The Northern View, May 29, 2013

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May 29, 2013 edition of the The Northern View

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    VOL. 8 NO. 22 Wednesday, May 29, 2013 FREE

    PRINCE RUPERT

    Why Prince Rupert relays for life.

    Page A21

    Feature

    LNG proposals take next steps.

    Page A3

    News

    Marathon runners in Vancouver

    Page A13

    Sports

    Russ George removed as CEO

    Page B1

    Haida Gwaii

    5964421

    VOL. VOL. 8 NO. NO. NO. 228 22

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewCydni Wilson attempts to blow up a balloon, while older sister Cat watches over during Childrens Day in the Park at Mariners Park on Saturday.

    YOU CAN DO IT!

    Exodus continues at City Hall

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The City of Prince Rupert will be starting fresh with a completely new senior management team following the announced departure of corporate adminis trator Robert Grodec-ki.

    Prince Ru-pert Mayor Jack Mussallem said Grodecki provid-ed the City with his notice, but could not com-ment on the rea-son for his departure.

    Mr. Grodecki has not said what he is doing or where he is doing it, but he has obviously decided to make a change in employer and possibly in oc-cupation, he said, noting he could not provide a date when Grodecki would be leaving due to per-sonnel confidentiality.

    DFO bent on crushing fishery: ThorkelsonFishermen claim new regulations will kill North Coast commercial fishing

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Fishermen from Prince Rupert and as far away as the Nass Valley say they are being unfairly targeted by the Department of Fisheries and Oceans, claiming the DFO has a hidden agenda of ridding the coast of the commercial fishery all together.

    The DFO is requiring a new monitoring regime aboard salmon fishing vessels that includes the purchase of a $300

    log book to record bycatch and the spotting of whales, turtles and birds, as well as having to hire an on-board monitor service provider to track the vessels activities. The United

    Fishermen and Allied Workers Union (UFAWU) projects these new costs will equal out to $650 per fisherman, or 13 per cent of before-tax income, something it says fishermen simply cannot

    afford. Its really just harassment of

    the gillnet and seine fleet on the North Coast for no conservation reason whatsoever... If they want to have at-sea observers, even though were the only fleet, thats fine, well have at-sea observers. We just cant afford to pay for them. And there is no reason, were not catching anything were not supposed to, said Joy Thorkelson of the UFAWU.

    Its really just harassment of the gillnet and seine fleet on the North Coast for no

    conservation reason whatsoever.- Joy Thorkelson

    Robert Grodec-

    Prince Ru-pert Mayor Jack Mussallem said Grodecki provid-ed the City with his notice, but could not com-ment on the rea-

    He has obviously decided to make a

    change in employer...

    - Mayor Jack Mussallem

    Grodecki hands in resignation

    See GRODECKI on Page 2

    See FISHING on Page 2

  • A2 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    News

    The District of Port Edward has planned a Public Hearing to receive comments from the public regarding the proposed Updated Official Community Plan Bylaw

    No. 539, 2013 and Zoning Bylaw No. 540, 2013.

    The District has completed the draft updates to these Bylaws based on the potential development

    of Lelu Island as the site for the Pacific Northwest LNG Project, and subsequent growth and

    development in Port Edward.

    Draft Bylaws can be reviewed at the District Office from

    May 28th - June 11th Monday to Friday and between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

    The Public Hearing will be held on Tuesday, June 11th at 6 p.m., in Council Chambers at

    the District Office at 770 Pacific Avenue, District of Port Edward.

    For more information please contact the District at 250-628-3667

    District of Port Edward Notice of Public Hearing

    Grodecki joins former city manager Gord Howie, who left to take a position in Sooke in February, and chief financial officer Dan Rodin, who retired on May 15, as the most recent departure from the

    management team. Robert Long, who was hired on as chief administrative officer ef-fective May 15, will be responsible for hir-ing the new position.

    Grodecki was brought on as corporate administrator in 2009 and has served in the role since.

    The DFO is not benefitting me or anybody else in this room. They have a hidden agenda to get rid of the people sitting here and if they cant do it one way, theyll do it another... They have totally decimated my life, said fisherman Paul Paulson.

    Jennifer Nener, DFOs director of salmon and the pacific integrated commercial fishery initiative, said the required monitoring is nothing new and has been on the North Coast from 2001 to 2005 and 2008 to 2012. However, how those costs are covered has changed.

    During those years the program was funded by DFO, but as of April 1 the department is not paying for those services any more, she said.

    It was a government-wide decision to shift the costs to those who benefit from the resources.

    Making the situation even worse for the North Coast fleet is that Skeena and Nass fishermen claim they are being required to have at-sea monitors. The DFO claims the requirement is because the MSC eco-certification achieved by the fishery requires counting steelhead, but the UFAWU points out that the B.C. Minister of Environment Steve Thomson, whose Ministry is responsible for steelhead, is on record saying there is no conservation issue but rather an allocation issue. This raised concerns

    about not only the treatment of commercial fishermen as opposed to sport fishermen but about potential discrimination.

    The only place people have to go through this program they are shoving it down our throats this year is in the north... The funny thing is, it just so happens that the biggest First Nations fleet is in the Northwest, so there are trust issues, said commercial fisherman Henry Clifton.

    The mismanagement of the DFO is being taken out on the commercial fishermen. That is not right. What are they doing to the other sectors? Nothing. It keeps coming back to the commercial fishermen to pay for all their mistakes and its not going to correct anything, said fisherman Victor Kelly.

    However, Nener said the North Coast is not alone in having to pay for monitoring.

    There are other catch-monitoring programs in place in different areas throughout B.C. this year, she said.

    In a show of solidarity, Prince Rupert Mayor Jack Mussallem joined a group of commercial fishermen at a news conference on May 22 to protest the new monitoring requirements.

    It is of grave concern... The species there is supposedly a concern about, there is no concern. So really it is a monitoring process that, for all intents and purposes, wont do what the intention is, he said.

    North Coast singled outFISHING from Page 1

    The Northern View archivesCity of Prince Rupert corporate administrator Robert Grodecki handed in his resignation last week. Grodecki is the third senior staff member at City Hall to leave this year.

    Grodecki from Page 1

    Grodecki calls it quits

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    May 29, 2013 Northern View A3www.thenorthernview.com

    By Martina Perry and tOM FLetCHerPRINCE RUPERT / Black Press

    B.C.s Environmental Assessment Office is proceeding with impact studies on proposed liquefied natural gas development, including pipelines across the Rocky Mountains to marine terminals in the Kitimat - Prince Rupert area.

    The EAO is advertising for a contractor to do a socio-economic analysis of the range of projects, which may include five or more separate facilities to process and ship LNG to Asian markets. Proposals are being accepted until June 3, according to a request for proposals posted on the governments BC Bid website.

    While the number of potential pipelines and LNG plants remains uncertain, the EAO has identified broad issues for the largest industrial project ever proposed in B.C.

    They include: potential social and economic issues arising from large and mobile capital construction workforces, injection of longer-term residential workforces in communities with proposed facility projects; potential impacts from increased dust, noise and vibration; water management and potential short-term negative visual impacts.

    Aboriginal consultation covers the

    Nisgaa Nation and several other bands covered by Treaty 8, signed by communities east of the Rocky Mountains in the early 1900s.

    There are two proposed pipelines, one by TransCanada to supply an LNG plant at Kitimat backed by Shell, Korea Gas, Mitsubishi and PetroChina. Spectra Energy has partnered with British Gas Group for a pipeline and export facilities on Ridley Island at the Port of Prince Rupert.

    The EAO will study corridors for pipelines of up to 48 cm in diameter, with right of way between 18 and 40 metres wide and up to 800 km long.

    A British Gas executive told the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce recently that he expects only two or three of the six current proposals will proceed, as B.C. competes with Australia, Qatar and other gas exporting countries for Pacific Rim sales.

    Last week, as part of a series of open houses across British Columbia, representatives from the Prince Rupert Gas Transmission project were in Prince Rupert and Port Edward gathering input from the public and providing information on the proposed natural gas pipeline.

    Neil Milne, assistant director of the Prince Rupert Gas Transmission project, estimated 20 people attended in Port Edward and 50 in Prince Rupert.

    Eight employees from various aspects of the project, including the technical, environmental, community and land, were on hand to answer questions.

    Generally, people were interested in information about the pipeline and also about job and contracting opportunities, he said.

    Milne said the open houses were the first in a series of events to introduce the project to communities along the conceptual route of the pipeline.

    We will carry on with discussions with various communities and stakeholders along the right of way to understand

    the interests and meet the needs and requirements before we land on our definitive route for the pipeline, he said.

    After the route is determined, TransCanada will start the environmental assessment process through the British Columbia Environmental Assessment Office.

    If approved, the pipeline would be approximately 750 kilometres in length and would would transfer natural gas from the District of Hudsons Hope to a liquefied natural gas facility on Lelu Island within the District of Port Edward.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewDivona Herzog, external communication director, and Neil Milne, assistant director for the Prince Rupert Gas Transmission Project, showcase the size and material of the proposed LNG pipeline at an open house last week.

    LNG proposals taking next stepsImpact studies, open houses begin in earnest

    News

  • Most would see his fuzzy orange face on the poster and see him as nothing more than a small ball of fur, a missing cat in a city with an abundance of them.

    But to the three people who brought him into their home and raised him from a kitten, Cracker is as much a member of the family as any person could be. His disappearance hurt and left a hole

    that cannot be filled by just another other cat.

    I know the hurt: hes my cat and the people who brought him in are my wife and host daughter who picked him out of a litter of kittens driving home after Thanksgiving dinner in Kitimat.

    If this were Vancouver or Toronto or some other major centre, most would probably not give

    the missing poster another look. But this isnt a big city, overrun with people who are too busy worrying about their own life to worry about others. No, this is Prince Rupert, and if the last two weeks have taught me anything, its that people here care about one another.

    When the poster hit the street, well-wishes, tips and possible sightings came pouring in. A group of workers at PJs Midway were keeping an eye on a seemingly abandoned cat near the store, even catching it with a city trap. It wasnt Cracker, but the cat was taken to the Prince Rupert Wildlife Shelter for care and hopefully to be given a home. Businesses also stepped forward to allow our host daughter to hang posters in hopes of finding him.

    When the newspaper came out with the missing ad in the classifieds, we received more calls and tips. Even people we dont know whose job it is to cover every nook and corner of the city, including postal workers and taxi drivers, told us theyd keep an eye out for him.

    That type of support and response really is indicative of the people who live in Prince Rupert and the true sense of community that keeps people here for decades on end.

    Between posters, our ad in the paper, his ear tattoo and caring members of the community, Cracker was returned on Sunday. Knowing strangers were giving of their time to help locate him truly warms the heart.

    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 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    The kindness of strangers

    S omething was wrong real wrong. After a hushed phone call, she replaced the receiver and quickly dashed into a bedroom and closed the door. A bedroom that never had a closed door until today.

    It was early afternoon, and shortly after the closing of the bedroom door, he arrived home.

    He never arrived home early.He opened the bedroom door and went

    inside. Again the door closed and the house became eerily silent.

    Something was terribly wrong.A 13-year-old boy stood in the kitchen and

    waited for the bedroom door to open. The boy didnt know what was going on, but he did know whatever it was it wasnt good.

    The bedroom door remained closed for a long time an eternity for a boy who had a penchant for getting himself into minor trouble. But even for a self-absorbed young teenager, he knew in his gut that this wrong wasnt due to a bad report card or a broken window.

    This was different.The door finally opened and the boy and his younger sister

    were hustled into a 1975 Oldsmobile Vista Cruiser parked in the driveway still running.

    The man, who had hurried home early, drove his 13-year-old son and his 11-year-old daughter to his parents house across town. As the station wagon pulled in front, the boys grandparents were on the front step ready to greet them.

    Something was really wrong.Grandpa and Grandma hardly ever used the front door.

    Inside, an old RCA/Victor black and white television was turned on and amazingly for the first time in the boys memory

    his grandparents old T.V. wasnt showing the Lawrence Welk Show.

    Grandpa and Grandma and the man went into the kitchen leaving the boy and his sister in the front room with the T.V.

    A short time later, the man returned to the front room and told the boy and his sister to mind their grandparents.

    Youre going to stay with Grandpa and Grandma for a little while Mom has to go into the hospital be good, he said.

    Grandma gave him a hug and the man left.A blurry several days later, the man returned to his

    parents place and called the boy and his sister into their grandparents front room.

