding rod in wood drawer cabinet, Honda genset, multi-ple air compressors + Kottler Magnum 10 M10S shop com-pressor, Coleman Powermate 3500 psi 4.0 gpm, Makita cut off saw, fl oor & bench type drill presses, 2x Acetylene & cutting torch, fuel tanks, misc. tools, 2x pressure washers, mechanic tools, antique 100 yr old tools, portable tool boxes, tool chests, rolling tool boxes w/ & w/o tools varied sizes, Nusteel 26 professional 2 drawer chest tool box, 1/2, 3/4, 1 drive sockets, various size open end wrenches, bore drill bits, carpentry tools, rout-ers, band/table saws, Makita drill, Wayjax fi re pump, Honda GX110 water pump, 2.66hp water pumps, 2x hydraulic hose press + Dayco hydraulic press w/ chucks, small socket set. Supplies: Cables & wires, steel shelving & plastic draw bins, nuts & bolts, bolt bin w/ bolts, welding rod in wood cabinet, hydraulic fi ttings, ratchet straps, new & used steel, 20 ton hydraulic jack, binders, handyman jacks, tow chains, industrial hydraulic rams, ear protection, spill kits & fi rst aid equipment, new cul-verts, logging truck & vehicle chains. Farm & House Misc: Wooden dog house, lg folding wire dog kennel, lg tandem wheel barrel, chicken feeders & waters, plastic & metal water trough, lg wall tent used & brand new in box canvas wall tent both w/ stoves, parachute, old fashioned push reel lawn mower, Tcchumsen TCII mini rototiller, zodiac air pump, wa-ter hoses, mineral samples, 10 new 4x8 sheets of copper. Livestock & Tack: 3 saddle horses, bareback pad, parelli carrot sticks, bridles, halters, breast collars, blankets, leads, reins, horse boot, western saddle, endurance saddle, saddle blankets. Horse gear & antique items such as spread-ers, scotch tops. More items, too numerous to list. House-hold: Propane fridge & freez-er, ele. fridges & freezers, misc. household furniture & antique furniture.

    SALE 2June 8, 2013 @ 10:00 am. Dawson Creek, BC. The George Dawson Inn on 8th Street. Consignments wel-come! Condition of Sale. Terms: cash & Cheque with I.D., sorry no credit cards. Items are sold As is / Where is condition. Not responsible for accidents. Any question please contact:

    Mike Steinebach @(250) 694-3497 or

    Cell (250) 692-6107 orEgon Steinebach @ (250) 694-3319 orCell (250) 570- 2055

    E-Mail: mike@mikesauc-tion.net & Website

    www.mikesauction.net

    Misc. for Sale

    Services

    Legal Services

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

    Cleaning ServicesPR: Sunshine Cleaners. No time for cleaning this year? Let our team give you a well-de-served break with weekly, bi-weekly, monthly cleaning and move outs. Bonita 250-624-5737 Nicole 250-627-8770.

    Home Improvements

    FLOORING SALEOver 300 Choices

    Lowest Prices Guaranteed!Laminates - $0.59/sq ftEngineered - $1.99 sq ftHardwood - $2.79 sq ft

    Overnight Delivery in most of BC!www.kingof oors.com1.877.835.6670

    Pets & Livestock

    Pet ServicesAdvanced Energy Healing Technique. Does Your Pet Have Health/Behavior Issues?Certifi ed Practitioner. Free Consultation. Cyndi 1-888-923-9993

