◆ Over 3,000 marijuana plants seized by RCMP...
◆ Spring home and garden guide...
◆ New hospital announced for Queen Charlotte... PAGE 16 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 2012 Proudly serving the North Coast - The eNVy of the North www.thenorthernview.com 250-624-8088 VOL. 7 NO. 16
Feature Property W NE ING T LIS
WIZ OF THE WEST…
205/207 3RD AVE WEST
Martina Perry photo
After only about a week of practice, P r i n c e Rupert youth took to the stage for the Wiz of the West on Saturday. The show was a production of the Lester Centre of the Arts and the Missoula Children’s Theatre.
This excellent 24 year old Commercial Building is located in the heart of the Cow Bay Development Area and is within a very short walking distance of the Cruise Ship Dock and all harbour front amenities. The building is separated into two self contained units. One is approximately 2900 square feet including the mezzanine and is presently occupied and the other is approximately 2800 square feet and is presently available for lease. Call today for the many additional details regarding this property. Call Gordon @ (250) 624-9298 for the extensive list of additional details regarding this property and for your appointment today!
Gordon Kobza Broker/Owner
Ofﬁce and Cell: (250) 624-9298 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • www.gordonkobza.com Suite 6 - 342 3rd Ave W. Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5
◆ ECONOMIC IMPACT
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Study shows the impact of port operations By Shaun Thomas The Northern View An economic impact study released on April 12 by the Prince Rupert Port Authority shows the benefits derived from port activity has increased significantly over just the past two years. The study shows that the number of direct jobs attributed to on-going port operations is 2,330 creating 2,220 person years of employment. In comparison, a 2009 study showed there were 1,500 direct jobs attributed to port activity creating 1,300 person years of employment. That translates into 155.3 per cent increase in the number of direct jobs over the past two years. The largest number of direct jobs are related to rail, accounting for 650 jobs, followed by trucking with 430 jobs, stevedoring (dock workers) at 340 jobs and the terminal operator accounts for 290 jobs. The value of wages attributed to direct jobs has jumped from $80 million in annual wages in 2009 to $130 million in 2011. When the number of indirect and induced
jobs is taken into consideration, the jump is also substantial. This year’s economic impact study shows port activity is responsible for a total of 4,780 job – including 1,350 indirect and 1,100 induced jobs – that puts $200 million into the economy and create 4,550 person years of employment. In comparison, the 2009 study showed the total number of jobs related to the port was 2,720 person years of employment creating $150 million in wages. “There has been so much anecdotal evidence that people are seeing an increase in economic activity, and it’s nice to have the evidence demonstrating the true economic impact port operations have. Particularly gratifying is the substantial growth in job numbers. 70 per cent growth [in person years] over two years is phenomenal. What’s interesting is that when you look back in 2009, a larger part of the work was part time, so not only are we seeing more jobs but we’re seeing more full time work,” said Prince Rupert Port Authority president and CEO Don Krusel, noting he was a bit surprised by the growth in employment.
“When you think back two years, the traffic through the port hasn’t increased 70 per cent so the job growth is increasing at a faster rate than the level of traffic. I think that shows the compounding effect...Every additional tonne that is moved through this port will create more job.” In terms of the value of trade through the port of Prince Rupert, the number is also quite a bit higher than in 2009. The value of all goods moving through Prince Rupert was between $4.9 billion and $5.5 billion in 2011 compared to a value of between $2.7 billion and $3.3 billion in 2009. According to Krusel, the export numbers show just how far reaching the benefits of port activity are. “That $5 billion in export supports thousands of jobs throughout northern BC, whether that is loggers or miners or others. Without the outlet through the port, those jobs may not exist,” said Krusel, noting that the volume of lumber being exported is back to what was sent out in the heyday of the Fairview bulk terminal. See CEO Page 3
HOME OF: * WORK BC Employment Service Centre * Job Options BC * North Coast Immigrant and Multicultural Services Society * AFFNO
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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL US AT 250-624-9498
Page 2 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
PRINCE RUPERT MARINE RESCUE SOCIETY
VESSEL DEDICATION :H[\YKH`(WYPS!HT[V!WT 3PNO[LYPUN+VJR7YPUJL9\WLY[
YOU ARE INVITED to the dedication and launch of the Prince Rupert Marine Rescue Society’s new all-weather, fast response vessel. Through the generosity of many local sponsors and supporters, Unit 64 of the Canadian Coast Guard Auxiliary and its volunteers will be able to assist more people over an extended area with increased speed, safety and comfort. The event will recognize the people who made this important community asset possible, as well as dedicate the vessel and RIðFLDOO\SXWLWLQWRVHUYLFH7KHUHZLOOEHUHIUHVKPHQWVDVZHOODV vessel tours and demonstrations.
Vessel Naming Sponsor
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PRINCE RUPERT PORT AUTHORITY
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Bronze Sponsors p SMIT MARINE FAR-KO CONTRACTORS MARCAN CONTRACTORS DC MARINE
ACADIA NORTHWEST MECHANICAL WORDS AT WORK PAT’S BOOKKEEPING
Supporters pp WESTERN CANADA MARINE RESPONSE CORPORATION PRINCE RUPERT COMMUNITY ARTS COUNCIL
PRINCE RUPERT OLDTIMERS HOCKEY SEA SPORT OUTBOARD MARINA
Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 3
◆ PRINCE RUPERT RCMP
3,354 marijuana plants seized by Prince Rupert RCMP Contributed The Northern View On April 5, 2012, members of the Prince Rupert RCMP General Investigation Section joined forces with the Prince Rupert North District Drug Section for the execution of search warrant on Rainbow Lake Cr. Once inside investigators located a sophisticated marijuana grow operation. In all 3,354 marijuana plants were seized along with a large quantity of growing equipment. A lone male was located on the property and taken into police custody. The 59 year old male, a resident of Vancouver, has been charged with one count of production of a controlled substance and one count of possession for the purpose of trafficking based on the evidence located at the scene. The accused appeared before a Judicial Justice of the Peace and was later released
◆ ECONOMIC IMPACT
on conditions. Cpl Chamberlain of the Prince Rupert RCMP General Investigation Section notes “this is a substantial seizure of marijuana and part of a trend we are seeing in northern and central BC. No longer are the dangers of large marijuana grow operations a big city problem, or only common to the southern portion of the province.” Police want to remind the public that these operations are extremely dangerous and can pose a significant fire risk, not to mention the impact they can have on the environment. The police would like to remind the people that they can report crimes or suspicious activities to the Prince Rupert RCMP at 250-6270700.