    I have to tell you something, he began. Your mother has had an operation the doctor found a lump shes okay but they had to well, they took her breast shell be okay but they had to it was cancer.

    It was the first time I ever saw my father cry. The year was 1978.

    On Saturday, June 1, 2013, Prince Rupert will gather to continue the fight against cancer at the Relay for Life at the Prince Rupert Middle School from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. And while the Canadian Cancer Society continues its fight to eradicate this terrible disease and provide hope, more importantly for me, just a couple of weeks ago, I was able call Vivian Hamilton and wish her a Happy Mothers Day.

    She is my mother and a breast cancer survivor. And to the Canadian Cancer Society thank you for

    helping give that scared 13-year-old boy a chance to say Happy Mothers Day 35 years in a row.

    This column originally appeared in the Oct. 10 issue of The Northern View. It has been updated and republished by request.

    Something was wrong...

    Martina PerryReporter

    Lisa ThomasGraphic Design

    Bonnie HarveySales

    Todd HamiltonPublisher

    Adeline IgnasOffice Manager

    Ed EvansSales

    Shaun ThomasEditor

    Shaun Thomas

    Todd Hamilton

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A5www.thenorthernview.com

    On the street

    Will the price of gas effect your travel plans?

    With Martina Perry

    BERNICE LLEWELLYN JANINE BROWN SARAH FREEMAN YVONNE HILL

    It wont because I have to travel for work anyway.

    No, Im not travelling anyway.

    Yes, its too expensive now.

    No, because I dont drive.

    Letters to the editor

    International rules govern safety at seaMany organizations work together every day to keep the Port of Prince Rupert a safe place for commercial shipping.

    The procedures and best practices used by the Prince Rupert Port Authority and its partner agencies are based on Canadian maritime laws like the Canada Marine Act. The foundation of Canadas maritime law is international rules, some of which were adopted to ensure safe shipping long before the first ship called on Prince Ruperts Fairview breakbulk terminal more than 35 years ago.

    Today shipping accounts for 90% of global trade. Approximately 60,000 major commercial vessels around the world include bulk carriers, container ships, LNG carriers, tankers and cruise ships. Each of these vessels is registered in its country of ownership, but the majority of ships spend their life traveling across many different bodies of water and jurisdictions. Its for this reason that basic international safe shipping standards were adopted by trading countries beginning in the mid-19th century, like the Safety of Life At Sea Convention adopted in 1914 in the wake of the Titanic disaster.

    The United Nations International Maritime Organization (IMO) was formally established in 1948. This was the first international body to develop formal guidelines for the safety, security, environmental concerns, and efficiency of shipping. In the following half-century, IMO committees and conventions have resulted in agreements that govern every aspect of shipping, from standards of ship design to training for seafarers.

    One of the most important conventions is the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea (COLREG) of 1972, which provide the underlying principles of safe navigation across the world. To this day, ships officers throughout the world are examined in detail at each stage of their career for continued proficiency in understanding and applying these rules.

    Another important convention in the history of safe navigation is the International Convention on Standards of Training (STCW), adopted by the IMO in 1978 and still applied today. This was the first time basic standards for training, certification and watch-keeping for seafarers were established on an international level, which each trading country is obliged to meet or exceed.

    Canada continues to make improvements to its practices and procedures for commercial vessel traffic as established through laws like the Canada Marine Act and Canada Shipping Act. By building on the many conventions adopted by the IMO, over the last 50 years Canada has maintained a low rate of incidents and an enviable record of safety.

    One of the primary safeguards continues to be the employment of marine experts like marine pilots and tug boat operators in the movement of all foreign ships in Canadian waters. In British Columbia, consultation with professional marine organizations like the Pacific Pilotage Authority, BC Coast Pilots Association, and BC Chamber of Shipping has enabled west coast ports to amend their best practices in ways that enhance the safety and efficiency of operations. The Prince Rupert Port Authority engages in reviews of its harbour practices and procedures in order to being prepared for future growth and the prospect of new cargoes. An anchorage review is currently underway, testing new anchorage positions to better accommodate current and future vessel traffic at the Port of Prince Rupert.

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

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

    Photo courtesy Prince Rupert Port AuthorityPULLING TOGETHER: A body of international law controls the behaviour of commercial vessels around the world. When ships like the COSCO Dalian enter Prince Ruperts harbour, they are also subject to national regulations and local Port Authority safety policies.

    RE:PORTRE:PORTRE:PORT

    Hamiltons infatuation crosses the line, says Rice

    Editor:Re: Time to live up to election promises by

    Todd Hamilton, May 22, The Northern View.Despite having been elected with the

    majority of the vote, no one voice is able to please everyone; there are many issues facing the North Coast.

    I fully expect to be challenged with divergent opinions, but the incessant infatuation with myself (which now includes gun references) by this newspapers publisher crosses the line.

    Upon appointment as publisher in November Mr. Hamilton said he wanted to be this communitys mirror and loudspeaker. Hamiltons opinions are not only an inaccurate reflection of this community but they are inappropriately conveyed.

    I cannot win a battle with someone who buys their ink by the barrel, but I do look forward to engaging all constituents in constructive discussions over the next four years on issues important to the North Coast.

    Jennifer RiceNorth Coast MLA - elect

    Attacks on Rice ineffectiveEditor: Jennifer Rices landslide victory in the

    recent election not only gives Prince Rupert an excellent MLA, but shows Todd Hamiltons poorly-written, unprofessional, mean-spirited attacks on Ms. Rice had absolutely no effect on the outcome of the race.

    Mr. Hamilton appears to have an

    exaggerated sense of his own influence as the publisher of an obscure, free, rural newspaper.

    Rather than wasting his time on personal attacks, perhaps Mr. Hamilton should consider reviewing Journalism 101.

    R.T. BurkePrince Rupert

    Landslide victory is proof

    Time for Rice to step down

    Editor:Jennifer Rice should step down

    immediately.Now that Ms. Rice has won a seat in the

    legislature, her focus should be the North Coast riding only.

    By remaining on council she is not giving her full attention to the riding and preparing herself for the challenges ahead.

    Remaining on council perceives a bias to the City of Prince Rupert and not the people of the North Coast.

    Holding a seat in the legislature and council is not the same as holding two portfolios.

    Ms. Rice should do the right thing and announce her resignation from council.

    Len LoveringPrince Rupert

    MLA-elect cant do both

    Hamiltons opinion are... an inaccurate reflection of this

    community

    - Jennifer Rice

    Opinion

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  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A7www.thenorthernview.com

    CELEBRATE REMEMBER FIGHT BACK

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    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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    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

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  • By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Prince Rupert Middle School expects to elevate the level of teaching by spending less time in the classroom.

    This September, middle school teachers will begin to meet each Wednesday from 2:05 to 3 p.m. to share ideas and create cross-curricular projects as part of the timetable pilot project the school is putting together.

    Ken Minette, PRMS principal, said the timetable project would help share teacher expertise already in the school by giving teachers an hour a week to meet and share ideas.

    We just want to do a good job with our students, and have a richer learning environment, Minette said.

    PRMS and middle schools across the province have been using collaboration as a means of making schools more inclusive and engaging for all students by incorporating co-teaching and cross-curricular activities when possible.

    Minette said past collaborative efforts at PRMS have been successful, and staff unanimously agreed on doing the project in the next school year.

    What were trying to do is embed time where teachers get to meet and have those really important discussions, whether its about teaching curriculum content or just talking about students

    that are potentially at risk, he said. Minette said for teachers it can be

    hard to bounce ideas off each other when theyre alone in their classrooms, and with the busy schedules many teachers have, its hard to set time aside to work together on what teaching methods work together.

    On the surface, it would appear that students would lose an hour of classroom time every week, however, Minette said that isnt necessarily the case.

    Minette said the school currently has the daily advisory class every day for 40 minutes, where students receive their daily physical activity, as well as health and career education.

    But the school has more time assigned than required, so cutting an advisory class a week wouldnt put students behind.

    The remainder of the weekly hour will take approximately 40 seconds from each class throughout the week, which is acceptable for every grade level aside from Grade 8, because Grade 8 schedules require more instructional time than other grades.

    Students can choose to go home an hour early or stay in school and participate in homework clubs or activities in the gym, with support staff, childcare workers, Aboriginal support workers and administration at PRMS assisting in supervision.

    A8 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    Cullen lashes out against DFO

    By Shaun thoMaS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Department of Fisheries and Oceans is driving the commercial fishery to extinction, according to Skeena Bulkley Valley MP Nathan Cullen.

    Cullen made the comments, one day after commercial fishermen gathered in Prince Rupert to raise concerns about a new monitoring program that will require at-sea monitors for gillnetters and seine boats and could cost boat owners up to 13 per cent of pre-tax income.

    The federal government seems hell bent on getting rid of the commercial fishery... This appears to be the way of killing the fishery, by death of 1,000 cuts, he said, adding that the fishery doesnt appear to be on the governments radar.

    Salmon simply arent the priority for this government. Pipelines are. We have an unwilling and unintelligent government right now and I cant think of a lower priority for this government.

    In particular, Cullen lashed out at Federal Minister of Fisheries and Oceans Keith Ashfield.

    I cant imagine a single thing he has done to help the commercial fishery on the west coast, said Cullen.

    I dont know how the Minister can sleep at night collecting a pay cheque.

    While he is hopeful a solution can be found here in the northwest, Cullen said people are right to be upset about the new monitoring guidelines.

    News

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewPRMS students Kaceja Calder, from left, Alexi Armstrong, Emily Cavin and Emily Duck collaborate on a science project with principal Ken Minette last week. Minette said they discovered discussing solutions with one another made the task easier. PRMS teachers will be collaborating weekly next school year as part of the timetable pilot project.

    Better teaching in less time

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A9www.thenorthernview.com

    MISSING CAT!Cracker has been missing since May 14.

    Last seen on Sherbrooke Ave.He is 8 months old, has a tattoo in his ear KPA 089.

    He is dearly missed by his family. If you have seen him, or know someone who might have taken this love-bug in

    please let us know. We really want him back, our house

    is too quiet without him.

    250-624-5480 Home or 250-624-8088 Work

    ARTHRITISUPCOMING EDUCATION EVENTSIN PRINCE RUPERT

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    To register, please call1.866.414.7766

    Chronic PainManagement Workshop

    Ask the Expert:Arthritis and You

    Based on the Arthritis Self-Management Program, our workshop will teach you eective arthritis self-management skills and the principles of pain management.

    Featuring Dr. Simon Huang, Rheumatologist. Join us and learn more about the various types of arthritis, current treatment options and whats new in research. Discover what you can do to manage symptoms and pain.

    We acknowledge the nancial assistanceof the Province of British Columbia

    www.arthritis.ca

    NEWSPAPER:

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    Prince Rupert Northern View: Wednesday, May 29, 2013

    AD SIZE: 2.81 x 7"

    Both workshops are FREE and take place at Jim Ciccone Civic Centre,

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    Ocean View

    OCEANVIEW HOTEL950 1ST AVE. WEST 250-624-6117

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    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Business travellers and professionals can now avoid waiting at the airport for a regularly-scheduled flight aboard Hawkair or Air Canada Jazz as HeliJet announced year-round Lear jet service to the North Coast.

    When not committed to serving existing pre-arranged passenger service, the company is making available a six-passenger jet capable at travelling at more than 500 miles per hour. HeliJet vice-president of operations Rick Hill said the idea of jet service to Prince Rupert came from discussions with an existing client using helicopter charters.

    They have a need to come in and out of Prince Rupert quickly, and the speed of service that comes with a chartered jet compared to the current scheduled service makes it an attractive offering, he said.

    While the jet service may not be comparable dollar-for-dollar to scheduled service, money saved by

    not having to pay for the hours spent waiting for a flight and, potentially, costs associated with hotels and meals makes it a viable alternative. Hill said he sees a rise in demand for the service

    with the numerous projects being proposed for the northwest.

    If you look at the number of engineers and consultants looking to get in and out of town quickly, it makes sense... There is going to be a need to get in and out quickly without having to wait for scheduled service, he said, noting that in business time is money.

    We look at it as an area to grow with all of the activity taking place in the area.

    Hill expected the jet service to launch around May 28, service that followed the earlier launch of summer jet service to Port Hardy. Travel time from Vancouver to Prince Rupert is just more than an hour.

    Photo courtesy HeliJetHeliJet has announced a six-passenger Lear jet service focussed on executives and business travellers between Prince Rupert and Vancouver.