    Merchandise for Sale

    Auctions

    Auctions

    AUCTION SALESaturday, May 11, 2013at 10 a.m. Decker Lake Hall, 9km west of Burns

    Lake1994 F150 Ford PU - 6 cyl., 5 spd. 1993 Ford F350 xlt crew 460 auto - 6 lift. 1997 Ply-mouth Neon car, 1993 Terry 5th wheel 21 1/2 travel trailer, 19 5th wheel tandem stock trailer, 9 alm. punt/elec. motor, PU box trailer, 6 plywood stor-age box, 1981 Honda XR 500 motorcycle, 12x20 portable shed (metal clad), 8x12 chick-en house, Bobcat bale spear, pallet of power tool access. (blades, bits etc.), Misty River alum. boat (14) / EZ loader trailer, Yamaha 20hp out-board, Yamaha golf cart, 8x8 u-built snowmobile trailer, 1992 Arctic Cat snowmobile, John Deere garden tractor (16hp), Vicon hay rake (4 wheel), 1 bottom plow (3pt), 8 steel work bench, Porter cable comp. (7hp, 60 gal), 4600 W Yamaha generator, Delta 14 radial arm saw, Bosch 10 ta-ble saw/stand, 8 drill press, Dewalt 12 planer, Yamaha water pump, 4pc-18v Milwau-kee cordless tool set, Jet 3/4 air impact, quick fi sh tent / fi shing tackle, small wood stove, Bradley smoker, Crafts-man tool chest, Jet wrench set (11pc-1 1/4-2), socket sets, tire tools, May truck tire spreader, 20 ext. ladder, wheelbarrow, Craftsman 9hp snowblower, 10-20 home-made roof trusses, Clayton wood furnace, 5/4x6x12 treated decking, 12x16 roll li-noleum (new), saddles, tack & much more. Antiques: West-ern marquis 1892 wood cook stove (exl. condition), occa-sional chair, RCA Victor record player, Crosley radio, metal 3/4 bed, Burroughs adding machine, 5pc bedroom suite, English silver tea set, silver platter, serving dish. Col-lectables: Sports limited edi-tion prints: Wayne Gretzky, Pavel Bure. Nature limited edi-tion prints: Stephen Lyman, Daniel Smith, Terry Redlan & much more. Framed Royal Doulton plates. Collection of coins, banknotes, Royal Cana-dian mint sets, postage stamps & sports cards. Coin collection will be sold at ap-prox. 12 noon. Household: Dining table / 6 chairs / hutch, Oak dinette / 4 chairs, Oak coffee table / glass, marble coffee table / glass table / iron legs, Crystal chandelier, cher-ry wood desk, cherry wood side table, sofa table, book cases, 5pc bedroom suite (Pe-can), 4pc bedroom suite, tv cabinet, Pine dresser / hutch / night table, dressers, night stands, computer desk, fl oor lamps, lamps, wooden wall clock, Chesterfi eld, couch, loveseat, hide-a-bed, loveseat, barber chair, glider rocker, patio furniture, offset umbrella, propane deck heater, water cooler, patio ice box, stainless steel hamburger patty maker, IHC elec. cream separator, ice cream maker, Proform 740 treadmill, Dirt Devil vacuum cleaner. Terms: Items are As Is con-dition. Cash or cheque with I.D. Concession on grounds.

    For more information:Richie at (250) 698-7377

    or (250) 698-7351

    Merchandise for Sale

    FurniturePR: Bdrm suite; dining table, 3pce sofa set, $200 ea. OBO. 2 old-style TV, $50 ea. OBO. Call 250-624-1483

    Garage SalesPR: Sat. May 11 @ 109 Crest-view 9am - 2pm; Furniture, reno suppl, misc. items. Low pricesPR: Sat. May 11 @ 1640 7th Ave. East from 8am - 10:30pm. Household items, garden tools, some power tools.PR: Sat. May 4 @ 1500 Ja-maica Ave. 9am - ? rain or shine. Moving! Lots of furni-ture, coffee tables, couch, ta-ble w/6chairs. Heavy Duty Spin bike, dance shoes, etc. Open to offers.250-624-2126.Pt. Ed: Sat. May 4 10am - 1pm, Estate Garage Sale @ 593 Harbourview Drive, Port Edward. NO early birds.

    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 SaleACTIVE CARE prowler 3410 scooter. 4 wheels, lights, turn signals, c/w charger. Like new $2500. (250)847-3640

    HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/news-paper?PR: Professional 6 x 12 Duf-ferin snooker pool table. 1 1/2 inch slate, 5 pcs. G/C. $1200. 250-624-9493.SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSaw mills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

    Pets

    Merchandise for Sale

    Misc. for SaleSTEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for bal-ance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 or visit us online at: 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

    Plants /NurserySPRUCE tree SALE!

    Starting @ $69.-6ft, Larger sizes available, 50 tree mini-mum order. Perfect for front yard, wind or privacy hedge. Call 1-778-436-8776 or email mk1786@telus.net

    Real Estate

    For Sale By Owner

    140 Montgomery RdPrince Rupert

    Located in cul-de-sac, 4 bdrm, 3 bath, hardwood

    fl oors, new roof, large living room and dining room, all

    appliances, backs onto green space.$389,000

    250-627-1139inform140@hotmail.com

    5 BDRM HOME IN TELKWAFOR SALE

    3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer &

    dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher

    hot tub, natural gas, contact

    250-845-3315CHIMNEY Lake waterfront near Williams Lake in the Cariboo. 3BR with geothermal and rental cabin. Propertyguys.com # 702896 (250)305-6627 $499,000P.R. 1723 India, 68 x 100 Lot, 4bdrm, 2bth; in-law-suite; ap-pliances incl; Asking $272,000. Lve msg 250-627-6571.