Port CEO says that the best is yet to come Continued from page 1 “Lately we as an organization have talked about how we move traffic responsibly and in an environmentally sustainable way. I think this study shows we’re also working in an economically sustaining way not just for the region but for all of northern BC. We’re not just moving coal and grain and containers, we’re moving the economy.” While somewhat surprised by
the level of growth reflected in the report, Krusel says the future for the port of Prince Rupert looks even brighter. “We sit at the threshold of even greater growth and expansion. I will go out on a limb and say that when we do another economic impact study in two or three years time, the numbers will be even more exciting than these,” he said. “The best is yet to come.”
Last week RCMP located a sophisticated marijuana grow operation out at Rainbow Lake Cr.
PRINCE RUPERT TIDES Week of April 18
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TRAINING CENTRE April 2012
*Prices include HST
Front Of¿ce Worker (Apr 17, 18, 19 Tues - Thurs) 9-4 pm ...................$280.00
World Host (Apr 27 Fri) 9-5 pm............................................................ $95.20 H2S Alive (Apr 21 Sat) 8:30 - 4:30 pm ................................................ $225.00
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Personality Dimensions (May 1 Tues) 9-3 ............................................... $99.68 Food & Beverage Practical (May 2, 3 & 4 Wed/Thurs/Fri) 9-4 pm .......$207.20
Cash Handling (May 5 Sat) 9-4 pm ....................................................... $99.68
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Driver’s Prep (May 23, 24 & 25 Wed/Thurs/Fri) 5-9 pm .........................$155.40 April 24 & 25 Tues & Wed 9-5 pm
250-624-9498 1-800-808-3988 • www.hseds.ca
1701 Kootenay Avenue This well maintained 4 bedroom, 3 bath home enjoys an open layout which features a living room, family room, rec room and workshop. The spacious kitchen opens onto the beautifully landscaped backyard and includes a hot tub. Situated on an oversized corner lot, this home offers excellent off street parking for RV’s or boats, plus an attached garage.
For full screen photos of these homes, please visit www.mikemorse.ca
$399.00 208 1st Ave East, Prince Rupert •
1616/1618 Jamaica Avenue This 4 bedroom, 2 bath home has a 2 bedroom suite and sits on a sunny lot. Updates include 3 bathrooms, flooring, kitchen upgrades and more. The large kitchen features stainless appliances. Outside, the siding and windows have been updated. The property backs onto a green space and features a landscaped yard with a firepit.
Basic Security (May 16-26 40 hrs) call for details ............................... $617.24 Traf¿c Control
1920 - 2nd Avenue West A stamped concrete driveway leads up to this beautifully updated and immaculately kept 4 bedroom, 4 bath home. This home has a spacious and open layout, gorgeous hardwood floors, and 4 generously sized bedrooms. There is a large single car garage attached to the home plus lane access to a detached double car garage.
Cell Phone Website
Serving Prince Rupert & Area
Not for Navigational Purposes
Wed., April 18 High: 12:34 AM / 20.26 ft Low: 6:48 AM / 5.58 ft High: 12:56 PM / 19.30 ft Low: 6:56 PM / 6.35 ft Sunrise: 6:31 AM Sunset: 8:51 PM Thu., April 19 High: 1:09 AM / 20.85 ft Low: 7:26 AM / 4.67 ft high: 1:35 PM / 19.68 ft Low: 7:31 PM / 6.42 ft Sunrise: 6:28 AM Sunset: 8:52 PM Fri., April 20 High: 1:40 AM / 21.24 ft Low: 8:01 AM / 4.02 ft High: 2:12 PM / 19.88 ft Low: 8:04 PM / 6.62 ft Sunrise: 6:26 AM Sunset: 8:54 PM Sat., April 21 High: 2:11 AM / 21.43 ft Low: 8:34 AM / 3.65 ft High: 2:46 PM / 19.89 ft Low: 8:35 PM / 6.94 ft Sunrise: 6:24 AM Sunset: 8:56 PM Sun., April 22 High: 2:40 AM / 21.40 ft Low: 9:06 AM / 3.57 ft High: 3:20 PM / 19.70 ft Low: 9:06 PM / 7.36 ft Sunrise: 6:21 AM Sunset: 8:58 PM Mon., April 23 High: 3:10 AM / 21.16 ft Low: 9:39 AM / 3.75 ft High: 3:54 PM / 19.30 ft Low: 9:37 PM / 7.89 ft Sunrise 6:19 AM Sunset: 9:00 PM Tue., April 24 High: 3:40 AM / 20.73 ft Low: 10:13 AM / 4.18 ft High: 4:29 PM / 18.75 ft Low: 10:10 PM / 8.48 ft Sunrise: 6:17 AM Sunset: 9:02 PM Wed., April 25 High: 4:12 AM / 20.13 ft Low: 10:50 AM / 4.77 ft High: 5:07 PM / 18.10 ft Low: 10:45 PM / 9.12 ft Sunrise: 6:15 AM Sunset: 9:04 PM
Page 4 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
◆ SCHOOL DISTRICT 52
Annual report shows improvements for Aboriginal students By Martina Perry
At the school board meeting held last Tuesday, the Council showed how many improvements There’s no doubting that since in learning Aboriginal students in being established in 1989, the the district have made when they Aboriginal Education Council presented their report for 2010has made significant strides in 2011 as part of the Aboriginal improving education for Aboriginal Education Partnership Agreement students in School District 52. between the Aboriginal Education Council and School District 52. One-third of the North Coast’s population is Aboriginal, with over 60 per cent of School District 52’s students (1,405 out of 2,328) being Aboriginal. Call Dick 250-624-5834 The percentage Leave message and number of Aboriginal students in School SCHEDULED FLIGHTS • CHARTERS • TOURS District 52 has been steadily growing since September of 2004, when 53.3 per cent of students in the district were Aboriginal. Elizabeth Wilson prepared FLIGHT SCHEDULE: SPRING 2012 (EFFECTIVE MARCH - MAY) the report for the FLT# DEPART ARRIVE FREQUENCY board of education in collaboration PRINCE RUPERT TO PORT SIMPSON The Northern View
PAL-NON RESTRICTED Firearms Course Course Begins
April 23, 2012
We’re your local airline 101......8:30am ...... 8:45am........................ Mon to Fri 103......11:30pm .... 11:45pm ...................... Sat & Sun 105......12:30pm .... 12:45pm ..................... Mon to Fri 109......3:30pm ...... 3:45pm ................................ Daily
PORT SIMPSON TO PRINCE RUPERT 102........8:45am ....... 9:15am .................... Mon to Fri 104........11:45 pm .... 12:15pm .................... Sat &Sun 106........12:45pm ..... 1:15pm .................... Mon to Fri 110........3:45pm ....... 4:15m ............................... Daily