    HeliJet announces Rupert flightsLear jet service for the North

    Coast launched

    Cullen nixes replacing DixBY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Skeena Bulkley Valley MP Nathan Cullen said he is hugely disappointed by the provincial election results and, like Premier Christy Clark, puts part of the blame on Adrian Dixs flat out refusal to approve the twinning of an oil pipeline currently serving Vancouver.

    I think how the Kinder Morgan decision was made, not necessarily the decision itself, played a role in the results. It changed the dialogue and the direction of the campaign, he said, noting pollsters may have also set the partys expectation too high by overestimating the impact of the B.C. Conservative Party.

    There is an enthusiasm gap that comes when you feel you have the election in the bag. Anyone who has run as an incumbent can tell you that... The NDP werent running as incumbents and werent government, so that enthusiasm gap wasnt able to be closed.

    While the NDP were kept out of government and lost seats in the Legislature they did win three northwest ridings the Skeena, Stikine and North Coast and Cullen said he was quite happy to see that.

    As for any potential leadership aspirations as questions arise about the Dixs leadership following a defeat in an election that was the NDPs to lose, Cullen said he has no desire to pursue it or leave his current post as the MP for the riding.

    If you look at the number of engineers and

    consultants looking to get in and out of town quickly,

    it makes sense.- Rick Hill

    News

    MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!FOUND!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!FOUND!MISSING CAT!After 12 days missing, Cracker

    is now home safe & sound

    THANK YOU to everyone who called in tips and

    went out of their way to help us bring him home.

    www.peacearchnews.com

    www.peacearchnews.com

    Find this link on our website to contact the editor or newsroom

    Got a confidential tip or story idea?

    Got a confidential

    TIP OR

    STORY IDEA?

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    www.peacearchnews.com

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    www.thenorthernview.com

    Got a con dential tip or story idea?Find this link on our website to contact the editor or newsroom...

  • A10 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    We Want to hear from you. youre invited!

    oPen house Pacific northWest LnG is proposing a natural gas liquefaction and export facility on Lelu island within the district of Port edward, on land administered by the Port of Prince rupert.

    The proposed facility is a $9 billion to $11 billion investment to liquefy and export BC natural gas, delivering significant economic and social benefits to local communities and First Nations in BC.

    We invite you to attend one of our open houses to learn more about the project, provide your feedback and meet with members of the Pacific NorthWest LNG team. Your feedback is important to us.

    open house dates & Locationstuesday, June 4 Wednesday June 5 Port Edward Elementary School North Coast Convention Centre772 Pacific Avenue, Port Edward 240 West 1st Ave, Prince Rupert4 pm to 7 pm 4 pm to 7 pm

    For more information about the project, visit PacificNorthWestLNG.com.

    Canadian Energy. Global Reach.

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

    At the Port of Prince Rupert, a commitment to safe shipping is part of who we are. Local experts and organizations work together every day to apply industry-leading practices in vessel handling and harbour safety. Robert Stromdahl and his team from Western Canada Marine Response Corporation are part of the picture. Get the facts today at www.rupertport.com/safety.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewNathan Sawka, 4, releases his bucket of smolt, with father Kevin helping out. The pair were just two of many to release thousands of coho smolt into the Oldfield Creek Fish Hatchery at this years Smoltfest put on by the Prince Rupert Salmon Enhancement Society.

    In YA goLIttLe fIshY

    Todd Hamilton / The Northern ViewLaura Moore, 3, her mother, library board member Helen, and twin brother Kieran read a book together at the 100 Years of Reading celebration on Sunday at the Prince Rupert Municipal Library. The event was held to commemorate the May 26, 1913 beginning of a reading room in the Red Cross hut in Prince Rupert.

    100 YeArs

    Community

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A11www.thenorthernview.com

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    IMPORTANT:This ad is designed and formattedfrom 40 years of trial and error. Weencourage you to make no changesin copy or layout of this whatsoever.

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  • A12 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Note to Publication: PLEASE examine this material upon receipt. If it is deficient or does not comply with your requirements, contact: Amberlea Schaab - Production Director 604-601-8573 Adam Buechler - Production Artist 604-601-8577

    Production Artist: Art Director: Creative Director:

    Production Director: Copywriter: Account Manager:

    APPROVALSK 485 CLIENT :DOCKET :

    AD # : SIZE : FONTS : RESOLUTION : INSERTION DATE:

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    3835.13.MMW.2C.indd 1 2013-05-24 10:44 AM

    Prince Rupert Daily News - April 14, 2010

    Call L.E. Sherman Motors at 250-624-9171, or visit us at 1001 Chamberlain Avenue, Prince Rupert. [License #8674]

    The Gitmaxmakaay Nisgaa Dancers make their way into the Russell Gamble Gymnasium on Saturday night as the last group to perform at the Inaugural Salmon Festival. The two-day event had dance groups from around the Northwest in Prince Rupert to perform, as well as First Nations vendors setting up in the auditorium.

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern View

    CELEBRATING SALMON

    Clinic for TeddyNorthern Health

    is hosting the Teddy Bear Clinic Saturday, June 1 at the Prince Rupert Regional Hospital.

    Children ages three to six and their parents are invited to bring their favourite teddy bear, stuffed animal or doll to the Prince Rupert Regional Hospital where they will receive medical attention and kids will get a treat for coming to learn about the hospital.

    The event will take place between 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.

    Community

  • A13 May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewThe Prince Rupert Harbour was full of activity on Saturday as the Rainbow Warriors hosted a Dragon Boat Day.

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Paddlers from across the Northwest were in Prince Rupert on Saturday as the Rainbow Warriors hosted a Dragon Boat Day in the harbour.

    The day included competition in two divisions, and it was teams from Kitimat that took home the top prize in both.

    In the A Division, the RTA Youth Dragons bested the RTA Dragons with a time of 1:18.04 compared to 1:18:74. Third place in the division was the Tragically Quick, also from Kitimat, with a time of 1:22:69.

    In the B Division, Northern Spirit handily won with a time 1:27:96, followed by Motley Crew of Prince Rupert at 1:32:97. Rounding out the top three was the Lakelse Dragons with a time of 1:41:09.

    Kitimat dragon boaters victorious on the water

    Shaun Thomas / The Northern View11 Prince Rupert runners made their way south on May 5 to participate in the BMO Vancouver Marathon, with nine completing the half marathon and two completing the full marathon. Back row, from left, Donna Morash, Mike Miles, Claudia Chittaro, Louisa Butler, Steve Butler and Rob Pikola. Front row, from left, Tezia King, Kim Gof c, Erin Miles and Carl Kafka. Missing is Stella Kafka.

    GOING THE DISTANCECHSS rugby returns

    with winning weekendBY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Charles Hays Hurricanes rugby squad traveled to Vanderhoof this weekend and, following the first win in program history earlier this year, came away with a 2-1-1 record.

    In the first game on Friday night, the boys played the Peace Country, a combination of Fort St. John and Dawson Creek, and the game ended in a 0-0 tie.

    It was a fantastic game, both teams played well and it was a fun one to watch, said coach James Witzke.

    The next morning Charles Hays played against Terrace and, after a slow start, began to find their game in the second half. But it was too late and when the whistle sounded Terrace took the 14-7 victory.

    Later in the day Charles Hays played Fort St. James, a team Witzke said played very well technically. But Charles Hays proved to be too much, shutting out the Fort St.

    James squad 12-0. In the final game of the weekend

    Charles Hays faced off with Houston, a team they had never beaten before. The Hurricanes were up on Houston by two tries early before Houston pulled it to within one try. When the whistle went the score was as close as could be, with Charles Hays winning 15-14.

    They came together in a way I had never seen before and they showed an incredible level of determination, said Witzke.

    This is by far the best record weve ever shown. It is definitely a reflection of the hard work the boys have been putting in not just over the season, but over the years.

    It was a fun one to watch.

    - James Witzke

    WILL KEEP YOU SMILIN AND STYLIN ANYWHERE YOU CHOOSE TO ROAM.

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    We now have Sanuks for kids

  • A14 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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    www.thenorthernview.com

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

    Prince Rupert Middle School

    Best of 115 Chambers

    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce is the best in the province, according to the B.C. Chamber of Commerce.

    During the B.C. Chamber AGM in Nanaimo from May 23 to 25, the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce was named the Chamber of the Year for 2013 for its role in supporting the Prince Rupert business community through economic challenges and for working tirelessly to boost morale and drive re-invention in the Prince Rupert business community.

    The Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce has been an outstanding leader in its community, boosting morale and helping the local business community pull together and reinvent itself in the face of significant economic shifts and challenges, said John Winter, B.C. Chamber of Commerce president and CEO.

    We sincerely applaud this Chambers strong leadership, tireless efforts and true northern grit.

    Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce president Jason Scherr said winning the award is a significant accomplishment for the North Coast.

    I was honoured that the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce was awarded this prestigious award. There are 115 chambers in B.C., so to be nominated and singled out is great recognition for this chamber, this business community and this community as a whole, he said.

    I think we have a strong business community that supports the community, supports organizations and supports volunteers, and I think that is the greatest strength of the Prince Rupert and the Chamber of

    Commerce.Scherr noted that the Chamber of the Year Award

    is given not just based on the activity of the past year,

    but on what the Chamber of Commerce has done over the past decade. In recognizing the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce, the selection committee pointed to the organizations involvement in promoting regional tourism, to developing capacity for the cruise industry, to developing future business leaders through the Rising Stars Program, for its work in supporting community groups through activities like the annual Jingle Bell Express and for having grown its membership and clout in the community by keeping its fingers on the pulse of local issues and hosting highly-relevant speakers and events.

    Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce president Jason Scherr and manager Simone Clark accept the Chamber of the Year from John Turner, past chair of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce.

    Prince Rupert named B.C. Chamber of the Year

    To be nominated and singled out is great recognition for this Chamber.

    - Jason Scherr

    Business

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A15www.thenorthernview.com

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    While Ridley Terminals undertakes a multi-million dollar expansion to double its coal-handling capacity, new evidence shows current operations may be damaging the marine environment of Hecate Strait.

    Documents and photographs obtained by The Northern View appear to validate allegations of purposeful coal dumping into the waters off Ridley Island and knowingly allowing coal-laden water to cover the shoreline. In fact, documents indicate nearly every environmental protection measure RTI says is being taken is not.

    Perhaps the most worrisome of the allegations includes eyewitness accounts and documents indicating coal is deliberately being dropped into the harbour outside of RTI.

    Photographs show RTIs belting system, the conveyers that move coal from the stockyard to the docks where it can be loaded onto vessels, allows coal to fall onto the ground throughout the yard. Pictures show the belts are not enclosed anywhere onsite, and it is said this includes the belting system running over the ocean.

    Theres a certain amount of coal that sticks to the belts, and as it makes its run underneath the belt back it falls off...

    Theres coal just falling everywhere... Everywhere theres a corner it just builds and falls off and jams belts, and then it falls into the ocean, a reliable source, who has authorized access to the site, told The Northern View.

    Because the belts only move in one direction, a number of on-site sources allege the belt system at RTI causes even more coal to enter Hecate Strait. Several sources say they have witnessed a number of instances where the system,

    which weighs how much coal is needed to fill a vessel, weighs incorrectly leaving excess coal stranded either on the belts above the ocean or on the loading docks.

    Theres a series of weights [on the belts], and theres someone on the boats, but its pretty easy to miss by 20 to 30 tonnes. They cant back the belts up and dump it somewhere. They just dump it on the docks, an eyewitness said.

    Witnesses claim the docks containment system is laughable, consisting of pieces of wood and tarps that allow coal to either slip through the docks metal floor grating or through the open spaces along the rail of the dock. One source confirmed that once coal is on the dock it is transferred by skid-steer loaders to a location near the oceans shoreline, as there is no other method to remove it from docks.

    Coal in the water... allegations swirl of Prince Rupert coal terminal knowingly dumping coal into ocean

    Coal in the wind... evidence mounts of RTI not meeting dust-mitigation standards

    See RIDLEY on Page A16

    Theres coal just falling everywhere...

    it just builds and falls off... into the ocean.

    -RTI on-site source

    Special Report

    HARBOUR

    B.C.S NEW

  • A16 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    HARBOUR

    B.C.S NEW

    RTI officials dispute allegations of coal dumping, run-off despite

    photographic evidence

    Another eyewitness said there have been many instances where there has been an excess of coal after loading a vessel with operators picking up the coal with the ship loader, a piece of machinery able to move in all directions, and deliberately dropping the coal into the water.