    Pets

    Misc. for Sale

    Real Estate

    For Sale By Owner

    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 appreciate

    Call 250-624-6692

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    Open Houses

    Real Estate

    LotsOKANAGAN 22 ACRES ser-viced in town, subdividable, $495,900. Developer direct 250-486-2529.

    Mobile Homes & Parks

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

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    Open Houses

    'RQWWDNH\RXUPXVFOHVIRUJUDQWHG2YHU&DQDGLDQVZLWKPXVFXODUG\VWURSK\WDNHWKHPYHU\VHULRXVO\

    /HDUQPRUHDWPXVFOHFD

    ,WWDNHVPXVFOHVWRUHDGWKLVDG

    Adopt a Shelter Cat!The BC SPCA cares for

    thousands of orphaned andabandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness,

    please visit your local shelter today.

    BCSPCA www.spca.bc.ca

    Great first job

    Great For all

    aGes

    How you can...Make extra money

    Get in shapeGet to know your neighbourhood all at oNCe?

    AvAilAble Routes Route # AReA # of PAPeRs 11022 BoRden, 5th, 6th, 7th (130 PAPeRs) 21005 AmBRos, 6th, 7th (200 PAPeRs) 21013 7th, 8th, 9th Ave e (220 PAPeRs) doWntoWn (300 PAPeRs)

    250-624-8088 737 Fraser St Prince Rupert

    Help Wanted Help Wanted

  • B10 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comB10 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, May 8, 2013 The Northern View

    Examination For Apprentice Marine Pilots - Coastal

    Examinations for Apprentice Marine Pilots will be conducted by the Pa-cific Pilotage Authority, in February 2014, to establish a list of applicants eligible to become Apprentice Pilots in Areas 2, 3, 4 and 5 (COASTAL WATERS) of the Pacific Pilotage Region.

    Each applicant must be a Canadian citizen and be willing to undergo a medical examination to determine mental and physical fitness to perform the duties of a pilot.For information on certification and sea-time requirements, please refer to the Pacific Pilotage Regulations Sections 4 and 5. These regulations can be found on our webpage: www.ppa.gc.ca (under Corporate Information).Applicants who believe they are qualified should submit a written request for an application form prior to 1530hrs on Friday, June 7, 2013 to:

    Examination President and CEOPacific Pilotage Authority1000 1130 West Pender StreetVancouver, BC V6E 4A4

    An information session on BECOMING A COAST PILOT will be held at the offices of the Pacific Pilotage Authority on Wednesday, May 29, 2013 at 1000hrs. Anyone considering this exciting vocation should attend this free session to get an understanding of the process.

    MARINE PILOTFAMILIARIZATION PROGRAM

    The Pacific Pilotage Authority is accepting Expressions of Interest from qualified mariners interested in participating in a Marine Pilot Familiarization Program prior to examination as apprentice pilots. This program will run from August 2013 to August 2015.

    Applicants must be Canadian citizens and willing to undergo a medical examination. For information on certification and sea-time requirements please refer to the Pacific Pilotage Reg-ulations, Sections 4 and 5. The regulations can be found on our webpage: www.ppa.gc.ca (under Corporate Information).

    Qualified applicants who are interested in this program should apply in writing prior to 1530 hrs on Friday, May 17, 2013 to:

    Director, Marine OperationsPacific Pilotage Authority1000 - 1130 West Pender StreetVancouver, BC, V6E 4A4email: famprogram@ppa.gc.ca

    Notice of Land Sale

    The District of Port Edward hereby gives notice pursuant to Section 26 of the Community Charter and in accordance with Section 94 of the Community Charter, of its intention to sell to the General Public, fee simple title to the lands within the District of Port Edward. The legal descriptions of the 2 parcels of property that was sold are listed below:

    PID #S LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS

    008-985-693 Lot 22, Range 5 Coast District, Plan 7759008-745-064 Lot 21, Range 5 Coast District, Plan 7759

    These properties have been listed with Royal Lepage for the last few years. Each parcel sold for $27,500 each.

    Rentals

    Apt/Condo for Rent

    CLIFFSIDE APARTMENTS

    1123-1137 Borden StreetAdult-oriented.

    Quiet location with harbour view.

    Heat and hot water included. Minutes walking to

    downtown and hospital. References required.

    1, 2, or 3 bedroom suites. Some furnished. Prince Rupert

    250-624-5800

    K&C APARTMENTS 423-3rd Ave. West. in

    Pr. Rupert. 2 blocks from college. One bedroom apart-

    ments. Hardwood fl oors. Laundry services, heat incl.

    Security entrance. Rent $600/mo.

    Phone 250-832-0354

    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

    Homes for RentPR. Available May 1st. Reno-vated three bedroom House. Gas heat. References. $950 Mo/rent. Two bedroom occu-pied suite downstairs. 250-627-8911.