with the Aboriginal Education Committee and the Aboriginal Education Department for the Aboriginal Education Council. The annual report presented data that proves that the number of Aboriginal students isn’t the only thing growing; the success rate among those Aboriginal learners has also improved. “In most cases we’ve had increases in Aboriginal student success. I feel that’s great cause for celebration,” said Aboriginal Education District Principal Debbie Leighton-Stephens, while presenting the report to the board. “Do we have lots of work to do? Sure, but we also need to think about the fact that ten years ago we were graduating just over twenty per cent of our Aboriginal learners. Now it goes up and down, staying close to fifty per cent.” In terms of basic skills, in 2007/2008, 47 per cent of Aboriginal students enrolled in the fall kindergarten program were success, with that number jumping up drastically for the spring kindergarten program to 77 per cent. The following year there was a drop in the number of successes, with 23 per cent of Aboriginal
students meeting or exceeding expectations in the fall kindergarten, and 70 per cent in the spring. The 2009/2010 school year saw an increase compared to the previous year, with 42 per cent of Aboriginal kindergarten students successfully finishing the program in the fall, and 83 per cent finishing in the spring. Last year, 2010/2011, the fall kindergarten program saw a success rate of 55 per cent for Aboriginal students in the fall, and 83 per cent in the spring. However, it isn’t all good news for Aboriginal learners in kindergarten. In 2010/2011, 29 per cent of Aboriginal students attending kindergarten in the fall were meeting or exceeding expectations in phonological skills, with 62 per cent meeting or exceeding in spring. This is down from 2009/2010, when 41 per cent were successful in the fall, and 75 per cent in the spring. Jumping up a few years to grade four students in the district, reading comprehension levels among Aboriginal students, as well as all students in the district, have dropped. In 2010, 50 per cent of all students were meeting or exceeding reading compre-hension, with 43 per cent of Aboriginal learners being successful. T h e s e numbers
The biggest cruise ship to visit Prince Rupert this year is coming on Friday, May 4th.
dropped slight more in 2011, when 49 per cent of all learners were meeting or exceeding expectations in grade four reading comprehension, with 42 per cent of Aboriginal students successful. Aboriginal students that are exceeding or meeting expectations in grade seven reading comprehension has grown from last year, with 43 per cent being successful this year compared to 42 per cent last year. Although this year’s number is still down quite a bit from 2009, when 53 per cent of Aboriginal students were successful. The number of all learners meeting or exceeding expectations in grade seven reading comprehension has stayed within the 50 to 65 per cent mark. For grade four writing, Foundation Skill Assessments have shown that there has been a gradual rise in Aboriginal students meeting or exceeding expectations, with 62 per cent of Aboriginal students being successful in 2011 up from 60 per cent in 2010. As for grade seven writing, although there has been a slight drop since 2008, when 60 per cent of Aboriginal students were successful in writing, the amount of Aboriginal students meeting or exceeding expectations was 53 per cent in 2011, down from 54 per cent in 2010. See Aboriginal, page 5
Parents and 3 year old children
It’s time for you to get on board.
PRINCE RUPERT TO MASSET 301........8:00am ............8:45am ................ Mon to Fri 303* ......1:30pm ............2:15pm ......................... Daily *Stops at Eden, Dinan, Mclinton, Naden, Langara
MASSET TO PRINCE RUPERT 302........9:00am ............9:45am ................ Mon to Fri
You are invited to attend
304........3:00pm ............3:45pm ......................... Daily
PRINCE RUPERT TO HARTLEY BAY
503* ......10:30am ..........11:30am ....................... Daily *Stops at Klemtu, Bella Bella, etc
HARTLEY BAY TO PRINCE RUPERT 504........11:30am ..........12:45pm ....................... Daily
PRINCE RUPERT TO KITKATLA 701........8:15am ........ 8:45am .................... Mon to Fri 703........11:00am ...... 11:30am ................... Sat & Sun 705........12:00pm ...... 12:30pm .................. Mon to Fri 707........3:00pm ........ 3:30pm ............................. Daily
KITKATLA TO PRINCE RUPERT 702........8:45am ............9:30am ................ Mon to Fri 704........11:30am ...... 12:15pm ................... Sat & Sun 706........12:30pm ...... 1:15pm .................... Mon to Fri 708........3:30pm ............4:15pm ......................... Daily
Volunteers, vendors and performers—you all have a part to play. When the Holland America Zaandam makes a full-day stop in Prince Rupert on Friday, May 4th, we all have a chance to get involved. Community groups, merchants, and artists of all ages from Prince Rupert and throughout BC’s Northwest are invited to participate. To volunteer, call 250 622-2332 (ext. 23) and register for a free training session. Then get ready to show the world what we’re made of.
Pineridge – Tuesday, April 17 – StrongStart Room Conrad – Wednesday April 18 - StrongStart Room Roosevelt – Tuesday April 24 – The Hub Lax Kxeen – Thursday April 26 – StrongStart Room Port Edward – Friday April 27 – Port Ed School Hartley Bay – Monday April 30 – HB School
All sessions will run from 10:30 to 12:00 Lunch & resources will be provided
Make connections with schools and community groups
Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 5
Aboriginal students improving at the high school level Continued from page 4 Another area in the Foundation Skills Assessment is numeracy, where for the most part Aboriginal learning success has gone up. After a declining from 43 per cent in 2008, down to 30 per cent in 2010, last year the number of grade four Aboriginal students successfully completing their numeracy course was up to 37 per cent. Grade seven Aboriginal students were the only students that didn’t go up in terms of numeracy marks, with 30 per cent of students being successful in 2011, down from 34 per cent the previous year, and 40 per cent in 2009. The number of Aboriginal students that passed the Principles of Mathematics 11 has drastically gone up since 2008, when only 64 per cent of Aboriginal students were successful, compared to 2010 when 92 per cent were successful, going up again in 2011, with 97 per cent being successful. Aboriginal students taking Principles of Mathematics 11 are also earning themselves better marks, with 21 per cent of students earning an A in the course in 2010/2011, compared to 12 per cent the previous year, and 5 per cent in 2008/2009.