    This would come as a surprise to anyone familiar with the Health, Safety, Environment and Quality Policy signed by RTIs president and chief operating officer George Dorsey, which states there are only minor environmental risks facing the company. The policy describes procedures put in place to ensure a clean operation at RTI, stating, to protect the rich coastal environment, RTI has made every effort to keep coal where it belongs-either on the terminal site, or in the ships which carry it to customers.

    When questioned by The Northern Viewabout the concerns raised by multiple sources regarding RTIs containment systems and dust-mitigation measures, Dorsey declined further comment and ended the interview.

    When they come out of the shadows, Ill be glad to talk to them, Dorsey said.

    Michelle Bryant, Ridley Terminals Inc. corporate affairs manager, said she cannot say there is zero coal reaching the ocean but that RTI does, everything we can to make sure it doesnt. Bryant confirmed conveyer belts on-site are not enclosed and admitted there is coal underneath the belts in the yard. However, she is unaware if the same types of belts run over the ocean.

    I know theres different sizes of belts that we have that go out to the ships than we have in the yards, she said.

    When questioned what happens with excess coal on belts or docks, Bryant denies that such a situation ever occurs.

    There is no excess coal on the belts. When were loading, the coal is placed on the ship, she said.

    Concerns have also been raised about left-over residue on the belt system and docks being hosed directly into the ocean before a different type of coal is moved on them. When questioned on what RTI does in between moving different assortments of coal, Bryant said she was unsure.

    On-site sources also call into question RTIs other environmental protection measures meant to keep coal out of the ecosystem, such as the lack of a closed-drainage system.

    RTI maintains that its operations include a closed-loop system of drainage ditches surrounding the terminal. This system is meant to ensure runoff created from coal being sprayed down to prevent dust, or rain water that gets in contact with coal and runs onto the ground, trickles into ditches where it can travel into one of RTIs settling ponds. When coal-laden water reaches these ponds, coal fines are recovered and the water can be recycled, preventing any coal from reaching the ocean. But this may not be the case.

    Sources who have been on RTIs premises claim there is no closed-loop

    system of drainage ditches around

    the coal terminal, and photographs obtained by The

    Northern View appear to show

    coal-laden water flowing directly into the ocean.

    Further more, the photographs show the settling pond, where water is supposed to gather

    during the recycling process, never changes levels. Photos show a near-empty pond, despite the fact that operations are well underway.

    Witnesses claim one of the settling ponds was filled in to accommodate the expansion, as were the drainage ditches on the west side of Yard 4. Sources say neither exist at RTI anymore.

    This worries one source, who said there have been many occasions where equipment on the site has leaked quantities of oil, which without a proper drainage system would be leaking into the ocean, as well.

    Bryant said RTIs drainage system is working effectively.

    Any water that comes from our site goes through the drainage system into our closed-loop settling ponds. From the ponds we will collect the water, it will be filtered through our filtration system and pumped back into either the spray towers or any wash stations on site,she said.

    When contacted by The Northern View, Des Nobles from the TBuck Suzuki Foundation in Prince Rupert was all but surprised.

    RIDLEY from Page A15

    See RIDLEY on Page A17

    When they come out of the shadows, Ill be glad to talk to them.

    -COO George Dorsey

    RTI claims all coal is loaded onto ships, but platforms around the dock are covered in coal.

    Sources authorized to be on-site claim these pieces of plywood act as RTIs on-dock

    containment system.

    Coal piles up on the platform over the harbour.

    Special Report

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A17www.thenorthernview.com Special Report

    Environment groups not surprised by revelations of

    coal introduction into harbour

    Nobles said he has been approached by a number of individuals who were employed at RTI over the years who have made similar accusations.

    Many are unsure of the damage coal or coal particles in the ocean mean to the marine environment. There is little research on the effects of coal and coal dust on waterways and the ecosystems they support.

    When approached by The Northern View on what this could mean to the marine ecosystem, north coast World Wildlife Fund manager Mike Ambach said if the allegations are correct it could potentially mean marine life in the area are ingesting coal particles. That marine life could then be digested by other, larger predators and move up the food chain.

    Most of the research done on the effects of coal on the marine environment focuses on the physical impacts, which tend to be in near proximity of wherever the coal getting into the marine environment would occur... Even if you have impacts happening at a geographically small scale because of the complexity of these currents [near RTI]those impacts can have a footprint which is greater than might be assumed, Ambach said.

    While studies executed on the effects of coal being directly dumped into the ocean are hard to come by, a British Columbian evaluation of coal dust dispersal was completed near the Westshore Coal Terminal in Vancouver. Ryan Johnson and Marc Bustin of the University of British Columbia performed a 22-year assessment on coal dust in the area and saw a steady accretion of coal dust on the sea floor. The pair found coal concentrations in marine sediments doubled in the time of the evaluation, increasing from 1.8 per cent in 1977 up to 3.6 per cent in 1999, which they concluded could harm the flora and fauna living on the sea bottom. Oxidizing coal particles reduce oxygen for marine life such as clams, mussels, barnacles, and crab larvae, with the effects being felt all the way up the food chain. The bottom-dwelling invertebrates are a large part of the seasonal food source for salmon and herring. However, coal

    particles in the ocean are usually within a few hundred metres of the terminal.

    If you were to live in near-proximity to a place that emits coal dust or any type of contaminate for a long period and you ended up digesting that, would it be bad? Yes, it would. How bad? Probably youre going to find out too late, Ambach said when asked of the severity marine life being in the proximity of coal particles would be.

    While the study wasnt written on quantities of coal finding its way to the marine environment, it does show that coal dust, a fine powder form of coal created by the crushing, grinding or pulverizing, can negatively affect the marine environment leaving little doubt that high concentrations of coal are even more likely to cause damage.

    William Beynon, fisheries manager of the Metlakatla

    First Nations, told The Northern View

    he and his team noticed surface fish smelt were covered in black dots upon gathering samples

    of surf smelt in the waters near RTI in

    early April.We started

    scraping [the smelts] to see if the black stuff was just on the outside of the fish, but no, it was underneath the skin, he said.

    The black spots were observed everywhere on the smelts, not just above the lateral line where spots or coloured markings on fish are more prevalent.

    Beynon said he is not aware of any fish with a black-spotted pattern similar to the samples Metlakatla took near RTI had.

    Biologists that are specialized in this area see the samples and think its really weird, Beynon said.

    According to the Fisheries and Oceans Canada management plan on surface smelts, the minor fin-fish are important prey for larger predatory fish such as, salmon, harbour seals and birds.

    Beynon said Metlakatla Fisheries collected a number of smelt with black spots, and have sent away samples to determine what the marks indicate.

    This is the first year Metlakatla took samples of smelts near RTI. The group was subcontracted by an environmental group to assist with sampling requested by a company interested in developing in the proximity of RTI.

    RIDLEY from Page A16

    See RIDLEY on Page A18

    How bad? Probably youre going to find

    out too late.

    -WWFs Mike Ambach

    An effective drainage system, as described by RTI, An effective drainage system, as described by RTI, An effective drainage system, as described by RTI, would prevent coal-laden water from reaching the ocean. would prevent coal-laden water from reaching the ocean.

    Note the rectangular structure showing the path of the water. Note the rectangular structure showing the path of the water.

    Tire marks lead to a pile of coal dumped on the shoreline.

    HARBOUR

    B.C.S NEW

  • A18 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Scientists, biologists studying effects of long-term

    coal introduction on fish habitat

    Investigation into the spots on the fish caught outside of Ridley Terminals were ongoing as of press time, but Tony Pitcher of the University of British Columbia Fisheries Centre said the spots in the photo are most likely a flatworm parasite called Paravortex or a fluke parasite called Cryptocotyle.

    While Ambach said he doesnt want to dismiss the harm associated with any contaminate reaching the ocean and how it could impact marine life, he said the fact the Skeena estuary is in the tidal range of RTI is a concern, a point Nobles also brought to the forefront.

    The evaluation completed by Johnson and Bustin found widespread coal dust on the surface water near the terminal, and was noticed as far away as 200 metres east of the vessel loading dock. The pair pointed out that ordinary tidal currents could disperse the particles 2.5 miles from the facility, having the capability of going as far as 56 miles under extreme conditions. Assuming similar conditions are possible on Ridley Island, coal dust could undoubtedly be reaching the Skeena estuary.

    An estuary is a partially-enclosed body of water where freshwater from rivers or streams meet and mix with salt water from the ocean. Estuaries are highly-productive ecosystems, dense with living organisms and strongholds for biodiversity. Estuaries help regulate tidal systems, and are also important for life cycles of marine life.

    The Skeena estuary, located close to RTI, is important for the lifecycle of juvenile salmon, said Ambach, not only salmon near Prince Rupert.

    By some estimates, up to 80 per cent of commercially-fished species spend some part of their lifecycle in an estuary. Keeping an estuary healthy is an economic imperative, Ambach said.

    If you lose the salmon rearing value that an estuary plays, then it will have cascading effects up and down the river.

    Ambach did say there needs to be more studies on the Skeena estuary, which is considered to be one of the most complex on the provinces coast.

    Theres a fair amount of research there that says estuaries are critical to

    the functioning of marine eco-systems. They are not replaceable... If were to get a better understanding of the impacts of our activities, either permitted or not, then we need to get a better understanding of the value of whats being impacted, Ambach said.

    Both Ambach and Nobles admitted theyre not aware exactly how coal would affect the estuary, stating it depends greatly on the different toxins associated with the various types of coal. Both said a worry is the accumulative impacts coal reaching the marine environment could have along with other developments in the area and potential future developments.

    We still have a long way to go before we have a firm baseline understanding of just how much impact the region can take before what it provides for us starts to become compromised.

    Its not like a light switch; Its

    not on and off and suddenly its not

    there. Its a gradual degradation, Ambach said.Coal in and

    of itself is not necessarily a

    noxious material until you dump

    tons of it and smother the

    bottom of the ocean.

    Its the additives that are sprayed onto the coal to bind it and keep it from blowing, like fire retardants, Nobles said.

    Anything we put in the marine environment becomes an issue in terms of the amounts. Its when you start looking at large amounts and accumulative impacts over time that it all presents an issue.

    Aside from coal and coal particles reaching the ocean, sources also claim the amount of coal dust in the air at the site is atrocious.

    Sometimes its hard enough to cause black outs, said one source.

    On an early morning when the sun is first breaking there... It looks like the place is in a fog. As the light breaks and the still air moves a bit it starts to dissipate. Theres a point there where the whole place is enshrouded in a fog of coal dust.

    Dorsey said however, he is proud of the track record RTI has in terms of coal dust-mitigation measures.

    This is an industrial yard and the problems have not been significant, he said.

    RIDLEY from Page A17

    Coal in and of itself is not necessarily a

    noxious material until you dump tons of it...

    -Des Nobles, TBuck Suzuki

    See RIDLEY on Page A19

    This surface smelt, collected near RTI by Metlakatla Fisheries workers, will be sent off for testing to see if the black spots are

    related to coal in the marine environment.

    Despite assurances by RTI, this photo shows trains arriving at the terminal loaded past the point of a at pro le.

    Unenclosed belts result in piles of coal falling onto the site. RTI of cials were not sure if these are the same belts that

    move coal over the ocean to the dock

    HARBOUR

    B.C.S NEW

    Special Report

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A19www.thenorthernview.com Special Report

    Dust mitigation at RTI either substandard or non-existent

    claim on-site sources

    Bryant said RTI has always stated it cannot mitigate 100 per cent of the coal dust on site.

    We do understand that dust can be a problem when all weather patterns are lined up appropriately. We take all measures we effectively can take to make sure dust stays within the stockyard, Bryant said.

    But those on-site refute those statements, attributing the large quantities of coal dust to more failures on RTIs part to follow measures the company says it is, such as the alleged absence of regular spraying of coal piles at RTI.

    There apparently is a shower system in place, but its never on... If there was a dust problem at one point they used to turn the spray towers on. I havent seen it in a year-and-a-half, one source said, adding some sprayheads were removed entirely.

    Theres no spraying system on the inside of the stockyard. Theyve torn them all down. The inner part never gets sprayed.