    Rooms for Rent

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

    Contractors WelcomeAll-Inclusive. 250-600-1680

    TownhousesPINE CREST

    3 Bdrm. 2 Level T/H1 bath No pets

    Call Jenn 622-4304

    PR: 3 bdrm townhouse for rent in quiet complex.

    Recently renovated, Located near Civic Centre/Pool. N/S,

    N/P. $950/mo. Hydro not incl. Avail. May 1st.Call 250-628-9433

    Rentals

    TownhousesPRINCE RUPERTHarbourview Apts.2 & 3 Bdrm, 1 bath,

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

    Legal Notices

    Rentals

    Want to RentPR: Wanted to rent 1 bdrm Suite for professional, single male, N/P, N/S. working in P.R. until Nov. 2013. Req. in-ternet & cell phone coverage. Please call 250-315-8234.

    Legal Notices Legal Notices

    Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices

    Eating disorders are the deadliest of all mental illnesses. Learn more at lookingglassbc.com

    The eyes have it

    Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today!

    spca.bc.ca

  • May 8, 2013 Northern View B11www.thenorthernview.com

    WANTED

    NEWSPAPERS CARRIERS NEEDED TO ASSIST THE NORTHERN VIEW,

    NORTHERN CONNECTOR CIRCULATION MANAGER

    ADELINE ADDY IGNAS.

    IF YOU HAVE INFORMATION ON A PERSON WHO WOULD LIKE TO DELIVER NEWSPAPERS CONTACT

    ADELINE TODAY.OPEN ROUTES AND HIGHER-PAYING BONUS BACKUP ROUTES AVAILABLE.

    OPEN ROUTES NOW AVAILABLE IN THE EAST END OF PRINCE RUPERT AND DOWNTOWN. WAITING LIST NOW

    OPEN FOR WEST END ROUTES.GREAT FOR SENIORS AND ALSO FOR

    FUNDRAISING COMMUNITY GROUPS

    MAILROOM INSERTERS, AND BACK-UP DRIVERS NEEDED TO ASSIST

    THE NORTHERN VIEW, NORTHERN CONNECTOR PRODUCTION MANAGER

    LISA NOT CHERYL THOMAS

    IF YOU HAVE INFORMATION ON A PERSON WHO WOULD LIKE TO

    BECOME PART OF THE NORTHERN VIEW, NORTHERN CONNECTOR TEAM

    CONTACT LISA TODAY.THE IDEAL CANDIDATE IS ABLE TO WORK EFFICIENTLY AND QUICKLY

    INSERTING FLYERS AND SPECIAL PRODUCTS INTO OUR NEWSPAPER AND VARIOUS OTHER DUTIES. MUST BE ABLE

    TO LIFT 15-20 LBS. SHIFTS AVAILABLE TWO TO FOUR TIMES PER WEEK.

    PART - TIME ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT IS NEEDED TO ASSIST

    THE NORTHERN VIEW, NORTHERN CONNECTOR PUBLISHER

    TODD HAMMER HAMILTON

    WE ARE CURRENTLY SEEKING A PART-TIME ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT

    (MINIMUM OF 12 HOURS/ WEEK) PLUS VACATION RELIEF. HOURS ARE

    FLEXIBLE BUT WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY AVAILABILITY IS REQUIRED.

    QUALIFICATIONS INCLUDE COMPUTER LITERACY, EXCELLENT CUSTOMER

    SKILLS, MUST BE WILLING TO PERFORM A VARIETY

    OF DUTIES RELATED TO RUNNING A GROWING COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER.

    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

  • B12 Northern View May 8, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Spring Service SpecialOil Lube, Filter, Tire Rotation

    44 Point InspectionStarting at

    $62.95 + Tax

    Fuel System FlushImprove Power

    & Fuel EconomyClean Fuel Injectors

    Remove Intake Valve Deposits

    $169.95 + Tax

    NEW State of the Art Wheel Alignment $119.95 + Tax

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

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    2005 ChevroletOptra

    CIB145972

    $7,9952007 Ford

    Ranger 4x4

    T7PA5515

    $15,500

    2003 JeepLiberty

    T3W668274

    $10,900

    2010 Toyota Corolla

    CAC339569

    $14,500

    2010 Chevrolet Cobalt

    CA7133190

    $10,900

    2008 Chevrolet Aveo

    CIB145972

    $7,995

    2012 Chevrolet Impala

    CC1283843

    $18,500

    2010 Chrysler 300

    CAH117703

    $19,900

    2010 Chevrolet Suburban

    TAR123911

    $33,900

    2007 HondaAccord

    C7A804840

    $12,900