Another success story comes from the rate of Aboriginal students successfully passing English 12. In 2011, 98 per cent of Aboriginal learners passed their final high school English courses, which was 1 per cent higher that the 97 per cent of all learners who were successful in their courses. This is up over ten per cent from the past two previous years, 2010 and 2009, when 87 per cent of Aboriginal students passed English. Over the past seven school years, the average grade in Aboriginal students English grades have been a C. In terms of grade-to-grade transitions, Aboriginal students are pretty much on par with all learners in the district when moving a grade forward, until grade ten, when the amount of Aboriginal learners moving forward lowers to 69 per cent, down from 89 per cent moving forward in grade nine. The amount of Aboriginal students moving forward to grade twelve is 70 per cent. Both previous listed percentages are 10 per cent below the amount of all learners moving forward in those grades. The proportion of learners who complete school and receive a Dogwood Certificate within
six years enter entering grade eight for the first time, known as the school completion rate, of Aboriginal students in the district is nearly twenty per cent below the amount of all learners (43.9 per cent of Aboriginal students being successful, 63.5 per cent of all learners being successful in 2011). With that being said, the amount of Aboriginal learners who have been successful with their school completion has gone up since 2008, when 39.3 per cent of students were successful in completing their high schooling within six years. In 2011 there was a nine per cent increase in the amount of Aboriginal students with a six-year completion rate, the highest increase for the year, in one of the best areas to have an increase in. Aboriginal students have some catching up to do in terms of the first time graduation rate compared to all learners in the district, however in 2011, 59 per cent of Aboriginal students graduating were doing grade twelve for the first time, which is up from 2010’s 42 per cent, and 2009’s 55 per cent. 73 per cent of all learners graduated for the first time in 2011.
Leighton-Stephens is adamant Aboriginal Education Partnership that without the whole team the Agreement. The annual report success rates wouldn’t be this gives the district an opportunity impressive. She also acknowledged to discuss many important aspects all of the programs and initiatives of learning, such as achievements offered in the district, crediting for Aboriginal learners across the them as reasons as to why School district, as well as challenges. District 52 has seen so many Mother Goose improvements for a program for babies aged 0-18 it’s Aboriginal months and their caregiver(s) learners. Starting on Thursday March 29th The Aboriginal and running for 10 Thursdays E d u c a t i o n 10:00 am - 11:30 am Pineridge Strong Start Partnership 1:00 pm - 2:30 pm CHSS Strong Start Agreement Annual Contact Kate, Success by 6 co-ordinator for info. @250-622-9458 Report describes learner progress in A FREE PROGRAM important areas of PROVIDED BY: learning listed in the
Thebrn and Now ought to you by
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Photo credit: Courtesy
of the Prince Rupert Cit y & Regional Archiv
Then - The Besner Block was designed
in the distinctive archite tural style of Spanish Co cin 1928 for Mr. Olier Be lonial Revival by architect H.H. Gillingham until 1966 when the Ba sner. It was the home of Northern B.C. Power the ground Àoor. Other nk of Nova Scotia took over the location on included Rose, Cowan businesses in the Besner Block over the years and Latta, Dowther’s Lad Printers. In this 1981 pho ies Wear, and Dibb Design, G. Percy Tinker to, the businesses include Dick Bury Hair Real Estate, Superior Pri nters, Sygnet Construction, and Sestak & Smith.
Photo credit: Jean Eiers-P
EMPLOYMENT SERVICES CENTRES Locations across B.C. Visit one near you. WorkBCCentres.ca 1.800.663.7867 TDD: 1.800.661.8773
The Employment Program of British Columbia is funded by the Government of Canada and the Province of British Columbia.
Now - The view of the Besner Block from the
City Hall lawns with the Haida totem pole rep roductions carved by Wi lliam Jeffery in the foreground. The statue of Charles Melville Ha ys is one of the most photographed tourist attr actions in the city with the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titani c on April 15, 2012.
Page 6 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
A look at social media and media... The role of social media is changing a lot of things - the way people communicate and share information and the way businesses and people interact. While it’s not necessarily changing the way media is done, we at the Prince Rupert Northern View certainly recognize the impact social media has on the day-to-day lives of people and how they get their information. We’ve had a Facebook group for a while now, but to be honest it wasn’t necessarily as top of mind as it should have been. That has changed - we’ve moved from a group people ask to join to a page people can like (search Prince Rupert Northern View). We also update the Facebook site when we update the website so that people can get the latest news from the north coast on their Facebook news feed. We’ve moved our on-site commenting to Facebook so anyone with a Facebook account can comment and join in the discussion about any story we post, and we’re looking at the current Facebook site to see what ways we can better interact with you, our readers, through the site in the near future. And the other side of the social media spectrum is Twitter. Twitter is something that seems to have blown up across the globe, with media outlets turning to it for stories from celebrities and the ability to track what is trending across the world. We, of course, have a Twitter account as well (@northernview) and anything that goes on our site is sent out via Twitter to our followers.
Admittedly I’m not much of a Twitter guy (insert ‘dang kids and their new technology’ joke here). Fortunately our reporters are, and it allows us to do some pretty cool stuff that can be elaborated on as we go. On Monday, for example, Alan was tweeting from the Enbridge Joint Review Panel
hearings, providing a live accounting of the proceedings. That has a lot of potential for other meetings. Social media is certainly a new era in communications, and we hope you’ll join us going forward as we see just what it can do.
~ Shaun Thomas
The 2012 tourist season is a difficult season to predict My crystal ball is a bit cloudy this spring. As always, we try to predict how our tourism season will play out, and if necessary shape marketing efforts to either fill gaps or play on seasonal strengths. Returning as always to our benchmark year of 2007, where the Visitor Study provides a starting point for understanding annual changes, leisure travellers provided 79 per cent of the total visitors and 57 per cent of the total tourism revenue. Business travellers provided 21 per cent of the total visitors and 43 per cent of the total revenue. These figures must be looked at through the lens of this season’s cruise traffic. The 2007 study was done in a year when there were two weekly ship visits. That provided 46 per cent of total leisure visits, and about 9 per cent of total leisure revenue. On the business travel side, cruise ship crews provided 17 per cent of total visitors and 3 per cent of total revenue. The total visitor count is substantial, but the total in lost revenue, on the surface, seems as if it should be manageable. The key phrase here is “should be.”