    RTI assures piles of coals being stored in RTIs stockyard are dampened with water from automatic sprayheads to prevent any wind erosion. RTI says weather parameters likely to make coal dust particles airborne are examined, and when dust is likely to occur piles are sprayed with recycled water from the closed-loop drainage system.

    Bryant said piles are sprayed as often as necessary.

    Obviously were in a wet climate. If we know were reaching a few dry days, spray towers will be activated, she said, although she was unable to estimate how often that is.

    Weve got natural dust suppression mechanisms in Prince Rupert, Bryant said.

    One source said the dust collection system on the dumpers, a piece of machinery that unloads coal from trains, was also removed creating more coal dust moving in the air.

    Bryant said RTI did remove the dumpers vacuum system a number of years ago because it was ineffective. She explained it was replaced with a water mist spray bar that effectively keeps dust down.

    [Coal] is sprayed as the dumpers handle it to kick the dust down. Then the coal

    goes out into stockpiles where its virtually impossible to stop the wind, which we seem to have a lot of in Prince Rupert, from moving some dust around, Dorsey said.

    On-site sources arent the only ones who have noticed excess coal dust coming from RTI.

    In June 2011, the District of Port Edward spoke with RTI after hearing from 25 residents of Port Edward about a massive coal-dust cloud that obscured the sky and covered properties in a layer of coal dust.

    Dorsey said RTI has a policy in place to assist the terminals nearest neighbour, Port Edward, in cases such as the June 2011 instance.

    Dorsey said RTI will assist residents by having their homes power washed.

    Usually theres sometime in the summer when its

    hot, dry and windy when dust will settle and we have people

    to clean that up. Its not the norm,

    Dorsey said.If dust can

    reach as far away as Port Edward

    and cause issues for residents, the issue of employee safety

    comes to mind.Bryant said

    employees wear masks on-site and RTI provides workers with yearly lung function testing. Bryant also noted there is a health and safety coordinator employed at RTI to ensure workers health is watched over.

    But a person employed on the RTI site said it is not mandatory for workers to wear masks, and the mask provided by the company are not as high of a standard as they would expect to see.

    Additionally, more sources say other dust-mitigation measures are not being followed including washing railcars to ensure they are dust-free for return trips. Also, photos obtained by The Northern View clearly show that RTIs assurances that railcars coming into the terminal are loaded with flat profiles is not accurate, meaning coal has been loaded above the brim of railcars.

    Bryant said RTI is doing what it can to reduce coal dust created at the terminal, as well as, protect the environment.

    She said with RTIs ongoing expansion, the terminal began installing a new dust monitoring system as of mid-May and is looking at additional ways to update its dust suppression systems as RTI expands into recently-developed areas.

    This includes additional spray towers,

    and when the time comes it also includes an additional water truck, Bryant said.

    One of the sources who came forward said it was time the public was made aware of whats happening at the terminal. Several sources said while they did not want to see the terminal close down or lose the high-paying jobs RTI provides, they couldnt stand idly by while the integrity of the marine environment was potentially being compromised.

    sWith so much talk about the potential environmental impact of proposed projects such as LNG terminals and port expansion, allegations of harmful marine practices at one of Prince Ruperts longstanding terminals raises the question of how closely promised environmental actions will be adhered to in the future.

    More photos available at: www.thenorthernview.com

    RIDLEY from Page 18

    Weve got natural dust suppression mechanisms in Prince Rupert.

    - Michelle Bryant, RTI spokesperson

    Environmental groups are concerned that chemicals used to treat dust, such as this Dustreat found at

    RTI, are entering the marine environment. Michelle Bryant of RTI says only water is used to spray the coal.

    The water mist system that replaced the vacuum at the dumpers have not prevented dust from entering the

    atmosphere.

    The natural dust suppression in Prince Rupert does not prevent coal dust from rising above the pile while being

    stacked.

    HARBOUR

    B.C.S NEW

    To view the full portfolio of photographs obtained by The Northern Viewduring this investigation, go to www.thenorthernview.com

  • A20 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Call Mike MorseBuying? Selling?

    Personal Real Estate Corporation

    of course!739 - 7th Avenue West

    This 3 bedroom, 2 bath home is located withinwalking distance to three schools, the hospi-tal, golf course and downtown. The home isvery clean and bright and features upgradessuch as newer windows & siding, newerperimeter drainage, high efficient furnace andflooring. The eat-in kitchen offers amplecupboard space and allows access to the sunexposed, private backyard.

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    Cell Phone250.624.1665Website www.mikemorse.ca

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    223 - 4th Avenue WestLocated in one of Prince Rupert's most soughtafter neighbourhoods, this 3 bedroom, 2 bathcharacter home has been well maintained overthe years. Inside you'll enjoy the updatedkitchen and bathrooms. The home's originalhardwood floors, detailed trim work and 9ftceilings add to it's warmth and charm. Thebackyard is fenced and features a fish pondand detached garage.

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    For full screen photos of these homes,please visit www.mikemorse.ca

    Serving Prince Rupert & Area

    Arts and Entertainment

    By Martina Perry PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Charles Hays Secondary students from Kiara Harts Grade 9 Humanities class put on their year-end project, Benefit of the Bands, on Saturday and raised approximately $250 for the Prince Rupert Wildlife Shelter.

    Benefit of the Bands featured acts from Harts class, CHSS and from the community as a whole. The performance was emceed by Humanities 9 students Caleb Jackson and Oceana Haines.

    I was very proud of the way they put it all together... Each student was on task. They did a really great job, Hart said.

    I was really pleased with the students, and all the effort they put into it.

    The performance started off with Grade 11 student Ben Cornwall putting on a solo performance of popular country songs on his acoustic guitar.

    Throughout Benefit of the Bands, Humanities 9 student Mitchell Nelson, aka Odin Beats, showcased his electronic music to the audience, while visual displays were projected over the Lester Centre stage.

    Crystal Vallee, Ryane Reece and Taylor Albert performed Cups (Youre Gonna Miss Me), with Reece and Albert singing the song while Vallee created the beat by clapping and drumming rhythmically on a plastic cup. The three students are in Harts class, and stepped up last minute after other acts had to drop out of the show.

    Prince Rupert trio the Sun Cats, consisting of Adrian Bourgeois, Robert Rushton and Jared Lund helped out the students and performed a number of punk cover songs and original music.

    The final performing act were most members from Dylan Rysstad and the Rain Dogs. Dylan Rysstad, Joe Meggison, Dustin Woodman, Robert Rushton and Merecedes Taylor performed the groups original music.

    Students from the Humanities class organized every aspect of Benefit of the Bands, helping out backstage, making posters, setting up the venue, organizing the use of equipment and more.

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewDylan Rysstad and the Rain Dogs were one of the groups performing at Benefit of the Bands.

    Benefit of the Bands

    Martina Perry / The Northern ViewBryce Reece helps lead students of Ring System Music Studio in performing Its Time during the Rockstock show on Saturday night. Look for more on this story in The Northern Connector on Friday.

    Its tIme

    Win

    fre

    e tic

    kets

    at

    ww

    w.t

    heno

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  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A21www.thenorthernview.com Special Report

    Call 250-627-5003 115 3rd St Prince RupertOffice Hours: Monday to Friday 9:00am to 5:00pm

    Macro properties

    Every step is one step

    closer to a cure.

    Walk for a Cure, every hour another

    SURVIVES

    500 2nd Avenue West, Prince Rupert, BC

    250-624-5163

    On behalf of our tenants

    BY MARTINA PERRY PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    Over 200 will be taking the track this Saturday, participating in Prince Ruperts Relay for Life event.

    Organizers have been pushing hard to make this years relay a success, and are thrilled to say there are nearly double the number of people participating this year compared to 2012.

    Just under $68,000 was raised at Prince Ruperts Relay for Life event last year, with 13 teams and 126 people participating.

    As of Sunday, 24 teams and 214 people were registered to take part in this years relay.

    At 10 a.m. on June 1, Prince Ruperts relay will begin with Celebrate, the relays open ceremony, which honours cancer survivors and their caregivers.

    Michelle Taylor from the Canadian Cancer Society BC and Yukon Division said traditionally a survivor will share their story before survivors and their caregivers do a victory lap around the track.

    Whats neat is youre able to distinguish who those survivors are because theyre wearing a yellow-colour relay shirt. We also invite the caregivers of the survivors because theyre equally as important in helping that survivors

    journey, Taylor said. Its a safe environment where the

    whole community has come together to show their support and to honour them [and let them know] we admire what youve gone through to still be with us today, she said.

    Cancer survivors and those currently taking on the disease are encouraged to participate in the Celebrate ceremony. Anyone interested in doing so is asked to contact Sheila Seidemann at (250)

    627-1303. After the first lap, all participants are

    asked to start their time on the track, and continue on for approximately 12 hours.

    In that time, groups will entertain participants as they make their way around the field. Organizers are still calling out for additional entertainers, with anyone who is interested being encouraged to contact Aurora Martin at (250) 627-1303.

    Relay for Life events also include a Fight Back ceremony, where participants commit to ways of fighting back against cancer, whether it be improvements to their health or ways to help others.

    Throughout the day people can purchase luminaries for $5, which they can decorate in honour or memory of an individual with cancer.

    This Saturday, support those with cancer The Northern View archivesThe survivor lap that starts the Relay for Life celebrates those who have battled and defeated cancer, while the Luminary Lap at the end

    of the day honours those who have lost their life to the disease.

    Its a safe environment where the whole community has come together to show their support and to honour

    them.- Michelle Taylor

    Why we relay

    See RELAY on Page 22

  • A22 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

    Prince Rupert BC

    RidleyTeRminals inc.

    I walk so that someone may walk another

    day.

    The Remember ceremony sees the luminaries lit up and placed around the track at the last portion of the relay.

    Its a really emotional time... Its probably one of the most touching moments, said Taylor.

    Participants who raise $100 or more for the Canadian Cancer Society will be able to have their heads shaved at no cost, either to stand in solidarity with cancer victims by raising money and having their heads shaved, or to donate their hair for wigs.

    Those donating their hair to make wigs for those battling cancer must have at least eight inch long, clean hair that hasnt been treated with chemicals.

    An actual wig can take anywhere from eight to 15 of those eight-inch donations to make, Taylor said.

    At this point nine-year-old Darren Smith, a Grade 4 student at Lax Kxeen, is the only person signed up to have his head shaved. Although he will not be donating his hair, as it isnt long enough, he will raise money for the Canadian Cancer Society, something he has done for a number of years now.

    Smith has shaved his head at Prince Ruperts Relay for Life events for the last four years now, originally doing it to win a bet.

    Smith was walking around the track with his aunt, Laurie Cullen, who had beaten breast cancer a number

    of years prior. Smith noticed people getting their heads shaved and made a comment about how hed like to do that. Cullen said shed bet $100 he wouldnt do it, so Smith gladly took up the opportunity to prove his aunt wrong.

    I was kind of scared that there would be a lot of pain, Smith said.

    Susan Paul, Smiths mother and Cullens sister, said Cullen had a hard time when she lost her hair because of cancer, so she figured

    Smith wouldnt want to shave off his hair even for $100. I didnt think he would do it... because people are

    devastated when they have to get their heads shaved for cancer. But he went and did it, and after that I was thinking if he can do that he may as well collect money for it, Susan Paul, Smiths mother, said.

    Smith has done just that each year since, collecting close to $500 last year alone. Paul estimates Smith has raised over $1,000 over the years.

    Im very proud of him. I saw my sister go through [treatment], and how devastated she was to lose her hair, Paul said.

    Smith does a few laps at the Relay for Life each year, and helps cheer on his mothers team, St. Pauls Lutheran Church.

    Organizers want to stress everyone can take part in the relay. Individuals who do not have a team, or have commitments that wont allow them to participate all day have the option of registering for $20 and walking

    around the track for as long as they want to or can. Its not just about being part of a team, its about

    coming down because it is a community event, Taylor said.

    This year marks the 75th anniversary of the Canadian Cancer Society, which Relay for Life events help support. The society uses funds for cancer research, providing information, programs and initiatives like Camp Good Times, and support through things like the newly opened Kordyban Lodge in Prince George.

    The Northern View archivesHead shaving is returning to the Relay for Life this year as people show solidarity with those undergoing cheomtherapy.

    All ages contribute to the fight against cancer

    I saw my sister go through [treatment] and

    how devastated she was to lose her hair

    - Susan Paul

    Grade 4 student shaving his head in support of cancer care

    RELAY from Page 21

    Relay for Life

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View A23www.thenorthernview.com

    6013623

    On June 1 and 2, tune in to Miracle Weekend, broadcast

    live from BC Childrens Hospital, on Global BC from 7:00pm on Saturday, June 1 until 5:30pm

    on Sunday, June 2The 26th annual BC Childrens Hospitals Miracle

    Weekend is a two-day celebration that showcases the best of BC Childrens Hospital: patients, their families,

    caregivers and supporters who come from every corner of BC. BC Childrens Hospital receives over

    200,000 visits from patients from across the province every year. Donations help the hospital deliver the

    best in care every day, and are helping to prepare for the future by supporting the construction of a new BC Childrens Hospital and better access to care for

    children in or close to their home communities. Please support BC Childrens Hospital.

    Donate at GiveSpace.ca or call 1-888-663-3033

    JUNE 1 & 2, 2013

    At the Overwaitea Food Group, were very proud of our longstanding commitment to investing in the health of kids and their fami-lies. Were grateful to everyone who supports us in this effort. Our team members, customers and suppliers have all played a key role in our fundraising success over the years.Weve been supporting BC Childrens Hospital for more than two decades, and weve raised millions of dollars in support of capital improvement projects, important research initiatives and advocacy programs designed to help keep our kids safe by reducing prevent-able injuries.In 2007, we made a $20 million pledge to support Child Health BC, an initiative of BC Childrens Hospital that helps get kids in BC get the care they need, closer to home. Since then, weve raised more than $10.7 million toward our goal, and Child Health BC has been able to put this concept into action in a number of communities throughout BC.We are grateful for the amazing commitment and fund raising efforts driven by OFG team members who encourage the generosity of our customers and suppliers.

    Darrell Jones,

    President OFG

    When 16-year-old Elliott Reid steps in front of the television cameras on the evening of June 1 as a co-host on BC Childrens Hos-pitals Miracle Weekend telethon on Global BC, he will be able to speak from experience. The teen, who recently moved from Tumbler Ridge to Dawson Creek, has been a patient at the hospital since he was seven.Elliott was twice airlifted from Tumbler Ridge to BC Childrens Hospital when he suffered heart damage caused by a strep infection. He has had heart surgery at the hospital twice, once spending several days in the hospitals pediatric Intensive Care Unit with his chest open while doctors monitored him for infection.Following the surgeries he received follow-up care at a pediatric clinic in Prince George. The clinic, at University Hospital of North-ern British Columbia, was equipped with funding from Child Health BC, an initiative of BC Childrens Hospital. The clinic receives over 3,500 patient visits annually, sav-ing families who live in and around Prince George the cost and inconvenience of a trip to Vancouver.I love going to Vancouver now to partici-pate in Miracle Weekend, Elliott says. But I know it was always a big hassle for my parents to have to take me all the way to Vancouver when I was sick.Dr. Maureen ODonnell, executive director of Child Health BC, says one of Child Health BCs goals is to relieve families of the burden of travel. Were working with caregivers all over BC to ensure children across the prov-ince receive care in a consistent manner and, ideally, close to home.Child Health BCs activities took off after Overwaitea Food Group became the lead benefactor with a pledge of $20 million in support in 2007. TELUS and Scotia-bank later made gifts of $5 million and $1 million, respectively. This support had an immediate impact, says ODonnell. Clinics established with Child Health BCs support in Nanaimo, Prince George and Prince Rupert have thousands of patient visits annually; additional travelling clinics are staffed by BC Childrens caregivers in communities across the province; and over 1,000 health professionals have participated in Child Health BCs workshops. ODonnell credits the Overwaitea Food Groups donation with Child Health BCs growing reach across the province, noting that its a perfect fit for an organization with a presence in so many BC com-munities. Overwaitea Food Group President Darrell Jones agrees.At the Overwaitea Food Group, were committed to the health and well-ness of kids and families in BC, says Jones. Weve been proud to support BC Childrens Hospital for more than two decades and with the help of our communities, weve contributed millions of dollars toward hospital improvement projects, advocacy programs and impor-tant research initiatives. Were grateful for the amazing support of our local communities, team members, customers and supplier partners who have all played

    a key role in making this fundraising success possible.Child Health BC is part of a larger transfor-mation in the way BCs children receive care, says Larry Gold, president of BC Childrens Hospital and Sunny Hill Health Centre for Children. The transformation also in-cludes the construction of a new BC Childrens Hospital in Vancouver. We want to ensure children have access to a consistent standard of care, whether they live in Smithers, Campbell River or Castlegar; and there will always be children who need care thats only available in a childrens hospital, says Gold.BC Childrens Hospital Foundation has raised close to $170 million, including Overwaitea Food Groups gift and $25 million from Teck Resources Limited, in its $200-million capital campaign to support construction of the new hospital and Child Health BC.Gold says that the new hospital, which will open in 2018, will be family-friendly, making it easier for families from outside the Lower Mainland to remain with their children. Beyond the money being raised for the new hospital and Child Health BC, Gold says the

    hospital also counts on donations of about $14 million a year to support research, equipment purchases and training. On June 1 and 2 BC Childrens Hospital Foundation will hold its annual Miracle Weekend cel-ebration on Global BC, to raise the millions the hospital needs to cover its urgent annual

    needs. We are building a new hospital, but in the meantime we have to make sure we continue to provide BCs

    kids with the very best in care today, says Gold. Every year people from across the province make donations in support of the hospital and it makes a huge difference. Elliott Reid is proof of that.

    Elliotts father, Tyler Reid, agrees: BC Childrens Hospital has done so much for Elliott so were happy to help the hospital in any way we can. And its certainly more

    enjoyable to make the trip to Vancouver so that we

    can help other kids than it was when

    we were scared for Elliotts life.

    BC Childrens Hospital helps kids get care closer to home

    The 26Th annual BC ChilDrens hOsPiTals MiraCle WeekenD

    elliott with Global BC host steve Darling

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  • VOL. 8 NO. 22 WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 FREEVOL. 8 NO. 22 VOL. 8 NO. 22 WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 FREEWEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 FREE

    Haida Gwaii

    Andrew Merilees / Special to The Northern ViewWork continues on the renovations to the Masset airport. Mayor Andrew Merilees said the project remains on time and on budget as it edges closer to completion.

    ON TIME, ON BUDGET

    Russ George fired from

    HSRCBY SHAUN THOMAS HAIDA GWAII T / The Northern View

    Russ George, one of the champions of the controversial ocean fertilization experiment conducted in the waters off Haida Gwaii last summer, has been dismissed from his role as the CEO and chief scientist for the Haida Salmon Restoration Corporation (HSRC).

    The HSRC made the announcement on May 23, also removing Russ as a board member of the group, and Old Massett Chief Councillor Ken Rae said it was simply time for a change.

    The board felt we needed to change the tone and a new strategic direction was needed, and that begins with the management and board... The board is going to step back and perform a strategic review with the goal of making more effective use of the business opportunities that exist, he said, noting part of that will be effectively responding to legitimate concerns raise by various stakeholders around the world.

    We are re-calibrating the whole business... We are committed to improving our communication and consultation process.

    With Russ no longer involved, corporation president and Old Massett economic development officer John Disney has been appointed interim CEO. Russ said any plans the HSRC had for the coming months have been put on hold while the restructuring and review is done.

    The Haida people have over 10,000 years experience with the land and waters around Haida Gwaii, any preservation or enhancement work is predicated on those values. It is the heart of who we are, he said.

    For his part, Disney said the review will help ensuring more involvement in future projects.

    While we are confident in the technology, process and buy-in are key. Thats why our emphasis is putting the right leadership and business plan in place. We have a responsibility not only to the shareholders but to the citizens of Old Massett and Haida Gwaii to get it right, he said.

    We are re-calibrating the whole business.

    - Ken Rae

    BY SHAUN THOMAS HAIDA GWAII / The Northern View

    Some recognizable names will be hitting the links on Haida Gwaii in support of literacy on the islands for the Peter Gzowski Invitational (PGI), a series of golf tournaments across the country in support of raising awareness of the importance of reading and writing.

    This is our societys first major fundraiser for island literacy initiatives. All the money we raise stays in Haida Gwaii for literacy programs and activities for islanders, said Beng Favreau, the

    executive director of Literacy Haida Gwaii.

    Golfers will tee-off at Dixon Entrance in Masset and Willows in Sandspit. The Haida Gwaii event will be hosted by CBCs The Next Chapter host Shelagh

    Rogers, who is the Honourary National Chair of the PGI organization. Joining her will be poet laureate Susan Musgrave, Hydaburg basketball star and Oral Roberts University player Damen Bell-Holter, Canadian harmonica virtuoso Mike Stevens, and Double Exposure comedians Bob Robertson and Linda Cullen.

    But the tournament, which kicks off with a welcome reception on May 31, is about more than just golf.

    In true Gzowski fashion, we will have a community potluck dinner with music, poetry and learner awards after each days golf event, said Favreau.

    Celebrities teeing-off for literacyMoney to benefit Haida Gwaii readers

    All the money we raise stays in Haida Gwaii.

    - Beng Favreau

    Funded in part by:

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  • B2 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comHaida Gwaii

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

    Now - Back in 1997 the Prince Rupert Town Pan-try was completely rebuilt with three pump is-lands and 12 pumping stations. Environmentally state-of-the-art double wall fibreglass storage tanks and piping systems were also installed at that time.

    Then and Nowbrought to you by

    Photo credit: Courtesy of the Prince Rupert City & Regional Archives & Museum of Northern B.C.

    Then - John D. McRae, president of McRae Mo-tors Ltd, in front of the General Motors dealer-ship and full service garage located in the 400 block of 2nd Avenue West, 1957.

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    BY SHAUN THOMAS PRINCE RUPERT / The Northern View

    The Haida Gwaii Tsunami Debris Coordinating Committee is hoping to get $86,000 in government funding for a comprehensive two-year program to deal with items washing ashore as a result of the 2011 earthquake in Japan.

    The plan calls for $56,000 in funding this year for five key areas of concern. By far the biggest expenditure is $30,000 to establish and clean monitoring sites, which entails selecting four back-country and four easily accessible sites for clean-up in 2013 and creating survey protocol for 2013.

    The committee hopes to carry out this work between June and August. To accomplish that protocol, the committee is seeking $8,000 to engage an on-island contractor beginning this October.

    Along with the clean-up is a line item of $10,000 for debris storage and disposal, which could include the use of the landfill, recycling or re-using the debris, incinerating it or taking it off-island. The group is seeking $5,000 for debris site inventory, which includes documenting and mapping accumulation sites, identifying key locations for clean-up and long term monitoring through existing data, local knowledge and site visits.

    Finally in 2013, the committee is seeking $3,000 for public education in the form

    of a brochure for outreach and volunteer recruitment, instructions for reporting debris and providing an overview of the management plan.

    The only expense coming to the program in 2014 is another $30,000 for the monitoring and clean-up.

    The money for the program would come from the Federal-Provincial Tsunami Debris Coordinating Centre, which received $1 million from the Japanese government in March.

    The tsunami debris management proposal came before members of the Skeena Queen Charlotte Regional District on Friday, and was unanimously supported by those at the table.

    I think this is a great effort by the committee and a step in the right direction, Joan Merrick, chief administrative officer, said.

    We dont know what may come for funding, it may be a drop in the bucket, but this is a positive step.

    The Northern View archivesThe Haida Gwaii Tsunami Debris Coordinating Committee is seeking $86,000 to aid in clean-up.

    Federal funding sought for tsunami debris clean-up

    Two year program approved

    I think this is... a step in the right direction.

    - Joan Merrick

    Crossword answers

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  • JUNE 1: Teddy Bear Clinic 9:30 am - 11:30 am @ Pr. Rupert Regional Hospital. 3 - 5 yr olds and their parents are invited. Ted-dy Bears will receive medical attention and children will receive a treat for coming to learn about the hospital. Police, Fire Dept. & BC Ambulance will also be there.

    JUNE 1 & 2: VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! The Sunken Gardens needs help to plant our annuals. Planting will be on Sat. & Sun. from 11 a.m. onward. No exp. necessary, we will teach you what you need to know. Bring a friend. Come out and have fun! For more info call Andree @ 250-624-3666 or email an-dree@citytel.net

    ONGOING

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

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

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

    Girl Guide Annual Plant Sale! Plants delivered in time for Mothers Day (May 9th) See princerupert.plants4nonprofit.com/ or drop by the Totem Lodge before April 26 to place your order.