The impact of cruise across the Talking tourism of 2011. Even though this was tourism sector is disproportionate. less than expected, and analysts Obviously fewer cruise ship visits are predicting a resumption of means fewer tour departures, and growth in the German economy the adventure tour operators have by mid-2012, it’s unlikely been dealt a heavy blow. This has there will be enough consumer in fact led to reduced capacity, with confidence to drive travel to two companies either not operating Canada this year. How much this year or operating in extremely Vancouver’s added flights and BRUCE WISHART limited capacity. Food and beverage growing US confidence will will also feel the pinch. play out in northern highway So what of the bulk of our leisure travel, travel remains to be seen. International and as measured by room nights? We’re hearing US visitors each represented about 22 per optimistic predictions elsewhere in the cent of our overnight leisure travel in 2007. province – Vancouver looks toward new How the halibut allocation issue will play in-bound flights, increased cruise visits, out across the local tourism sector is simply growing confidence in US travellers and impossible to predict. Efforts are being made increased buoyancy in international markets. to avoid an in-season closure through limit How might that filter down into northern modifications and increased education of BC? anglers. I hope these prove fruitful. The blow To begin with international “buoyancy” to our guides, and our accommodation and is relative, with the “euro crisis” impacting hospitality sector, from an in-season closure Prince Rupert’s key European markets. would be substantial. Sport fishing provides The German market, for example, shrank a whopping 31 per cent of our community’s by another .2 per cent in the fourth quarter revenue from leisure travellers – and that was
measured in a year when guided trips were substantially reduced by a landslide closing Highway 16 early in the season. The cumulative result of these things suggests that we should be very cautious this year, and that both angling and general overnight leisure travel could be problematic. Yet there is a positive side. Remember that 43 per cent of total tourism revenue in 2007 (minus the 3 per cent accounted for by cruise ship crews) came from business travellers. With increased activity and construction on the industrial side, all anecdotal information I have suggests that we will see a very strong year for business room nights. And make no mistake – these are tourists; valuable, longterm tourists, who spend considerably more than most leisure travellers. The trick for us this year will be to do our best to convert on these visitors, to encourage their increased enjoyment of our restaurants and get them sampling some of our other experiences. Next week I’ll take a look at how we might do that, and what TPR might be able to do to help.
The 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 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.
Shaun Thomas Martina Perry Editor / Publisher Reporter
Alan S. Hale Reporter
Sydney Goffic Student Reporter
Jeorge Pereira Ed Evans Sales Sales Manager
Lisa Letnes Production
Eva Mezzanotte Elaine Luscher Circulation Reception
B.C. Press Council: The Northern View is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.BCpresscouncil.org
737 Fraser Street, Prince Rupert, B.C Ph: 250-624-8088 Fax: 250-624-8085 firstname.lastname@example.org www.thenorthernview.com
Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 7
Street What’s your favourite springtime activity?
By Alan S. Hale
Next Week’s Question: Are you in favour of having BC Transit services on holidays between Port Edward and Prince Rupert?
Will Corbett & Ellsie Joseph
“Playing at the park.”
“Walking our dog.”
“Outdoor activities. Motocycles can be a spring-time activity.”
Letters to the Editor
Northern BC Winter Games Society
Send your letter to email@example.com, fax to 624-8085 or mail to 737 Fraser St., Prince Rupert, B.C., V8J 1R1
• ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING •
Businesses need to get cruise friendly Editor: I agree with the editorial in your April 11th newspaper (“It’s time to really sell Prince Rupert”) that said our whole community should work together to welcome the passengers of the Holland America cruise ship on Friday, May 4th. People in our community have a lot of good ideas. One of the best ideas is making our city a nice cruise port. But turning ideas into action takes hard work and dedication. I know this from personal experience. My husband and I have operated Fairview Restaurant on 3rd Avenue for more than twenty-five years, as well as the former Fishermen Co-op for 12 years in the 1970s. As part of the business community and members of the Prince Rupert Chinese Association, we are excited about what is possible if we work to welcome cruise ships. Last week I learned about the “Cruise Friendly Business” program, which is sponsored by the Prince Rupert Cruise
Task Force group. This is a program that gets local businesses to stay open all day on May 4th, and to show a poster in the window welcoming guests to come inside. Some businesses can have special deals for cruise visitors. Fairview Restaurant is proud to be a Cruise Amy Wong Friendly Business this year. We’ve lived here for a long time (48 years short!), and we remember when the cruise ships visited a lot more often. But this is our first time to make such a public statement that cruise passengers are important. If people from the ship just walk up and down our streets and see closed signs, what a shame. But what if they see windows with welcoming posters? What if they come inside and get a friendly greeting and hear that there is a special offer for them? They will tell their friends and they will tell the cruise ship companies. People will hear about what a special place Prince Rupert is, and we will get a good reputation. So I want to challenge all the
“If we can all do this, then I think Prince Rupert will have a lot to be proud of,”
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other business owners in Prince Rupert to sign up as a Cruise Friendly Business. May-be you will get some good sales on May 4th. But it’s about more too. For more information: It is about being a community that www.bcgames.org/NBCWGS/society.html believes we have a good future. It is about joining in with the lots of volunteers, even young people, who are making May 4th really special. It’s about working hard, all together, b e c a u s e s h o w i n g hospitality is a good idea. The Port Authority is the place to call if you want to sign up. If we can all do this, then I think Prince Rib Steak Rupert will $ have a lot to Alberta Beef AA or Higher $ be proud of. And I think the $ $ Beef Short Ribs world will start to sit up and $ $ notice.
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Page 8 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
Northern Savings Credit Union holds AGM in Prince Rupert By Alan S. Hale The Northern View
AT YOUR SERVICE
Northern Savings Credit Union had its Annual General Meeting in Prince Rupert last week to give members an update on how the credit union has been doing over the past year and what it’s planning to do this fiscal year. The meeting began by highlighting the efforts of the employees at the main branch in Prince Rupert, who came into the office at night after a cold snap caused a pipe to burst in the building. These actions prevented valuable assets such as computers from being destroyed by the water, which would have cost thousands and interrupted operations. Northern Savings executives were also touting their community investment initiatives, where the credit union provides grant money to worthy initiatives around northern BC. “Our board of directors has developed a vision that really speaks to building strong, resilient and sustainable northwest BC communities,” says the credit union’s vice-president of marketing, Janet Mirau.
To illustrate the effects of these investments, representatives from two different organizations who received money from the credit union speak and give the members an update on what the money was used for and plans going forward. Marko Kessler from Prince Rupert Marine Rescue gave a presentation about their new rescue boat that the credit union donated $5,000 towards. Shaun Stevenson from My Mountain Co-op came to give members a rundown on how well their first year of operating the Shames Mountain ski hill went. The credit union was one of the major contributors to the effort to buy the floundering ski hill. Northern Saving’s acting CEO, Bill Nicholls, gave a run-down of the credit union’s financial situation. The credit union is doing well despite the tough times it finds itself in, but with that said the economic situation is having an effect. “One of the things a lot of you savers out there are not happy with, and all you borrowers are very happy with, are the very low interest rates. This has had
a very significant impact on the credit union – as well as other financial institutions,” says Nicholls. The reason for this is that interest rates for people’s bank accounts are about as low as they can be while the interest rates on loans continue to fall. The result is there is less space between what the credit union must pay out to its members and how much money it’s making off loans. “This is something that will continue for the next couple of years as the world continues to scratch its way out of credit and debt crisis all over the world,” explains Nicholls. Another big impact to the credit union has been the implementation of new accounting standards throughout Canada called the International Financial Reporting Standards. This changes the rules for how financial statements are drawn-up. “This has been a good thing because it brings more clarity to what your actual financial performance for the organization is. In prior years we had a lot of volatility to our reporting of the bottom line,” says Nicholls.