    The Prince Rupert Breast Cancer Support Group would like to invite any woman living with cancer to attend our monthly luncheons which take place the third

    Saturday of every month at 12:00 @ the Crest Hotel.

    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 consecutive Wednesday eve. Please call 250-622-6204 for more informa-tion or to pre-register. Space is limited.

    Canadian Cancer Society is looking for volun-teers to help with the daffodil campaign 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 floor meeting rm. AamaGoot Womens Carving Learn to Carve Wednesday eve. 6pm - 9pm, Main level-back entrance. AamaGoot Ladyz Club (18yrs +), Learn new artistic designs through sewing, beading, etc. Saturdays 1pm - 4pm, 3rd floor meeting rm. Contact Carol Doolan @ Friendship House 250-627-1717, ext. 64 for more information.

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

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

    School District 52 Band Program is looking for donations of band instruments! If you have a band instrument that no one is playing, please call School District office @ 250-627-6717 for pick up.

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

    From Tears to Hope Prince Ruperts Community Grief Support Group pro-vides education and sharing. Meetings run 8 consecutive weeks, several times throught the year. PRE-REGISTRA-TION is required. Call 250-627-7779 for more info.

    May 29, 2013 Northern View B3www.thenorthernview.com

    Notice Of Annual Public MeetingWednesday, June 19, 2013

    4:00 p.m. The Crest Hotel (BC Room)

    Interested members of the public are invited to an annual meeting to discuss the performance and development activities of the Prince Rupert Port Authority over 2012 and initiatives for 2013 and beyond.

    The Ports 2012 financial statements are available at the Ports office and will also be available at the annual meeting.

    Prince Rupert Port Authority200 215 Cow Bay Road, Prince Rupert, BC Canada V8J 1A2Phone: (250) 627-8899 Email: pcorp@rupertport.com

    All 75/50 Club Members as well as resident and visiting Seniors are cordially invited to tea on Friday, June 7th, 2013 at the Highliner Plaza Hotel from 1:30 to 3:30 pm. Refreshments will be served and plaques will be presented to new 75/50 Club members in recognition of their contribution to our community.

    If you or someone you know quali es for membership in the 75/50 Club (If you are at least 75 years of age and have lived in Prince Rupert for 50 years or more) please contact Tina Murray, Administrative Assistant at 250-627-0937.

    e tea is organized by the Prince Rupert Special Events Society and Co-sponsored by the City of Prince Rupert. General Admission is $3.00

    For 75/50 Club Members Admission is Free.

    75/50 Club&

    Seniors Tea

    Crossword

    CLUES ACROSS 1. Fulmar

    7. Maple fluid 10. Most saponaceous

    12. Icelandic island 13. Stressed pronunciation

    14. Ginseng genus 15. Seizes

    16. Loose Arab garments 17. Title of respect 18. Operatic solo

    19. Fleur-de-lis flower 21. Pad used as a floor covering

    22. Sine curve 27. In the year of Our Lord

    28. Day or sleep away supervisor 33. Carriers invention

    34. Infant bed 36. Fiddler crabs

    37. English monk 672-735 (alt. sp.)

    38. Precise and prudish 39. The beak of a bird

    40. Point that is one point N of NE 41. Blighia sapida

    44. Russian political prison camp 45. Unselfishness 48. Arabian Gulf 49. Unsupported 50. Thieving bird

    51. Alarm and dismay

    CLUES DOWN 1. Cigarette bundle 2. Fencing sword

    3. Cannisters 4. A way to drench

    5. Point midway between E and SE 6. Confined condition (abbr.)

    7. Yemen capital 8. Actresses Ortiz & Alicia

    9. Photographs 10. Exposing folly to ridicule

    11. Egg-shaped instrument 12. Established custom

    14. St. Patricks, Macys or Rose 17. Female sibling

    18. Gather lots together 20. Total

    23. Allowance for intervals 24. Medieval philosopher

    25. Jupiter satellite 26. Invest with knighthood

    29. Sodium 30. Womens __ movement

    31. Singleness 32. Saves or delivers

    35. The bill in a restaurant 36. Of a city

    38. Former name of Belau 40. Class of comb jellies

    41. Height x width 42. Pick out from others

    43. German port, bay and canal 44. Jacobs 6th son

    45. Goat or camel hair fabric 46. One circuit of a track

    47. 3X = 1 TBS

    Answers on Page B2

  • B4 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comB4 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, May 29, 2013 The Northern View

    Dolly lost her battle with Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia

    What a fight she fought, a real warrior.

    Dolly passed away peacefully with her daughters and granddaughter at her side. There certainly will be a void in our lives but great memories will be cherished.

    A celebration of life was held April 24 2013 at the Prince Rupert First United Church in Prince Rupert.

    Dolly Lucinda WamplerJanuary 22, 1930 - April 19, 2013

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

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

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

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

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

    Office Administrator

    Expression of Interest: IT Service Provider

    Cambria Gordon is looking for an IT individual or service pro-vider to provide IT support to our dynamic team. Based in Ter-race, B.C., Cambria Gordon is a company of multi-disciplinary professionals that provide science, technical and environmental management services to local, national and international clients.

    We require responsive technical expertise to support day to day and long term functionality of our IT system. Expertise is required in:

    Microsoft Server Active Directory MS Office Windows 7 PC Hardware Network infrastructure and Smart Phones/tablets

    Please submit an expression of interest, qualifications and expertise to:lpettipas at cambriagordon.com Closing Date: June 15, 2013

    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

    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

    Employment

    Help Wanted Help Wanted

    Annual General Meeting of Hecate Strait Employment

    Development Society208 First Avenue East, Prince Rupert

    June 19th 6 pm

    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

    The Prince Rupert Library will hold their

    Annual General Meeting Monday, June 10

    @ 7pm in the Multi-purpose room

    @ Prince Rupert Library. Everybody welcome!

    Lost & FoundPR: Found near stairs behind Overwaitea, Ford keys w/red tag with illegible numbers. Can be claimed @ Apt. 4 - 648 Ful-ton

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

    Employment

    Business Opportunities

    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.BARBER SHOP Business for sale in Whitehorse, Yukon. Ex-cellent opportunity. Includes all equipment, in good location, leased premises. Contact Murd for details, 867-667-6873 or 867-667-7467.OVER 90% Employment rate for CanScribe graduates! Medical Transcriptionists are in demand and CanScribe graduates get jobs. Payments under $100 per month. 1-800-466-1535. www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com.

    Haircare Professionals

    Experienced Hairdresserwanted for busy salon.

    Commission or $10.50/hrFull or Part-time

    positions availableEmail resumes to

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

    Strands215 5th Street

    Prince Rupert, BC

    Home Care/Support

    Help WantedAn Alberta Oilfi eld Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing re-quired. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.CANCEL 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.GUARANTEED JOB place-ment: General Laborers and Tradesmen for oil and gas in-dustry. Call 24hr free recorded message for information: 1-800-972-0209

    Information

    Employment

    Help WantedCARRIERS WANTED

    Prince Rupert

    Route 11020 - Omineca Ave - 130 papers. Avail. June 5

    Route 11022 - Borden St area - 130 papers

    Route 21013 - 7th Ave, 8th Ave & 9th Ave East- 200 pa-pers

    Route 21021 - 11th Ave. E, Sherbrooke Ave. Alexandra - 140 papers

    Downtown area - 300 papersideal for person w/vehicle

    Carriers needed for these routes immediately. Great way to make spending mon-ey for the summer!

    Call Prince Rupert Northern View @ 250-624-8088

    Obituaries

    Information

    Employment

    Help WantedJOIN OUR team and earn up to $85,000 a year. Journey-man technician: proven pro-ducer, good attitude, quality workmanship a must. Mini-mum 4 years experience. Full benefi t package available. Braby Motors Salmon Arm. Fax resume 1-250-832 4545, email pat@brabymotors.com.

    Journeyman MillwrightMust be able to work shift work/weekends/casual relief. USW rates. Reply by Fax: 250-635-4335 or e-mail: deana.campbell@skeenasaw-mills.com

    PR: Looking to hire an in-house Nanny Part-time. Drop off resume at No. 1 Restau-rant, Attn: Yvonne.

    Obituaries

    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

    PRINCE RUPERT

    Your community. Your classifieds.

    fax 250.624.8085 email classi eds@thenorthernview.com

    250.624.8088bcclassi ed.com

    Word Ads Are Published In...

    Reach 20,000

    Readers in Prince Rupert,

    Port Edward, Kitimat, Haisla, Terrace,

    Kincolith, Stewart, Gitwinksihlk,

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

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

    Port Clements, Lax Kwalaams, Tlell

    and Hartley Bay every week

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

    All classified and classified display

    ads MUST BE PREPAID by either

    cash, VISA or Mastercard. When

    phoning in ads please have your

    VISA or Mastercard number ready

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

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View B5www.thenorthernview.comThe Northern View Wednesday, May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com B5

    New Board Members InvitedApplications are available to serve on the 2013-2014

    Board of Directors for Hecate Strait Employment Development SocietyIf you interested in working with a Governance Board who sets direction for a growing social service and training Society, please email the CAO, Kathy Bedard at kathyb@hseds.ca

    Prince Rupert Aboriginal Community Services Society, acting as the Host Agency, is hiring a Community Engagement Coordinator. Th is position reports to the Host Agency and a Steering Committee. A fl exible schedule is required and may include some evening and occasional weekend availability. Th e position starts immediately and ends March 31, 2014.

    Requirements:t .40DFt ,OPXMFEHFPGDPNNVOJUZHSPVQTBOESFTPVSDFTt "CJMJUZUPBTTFTTOFFETt "CJMJUZUPHBUIFSJOGPSNBUJPOGSPNDPNNVOJUZHSPVQTJEFOUJGZSFMFWBOUTUVEJFTt .VTUIBWFQSPWFOFOHBHFNFOUTLJMMTMJBJTPOPSDPNNVOJUZEFWFMPQNFOUt .VTUIBWFLOPXMFEHFPG"CPSJHJOBM$VMUVSFBOEDPNNVOJUJFTt &YDFMMFOUDPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMTWFSCBMTLJMMTBOEXSJUUFOTLJMMTt $MFBS$SJNJOBM3FDPSE$IFDLt 1SFGFSFODFHJWFOUP"CPSJHJOBM$BOEJEBUFT

    Closes: May 31, 2013

    Send an electronic resume to: pracss@citywest.ca

    The Port of Prince Rupert, Canadas leading edge port in trade groth, arie safet, enironental steardship and counit partnerships, inites applicaons fro highloated indiiduals for the folloing ne posion

    MARKETING MANAGERReporng to the irector, usiness eelopent, the Dareng Danager is accountale for the prooon and opal uliaon of the Port properes, facilies and serices ith eisng and potenal custoers, and aiiing the econoic enet to the counit and region resulng fro the acies of the PortThe ideal candidate would possess an Undergraduate Degree, ideall in usiness dinistraon, Coerce, conoics or Dareng, and to ears related eperience /n addion, the ideal candidate would also possess strong spoen and wrien counicaon sills, and perfor well indiiduall as well as in a tea enironentThe Port oers a copee salar and a coprehensie enets progra Dore details regarding this career opportunit are aailale at the Ports wesite at wwwrupertportco/ndiiduals of aoriginal descent are strongl encouraged to appl/nterested candidates are reuested to suit their applicaon in condence Da , , to Director, Human Resources Prince Rupert Port uthorit Cow a Road Prince Rupert, C, s: &a mail careersrupertportcom

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

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

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

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

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

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

    Ridley Terminals Inc.P. 2. Bag

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

    Ridley Terminals Inc. is an equal opportunity employer.

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

    RIDLEY TERMINALS INC.JOB OPPORTUNITY

    The Port of Prince Rupert, Canadas leading edge port in trade growth, marime safet, enironmental stewardship and communit partnerships, inites applicaons from highlmoated indiiduals for the following new posion

    ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNICIANReporng to the Danager, nironmental ^ustainailit, the nironmental Technician is responsile for the collecon, interpretaon and maintenance of PRPs enironmental data This posion focuses on the implementaon of the PRP nironmental ^ustainailit Plan, the nironmental Danagement Plans and the 'reen Darine Program The nironmental Technician also assists in deeloping enironmental stewardship and sustainailit policies and pracces and champions PRPs enironmental iniaesThe ideal candidate would possess a Diploma in ^cience or nironmental ^tudies and one to three ears related eperience perience with eld wor collecng samples and data, and preious eperience with '/^ would e adantageous /n addion, the ideal candidate would also possess strong spoen and wrien communicaon sills, and perform well indiiduall as well as in a team enironmentThe Port oers a compee salar and a comprehensie enets program Dore details regarding this career opportunit are aailale at the Ports wesite at wwwrupertportcom/ndiiduals of aoriginal descent are strongl encouraged to appl/nterested candidates are reuested to sumit their applicaon in condence :une , , to

    Director, Human ResourcesPrince Rupert Port Authority Cow a RoadPrince Rupert, C, s: &a mail careers@rupertport.com

    Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Employment

    Help Wanted

    SUMMER STUDENT Employment Opportunities

    The Museum of Northern BC is currently looking for stu-dents to work over the sum-mer, giving tours, greeting the public, providing visitor information services and as-sisting with other museum functions. The Museum is looking for highly motivated students (having just been a full-time student and return-ing to full-time studies in the fall) with a positive outgoing outlook and excellent inter-personal skills. Previous ex-perience in the following are considered assets: arts and culture, heritage program-ming, public speaking/tour guiding, tourism services, re-tail/point of sales systems, ability to work well indepen-dently or with others in a fast paced environment. Please submit resumes in person to: Museum of Northern BC

    100 First Ave. West Prince Rupert

    by 12 p.m. June 4Employment period mid-June to the end of August. Only students selected for interviews will be contacted.

    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

    SalesPROFESSIONAL SALES Consultants. Central Albertas leading Ford dealer requires two professional sales asso-ciates. We maintain a large in-ventory of new and used vehi-cles, and friendly country atmosphere with big city sales volume. We are closed Sun-days and all statutory holidays. We offer a competitive pay plan with an aggressive bo-nus structure, salary guaran-tee and moving allowance. At-tention: Dean Brackenbury, GSM. Email: dbrackenbury@denhamford.com

    Trades, TechnicalAUTOMOTIVE TECHNI-CIANS. Licensed, 4th yearand 3rd year Technicians re-quired. Signing/moving allow-ance, full company benefi ts, very aggressive bonus/pay plan. Ford experience pre-ferred, but not required. Den-ham Ford, Wetaskiwin, Alber-ta. Email resume: Attention: Dean Brackenbury; dbrackenbury@denhamford.com

    Prevent E. coli Infection(Hamburger Disease)Cook all ground beef until there is No Pink AND the

    juices run clear!

    Hiring ServerS for StileS Place

    Please drop resumes off at No #1 Fast Foods

    Attn: Yvonne

    No Phone Calls Please

  • B6 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.comB6 www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, May 29, 2013 The Northern View

    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

    EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIESRising Stars - toiles Fillantes

    Child and Youth Centre Seeking persons for Children & Youth Recreation Programs,

    June - August 2013

    Experience:Successful applicants will have experience in one or more (not limited to) of the following areas : Education Early Childhood Education Special Education 5ecreation .inesiology practical 1ursing Social Service 3rogram 'evelopment /ibrary Science )ine $rts 0usic 'rama 'ance Computer Science 3reference given to those with a multicultural multilingual (french) bacNground

    Requirements:The successful applicant will have attended school full time and registered to attend full time September 2013 a satisfactory drivers abstract and criminal record checN

    Salary:Salaries dependent on education and experience

    Application:$pplications due by 0ay 22 2013 and including a cover letter and current resume addressed to:

    0anager 5ising Stars - etiole )illantes %ethel )irst %aptist Church

    133 India $ve3rince 5upert %C 9J 1Y13h: 202223

    Email: deacan#citywestca2nly those short listed will be contacted

    Relief Managers NEEDEDSandman Inns are looking for couples to work as re-

    lief managers for our Inns Division. Travel to different properties within central BC. We offer competitive sal-ary and benefits packages. Skills Required:-Positive attitude.-Excellent guest relation skills.-Excellent verbal and written communication skills.-Ability to work independently as well as within a team environment.

    -Must be highly organized and work well under pressure.-Maintenance and previous hotel experience an asset. This position offers the opportunity to travel to multiple

    locations in our division.

    To apply please submit your resume to:Kathleen Veitch (Regional Director)

    KVEITCH@sandman.ca or

    Jonathan Poyzer (Regional Coordinator)JPOYZER@sandman.ca

    Investors Group in Prince Rupert is expanding and currently has an opening for one

    Financial Advisor position.Investors Group offers industry leading training and mentoring* and the advantage of a flexible schedule and exceptional income potential. For further infor-mation please contact Coleen Taylor at 1-800-764-1777 or Coleen.Taylor@investorsgroup.com

    This is a full-time opportunity to establish a variable-income and self-employed business in association with Investors Group Financial Services Inc. *Investment Executive, June 2008-11

    Kenn Long Certified Professional Dog Grooming

    luvofdog@citytel.netor find us on Facebook

    Employment

    Trades, Technical

    Mobile Hydraulic Crane Operators, Millwrights

    & Iron WorkersTimber West Mill Construc-tion is now hiring Certifi ed Mobile Hydraulic Crane Op-erators, Millwrights and Iron Workers. Resumes accepted by e-mail at: info@timberwestmc.com or fax (250) 964-0222

    Services

    Education/Tutoring

    Transport Canada Certi cations

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

    Course dates & times subject tochange. Check website:

    www.cappsmarine.com

    Capps MarineEducation

    410-309 2nd Ave WestPrince Rupert, BC

    (250) 627-1265

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

    Help Wanted

    Services

    Financial Services

    Need CA$H Today?

    Own A Vehicle?Borrow Up To $25,000

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

    1-800-514-9399

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

    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

    Merchandise for Sale

    AuctionsAUCTION LARGE ESTATE & ANTIQUE COLLECTABLE AUCTION, June 2 @ 1pm at Dodds Auction, 3311 28 Ave, Vernon. 1-866-545-3259 View photos at doddsauction.com (Specialty Auctions)

    Books, Coins, Stamps

    RAINFOREST BOOKSSpring Blowout Sale

    is extended until June 1st. Up to 70% off!

    Under new management. Out with the old In with the new!

    Open Monday to Saturday 10 a.m - 5 p.m.

    Free ItemsGiving away free 4x4 truck rack and 2 tool boxes. Call 250-624-5955

    Garage SalesPR: Moving Sale @ 1426 11th Ave. East. Washer, dryer, up-right piano, other household furniture. Anyone interested call 250-624-2623.

    Help Wanted

    Merchandise for Sale

    Garage SalesPR: Sat. May 24, Sun. May 25; noon - 4pm. @ 108 Collard Place. 250-624-1483.

    Heavy Duty Machinery

    A-STEEL SHIPPING DRYSTORAGE CONTAINERSUsed 20404553 in stock.

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

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

    Call Toll Free AlsoJD 544 & 644 wheel loaders

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

    www.rtccontainer.com

    Misc. for SaleAT LAST! An iron fi lter that works. IronEater! Fully patent-ed Canada/USA. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manga-nese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON.www.bigirondrilling.comHOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/news-paper?PR: 2001 Yamaha two-stroke 40hp Factory Jet; $2500. 2006 Yamaha two-stroke 25hp Long Leg; $2500. Both low hrs. Comes w/3 tanks. 250-624-6652 or 250-600-6653PR: Rebuilt Detroit 892 Twin Turbo engine and 511 Twin Disc Transmission. $17,000. Call Leanne 250-600-2238 or 250-600-6661RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and Leg Cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.SAWMILLS FROM only $3997. Make money & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OTwww.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OTSTEEL BUILDING - Blowout clearance sale! 20x22 $4,188. 25x26 $4,799. 30x34 $6,860. 32x44 $8,795. 40x50 $12,760. 47x74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca

    Pets

    Merchandise for Sale

    Misc. for SaleSTEEL BUILDINGS, Metalbuildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x 150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

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

    Real Estate

    For Sale By Owner

    5 BDRM HOME IN TELKWAFOR SALE

    3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer &

    dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher

    hot tub, natural gas, contact

    250-845-3315

    PR: 1020 Alfred St, 2bdrm hse in sunny neighbourhood completely renod w/huge new deck, new roof, new windows, etc. Move-in ready.

    Open HouseFriday, May 31,

    5 - 7 pmAsking $159,000 250-624-3666 or

    email andree@citytel.netP.R. 1723 India, 68 x 100 Lot,4bdrm, 2bth; in-law-suite; ap-pliances incl; Asking$272,000. Lve msg 250-627-6571.REVELSTOKE, B.C. - To view in-formation and pictures on our house, please visit our BLOG - www.afi nehouseforsale.blogspot.ca

    Pets

    THE KIDNEY FOUNDATION OF CANADA, BC BRANCHToll Free 1-800-567-8112

    www.kidney.ca

  • May 29, 2013 Northern View B7www.thenorthernview.comThe Northern View Wednesday, May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com B7

    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

    Real Estate

    For Sale By Owner

    PR: 1125 8th Ave. East Newly Renod 3 bdrm, Rec rm, 1.5 Baths. Open con-

    cept. Close to Conrad School & Bus route.

    $256,000.OPEN HOUSE

    June 8 9am - 12pm

    KIGGI Ad-Id 4633 84355 Inform@hotmail.com

    250-627-1139 or 250-600-6481.

    Houses For Sale4 Bedroom house, 2 full bath with heated fl oors. Large yard, large basement for storage or work shop and lots of parking. Completely renovated in 2010. 200 Amp service. All new ap-pliances and electric heat. 1826 square feet. 50x100 fl at lot. Centrally located in Prince Rupert. A must see. Too many upgrades to list. $247,000 call 250-615-1645

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

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

    Call Lynn at Randall North RES

    250-627-1414 for more information.

    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

    Rentals

    Apt/Condo for RentPR: Semi-furnished 1 Bdrm + Den, $750/mo., downtown lo-cation. Adult Oriented Bldg - Single person Only. Heat, Hot Water, Garbage Pick-up, W/D incl. Security Entrance. N/S, N/Kids, N/P, N/Parties. Phone 250-624-3434, before 7pm.

    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

    Commercial/Industrial

    Formerly Curves in Cold-stream. 1800 & 1400 sq.ft or sell all including 3000 sq.ft residence, heart of Coldstream Vernon BC. Near schools, store & lake. 250-542-6261

    Duplex / 4 Plex

    AVAILABLE FOR RENT

    Bachelor Suite

    $525/mo References required!

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

    Homes for RentPR: 3 bdrm, 1 bath, off-street parking.

    W/D, N/S, N/P. $850/mo. Ref. req. Call 250-627-4140

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    Rentals

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

    Mark @ 250-622-8869PR: Large, warm, 3 bdrm re-furbished hse. Deck, parking, gas. $1275/mo; 2 bdrm hse, elec. heat. $850/mo; 1 bdrm hse, elec. heat. $750/mo. Ref. req. 250-624-4598

    Skyline Manor1200 Summit Ave.

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

    laundry facilities, hot water & heat included.

    Sorry no pets. Close to hospital,

    bus stop & downtown. References required.

    Contact our on site Manager at 250-624-6019

    Rooms for Rent

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

    Contractors WelcomeAll-Inclusive. 250-600-1680

    Shared Accommodation

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

    TownhousesPINE CREST

    3 Bdrm. 2 Level T/H1 bath No pets

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

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

    Real Estate

    Houses For Sale

    1-250-762-94471-250-762-9447

    Community NewspapersWere at the heart of things

    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

    The Northern ViewParticipants who raise $100 or more for the Canadian Cancer Society will be able to have their heads shaved at no cost at the Prince Rupert Relay for Life on Saturday, either to stand in solidarity with cancer victims by raising money and having their heads shaved, or to donate their hair for wigs.

    Bald isBeautiful

  • B8 Northern View May 29, 2013 www.thenorthernview.com

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

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    2013 GMC SIERRA & CHEVY SILVERADO 1500

    FROM $27,205

    2013 CHEVY ORLANDO

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    2013 GMC SIERRA HD & CHEVY SILVERADO HD

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    2013 CHEVY MALIBU

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    FROM $14,9952013 GMC TERRAIN

    FROM $28,6952013 CHEVY ACADIA

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    2013 CHEVY TRAVERSE

    FROM

    $27,205$27,205$27,205$27,205$27,205$27,205$27,205$27,205

    2013 CHEVY TRAVERSE2013 CHEVY TRAVERSE

    FROMFROM

    UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 UP TO 3000 BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES BONUS AIRMILES

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