In anticipation of these new standards, the credit union grew its cash assets by 14 per cent to $863-million in 2010, in 2011 those assets shrunk by 0.6 per cent to $858-million “During 2011, once we reached a certain level that we were wanting to achieve, we Alan S. Hale photo maintained it at Stefan Delloch from the Prince Rupert branch of Northern Savabout 850-million,” ings Credit Union introducing the next presentation by a member says Nicholls. of Prince Rupert Marine Rescue. The credit union’s income cash assets and capital on financial laws to be put in for 2011 increased by about hand in order to pay its bills, place requiring financial $570,000 from the previous such as interest on savings institutions to have more year to about $3.6-million. accounts. capital on hand anyway – The jump is largely At the moment, the credit more fallout of the financial explained by the switch to union is retaining 24.7 per crisis. new accounting standards. cent of their total cash assets. “Our credit union “We generally make The credit union expects has always had strong about $3-million a year. to decrease this number by capital, we’ve always That sounds like a lot of putting that money out in had enough socked away money, but when you have the form of loans and other for a rainy day...In this a $850-million organization, investments which will make case we have 36-million it’s okay – not great. But the credit union money. socked away,” explains its a solid place to have The credit union has also Nicholls. our earnings at,” says kept 18.4 per cent of their Going into the future, Nicholls. capital (retained earnings Northern Savings is The credit union’s and equity shares) liquid as expecting new economic liquidity is also very high well. The reason for keeping developments across the at the moment. Regulations more capital on hand than northwest go forward, but are require that the credit union needed is because the credit still preparing for continuing keep eight per cent of its union is expecting new economic troubles.
Gary Coons, MLA North Coast
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Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 9
Cruise Task Force attracts unexpected level of interest Contributed The Northern View An initiative of Prince Rupert’s Cruise Task Force has won unexpectedly high levels of interest from members of the city’s business community. The Cruise Friendly Business program, introduced this year in advance of the May 4th visit by the Holland American Zaandam, encourages local retailers to keep their doors open until the early-evening departure of the cruise ship. Businesses that are part of the program will display a poster welcoming guests. They also receive an opportunity to advertise a special offer for cruise guests. The offers will be advertised in a city activity guide distributed to passengers.
“I’m looking forward to May 4th, no doubt about it,” said Michel Gauthier, butcher and owner of Rupert Meats. “We need more cruise ships coming back, which is good for almost every business in Prince Rupert really. I’m going to have a huge pile of jerky ready for people to sample that Friday. Anybody that comes into this town for any reason and walks into my business, I’m happy.” Gauthier and his wife Lesley arrived in Prince Rupert in January and opened their doors for business in late February. He said that if they had known how friendly the people were in Prince Rupert, they would have moved here 15 years ago. “With this ship we have 1,200 people coming, and if everyone in the community
gives their best, they are only going to remember the best things about our city.” A spokesperson from the Prince Rupert Cruise Task Force said that dozens of businesses have signed up, taxing recruitment volunteers to the limit. “If businesses have not yet been approached with an offer to participate, we encourage them to contact the Port Authority offices at 250 627-8899,” said Michael Gurney of the Prince Rupert Port Authority. Paul Mar, owner of Baker Boy, said he will have a large number of doughnuts ready to hand out to passengers that venture his way down Third Avenue on May 4, and is looking forward to meeting people visiting Prince Rupert for the first time. “Baker Boy is behind the cruise initiative one hundred percent, and
we’ve always had a positive experience with cruise passengers, wherever they are from,” said Mar. “When Americans come I have music from the Civil War era playing because it’s something they know, and people respond to that. When Chinese delegations come to town, I play music from mainland China to make them feel welcome. “It’s not hard for businesses in Prince Rupert to leave a good impression on anyone who is visiting our city.” FULL DISCLOSURE: This article was submitted to the Northern View by the Prince Rupert Port Authority
Notice of Annual Public Meeting
◆ ON THE STAGE
CHSS Grad Fashion show this Thursday By Sydney Goffic The Northern View It was once Prince Rupert Secondary School’s grad tradition, lasting over 60 years, to throw a fashion show as a fundraiser towards prom. Last year may have been PRSS’ last fashion show, but
not for Charles Hays Secondary School. On Thursday, April 19 at the Lester Centre, CHSS’ first fashion show will take place at 7:30 p.m. Tickets for the show are available at the door. The theme this year is Surfing the Internet. For the past three months, the grad students have
practiced immensely for the show, either learning steps or lines, and undoubtedly had some great times while at it. This fun and hilarious event will have tons of entertaining skits, dances, modeling and extra performances, which the grads will be presenting. The main organizers, Jillian
LeBlanc and Molly Coburn, did an excellent job getting the grads involved in the various activities and for organizing the event with the help of teachers and staff at the high school. If all goes well, the fashion show will be the start of CHSS’s new tradition.
Ridley Terminals Inc. will be hosting it annual public meeting on Friday April 27th in the BC Room at the Crest Hotel from 11:00 am The meeting is open to the general public and will provide an opportunity to meet the Directors and Senior Management team of RTI. An overview of the Company’s operational and Ànancial results will be presented, followed by a question and answer period. Light refreshments will be provided
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Although work with the Building Envelope Project at Charles Hays is still going strong, School District 52 recently announced a revised target date for Substantial Performance of Phase 1, which is now expected to be on April 27. School District 52 Secretary-Treasurer Cam McIntyre says the set back is for cautionary reasons.
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Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $5,500/$5,000/$5,500 and freight and air tax of $1,600 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel ﬁll charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any ﬂeet consumer incentives. **Until July 3, 2012, choose 5.99%/5.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase ﬁnancing on a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission/2012 Escape XLT I4 FWD with automatic transmission/2012 Edge SEL FWD with automatic transmission for a maximum of 72 months to qualiﬁed retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase ﬁnancing monthly payment is $293/$315/$422 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $135/$145/$195 with a down payment of $2,800/$3,000/$2,800 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $3,414.28/$3,665.06/$4,171.44 or APR of 5.99%/5.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $21,113.28/$22,664.06/$30,370.44. Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $5,500/$5,000/$5,500 and freight and air tax of $1,600 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel ﬁll charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that ﬁnancial institution). 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Page 10 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012 www.thenorthernview.com
the school are about 85 per cent complete, with testing of the windows scheduled to take place in the near future. As for Phase 2 of the project, scaffolding setup is complete, with block demolition being 75 per cent complete and ahead of schedule. The budget for repairs to the school’s building envelope is estimated to be $8.6 million. The Province has budgeted $7 million in this highpriority building envelope repair, and the school district will pay the remaining $1.6 million.
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Page 11 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
Spring home and garden guide Spring maintenance for your home Has harsh winter weather damaged your home? Has snow clearing ruined your flowerbeds? Has the wind torn off some of your roof shingles? Spring brings lots of little fixups that need your attention, but for most of them you don’t need to be an expert in renovations. The exterior of a home usually needs some preventive maintenance in the spring, once all risk of freezing has passed. A few simple tasks may be sufficient to improve the appearance and the value of your residence. Foundations Check to ensure that no new cracks have With spring in the air, now is the time appeared and that existing ones have not increased to survey and address any damage in size. Call in an expert to fill the cracks and solve that may have been caused during the problem once and for all. the winter months. Windows If the paint on windows, outside cladding, or the patio has peeled, the wood is probably damp. Any rotten wood should be replaced before repainting. Driveway Examine your driveway and other paved surfaces, including those of Regular $4.49 each indoor garages. SKU #8640-900 Identify all the potholes and cracks in the asphalt that will have to be repaired. Stepping stones in walkways that have Regular $5.69 each broken, chipped, SKU #633-056 lifted, or sunk over the winter will also need repairing. While Gutters Quantities Once the blossoms Last from spring-flowering trees have fallen, clean Regular $7.69 each the gutters even if you SKU #4544-390 did them in the fall. Take advantage of this extra cleaning to make sure the anchors aren’t loose and Smoke or Rocky Mountain that your gutters are Regular $5.39 each draining efficiently. SKU #20787 / 20799 Use a garden hose to detect any leaks and ensure that water Store hours: 8-6 Mon - Fri • Sat 8-5:30 and Sun 10-4 drains freely through Lower Level Rupert Square Mall, Prince Rupert the downspouts and away from the 250-624-4357 • 1-855-604-4357 Toll Free house.
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Page 12 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
Spring home and garden guide Making the most out of limited space area in your home To give an illusion of spaciousness to your terrace, play with shapes and levels to create a city landscape.
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good to relax and entertain friends. As space is limited, it would probably be best to cover the ground with bricks, large paving stones, a wooden floor or a synthetic outdoor covering. Next, learn to play with the vertical space. Create raised flowerbeds, planted with different types of vegetation. Mix perennials, annuals and herbs to light up this area. As well, donâ€™t hesitate to bring out To make the most of the vertical space, go for hanging plants or use ivy to your house plants! They cover the walls or fences which surround your terrace. will really benefit from the summer sunshine plants or use ivy to cover the coloured furniture in white, grey or to grow strong and vigorous. walls or fences which surround beige tones. Avoid tables seating At the same time it will cost your terrace. You will create an ten people and high-backed chairs you less to embellish your even greater sense of isolation, far with thick cushions, which are outdoor space. from the bustle of the city, and of perhaps very comfortable, but To make the most of the coolness, just like in the country. at the same time take up a lot of vertical space, go for hanging Finish by choosing light space.
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Because our mood is often influenced by the season, itâ€™s common to get the sudden urge to redecorate when the colours of spring start to emerge after the winter. Beautifying our surroundings is akin to carrying natureâ€™s awakening into our decor, to the renewal of life, especially as it centres around the pleasure of entertaining and living comfortably in our homes. This yearâ€™s design trends are influenced by four key factors: cute, raw, refined, and a mix of these. All these influences are inspired by the 1950s, meaning they are a combination of kitsch and contemporary. The cute element is found in carefully designed small objects, the raw in natural materials such as various types of wood and natural fabrics, and the
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refined is represented in the care brought to elegant decors and in the choice of accessories. Once again this year, the colours of walls, accessories, and floor coverings create a lively atmosphere, springing from all these latest trends. Our decor becomes a tonic to draw us away from the winter blues. Among this yearâ€™s colours, candy pink and lemon yellow are definitely at the top We have everything of the list, along with make your yard smile! turquoise blue, apple green, and all the acid tones. Neutral shades inspired by nature keep their role as a base colour to contrast with brighter shades. They 405 - 3rd Avenue East, Prince Rupert are available in warm, 5FM5PMM'SFFtXXXSPOBDB cold, or metallic tones.
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Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 13
Spring home and garden guide The importance of a well maintained residential property The very latest in interior decorating, a home and garden that are the envy of the neighbourhood, a house that doesn’t show its age...Keeping up with this combination of factors could lead to a considerable increase in the value of your property. The upkeep of a home often just involves small yearly modifications and simple jobs. A neat exterior, well-pruned hedges, materials in a good state of repair, and a clear, unimpeded view of the home all add up to a well-maintained property and a proud homeowner. Where the exterior is concerned, maintaining the siding should be your priority, as this will protect your home from bad weather for years to come. The roof is the other part of your home that should never be neglected. For example, the state of the roof could deteriorate if moss is allowed to cover it. Don’t neglect the concrete surrounding an in-ground pool and always protect garden furniture from the harmful rays of the sun. Did you know that a well-planned yard can increase the value of your property? As they grow, the trees you plant will add to the worth of your home as well as adding to your comfort both outside and inside: trees block the wind in cool weather and provide shade on hot summer days. That can mean a reduction in both air-conditioning and heating costs. So give free rein to your gardening
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Spring cleaning top to bottom Spring is the season of renewal. eliminates all traces of fall and winter, including It’s also the time when we’re most likely to irritants such as dust and allergens. So open your feel like scouring our homes from top to bottom. windows wide and let the wonderful scents of We all love to have a clean and sparkling home to spring freshen up your entire house. While the welcome the beautiful, sunny days of summer. The windows are open, why not grab the mop and a pail spring clean is an annual rite of passage to chase of water to give the floor a quick swish; it will dry away all the dirt hidden away in a home’s nooks fast and bring a sparkle to your space. and crannies, so after putting away cool-weather Spring will definitely be in the air after a little boots and parka and ice scraper for the car window, bit of hard work! get ready to wash, dust, and polish. Do you hate spring cleaning? Then call on the services of house cleaning experts who have turned dusting and mopping into a fine art. Ventilation ducts, walls, floors, baseboards, mouldings, windows, carpets, rugs: nothing can escape the keen eyes of these professionals. Entrust a specialist with all your cleaning jobs, from attic to basement via the garage and even the outside of the house. And don’t forget that your pets could probably do with a good grooming session as well! For a quick version 337 McBride Street, Prince Rupert, BC of the spring clean, fresh Phone: 624-5432 • Fax: 624-9659 • firstname.lastname@example.org air is the key word. It
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Page 14 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PR S BR S ST S ÂŽ CA S DE S BR S ST S CA S
Book signing set for tonight By Shaun Thomas The Northern View Local author Ronnie Ray Jenkins is launching his new book, Flowers of Reminiscence, with a book signing at Rainforest Books this Wednesday and says it is a novel that should appeal to a wide range of readers. â€œItâ€™s inspirational and itâ€™s historically vivid. Itâ€™s the story of a woman who wakes up in a nursing home 1,000 miles from home and she doesnâ€™t know how or why she is there. She finds a journal left for her by her mother in 1901, and when she visits the page in the journal I take the reader back to that point in her life. Itâ€™s the magic of the journal that helps heal her mind and answer her questions,â€? said Jenkins. â€œThis book makes a full circle of her
life to the point where the beginning is almost the end.â€? Published by the Larry Czerwanka Company, Jenkins is making the book available exclusively at Rainforest Books. During the signing, which runs from seven to nine p.m., $2 from every book purchased will be donated to the Food Bank as a way of giving back to the community. â€œBy doing this, Iâ€™m trying to pay things forward. I really believe in that,...If we work together to do this little bit for each other, we can bring this town back to life. We canâ€™t rely on the government to do it,â€? he said â€œItâ€™s the people that make the difference.â€? Jenkins says that there is a massive Internet marketing campaign slated for the book, and that there may be more in the
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Ronnie Ray Jenkins holds up a copy of The Flowers of Reminiscence, and will be signing copies tonight.
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Woman stabbed during fight in Masset a number of stab wounds and cuts to her head, face and lower body before witnesses were able to break it up. A bystander, who tried to break up the altercation also received a knife wound on his forearm. Both victims were taken to the Masset Hospital to
Contributed The Northern View
On April 8 just after midnight, two women were arguing on the street in Old Massett, when a knife was pulled and used in the altercation. The victim received
receive medical attention and the female was hospitalized. The female victim suffered injuries that were potentially life threatening, but due to the proficient care of medical staff, police were advised that she would recover from. RCMP located and arrested
the female responsible for the attack. Charged with Attempted Murder and Aggravated assault is 30 year old Trista Willams of Masset. Also charged is 32 year old Jason Collinson for Accessory to Attempted Murder and Aggravated Assault.
For breaking news from around the north coast throughout the week, visit us on the web at www.thenorthernview.com
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Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 15
◆ ARCHIVES PIONEER
Phylis Bowman, historian and columnist, passes away Contributed The Northern View Long time columnist and local historian Phylis Bowman passed away peacefully April 9, 2012 in Victoria, B.C. where she had been living in an assisted living home since leaving Port Edward in 2000. Phylis was a well known personality in Prince Rupert, authoring 14 books and numerous columns about the area. She was often the go-to person for verification of names or dates regarding Rupert’s history receiving calls from the Vancouver Sun to CBC. Her authority on the local history was well founded with her parents arriving from Europe in 1905. Her mother, from Prussia went to North Pacific Cannery and then to Port Essington in 1907 then onto Rupert in 1910. Her Dad, an Englishman and carpenter responded to an ad in Vancouver looking for men to clear a town site up north. He arrived in 1907 and built a home on 4th Ave East. After attending Booth Memorial and King Edward High School, Phylis worked for her father until joining the Canadian Women’s’ Army Corp in 1943. Stationed in Prince Rupert she worked in the motor pool and watched the construction of the highway from Galloway Rapids Bridge to Port Edward, a huge American base. Memories of this era later lead to one of her books “Road, Rail and River”. She married Sgt. Major Lloyd Bowman in 1945. They had three sons, Larry, Ken and Jeff who commanded her attention until 1960 when she started at the Prince Rupert Daily News. She worked her way up from the office to Women’s Editor in 1961. When her husband was offered a better position in Victoria, Phylis and her family moved for three years before returning to Rupert in 1966 where she resumed her position as Women’s Editor and then Editor at the Prince Rupert Daily News. In 1971 when the paper was sold, Phylis went to work for the Tourist Bureau. After hearing complaints from travelers, especially cruise ship passengers, that there was no one on the docks with information or direction on what to see in town Phylis organized the first “meet the passengers”. There was also music and dancing – people really felt welcome. She was at the Bureau until 1977. During those six years Phylis was working on her own publications with her first book published in 1973 “Muskeg, Rocks and Rain” a term her father used describing Rupert. From 1978 to 1982 Phylis again returned to the Daily News as Editor overseeing local stories and her weekly columns. In 1979 Phylis applied to City Council for a $20K grant for the creation of an Archive Society to collect and collate a pictorial history of Prince Rupert as well as anecdotal history, verified historical accounts, then working with her friends Barbra Sheppard and Gladys Blythe founded the Prince Rupert Archive Society. In 1998 Phylis was the recipient of the Alec Hunter Award which was named after
Contributed photo the managing Phylis Bowman works at her desk at the Prince editor of the Rupert Regional Archives. Prince Rupert Daily News who died while on assignment in 1952. The 1740 Prince Rupert Blvd, Prince Rupert, BC 250 624-2859 recipients are Rosa is a young chosen by husky cross who will the People of need an active family the City for who will take her for many walks, or willacts of good ing to give her lots of citizenship. playtime. She can get Phylis and along with other dogs and cats. She would Lloyd moved be good in a home to Port Edward with older children. in 1986 and she Rosa is quite smart and will be a great went to work learner. If you are in the store interested in Rosa you at the North can start the adoption process by ¿lling out Pacific Cannery an adoption application online at spca.bc.ca or M u s e u m . by visiting the shelter. While in Port Edward Phylis To view other adoptable please visit spca. bc.ca or like us on Facebook BC SPCA graciously gave Prince Rupert Branch.. piano lessons Pet food, blankets, comforters and cleaning supplies are to numerous always needed to help care for the animals at the shelter. young students. Please drop off your donations or call the Phylis’ health into anonymity, “A Port that never Shelter today. Toy donations also accepted at began to suffer in the early 1990s owing was”. This ad generously sponsored by to arthritis and diabetes. Husband Lloyd Phylis is survived by her sons: passed away in 1999 and by then Phylis Larry (Violette) of Port Edward BC, was wheelchair bound making it difficult to Ken, Jeff (Holly), grandchildren maneuver in a two storey house. Kerry, Christopher, Coral, Joel, Jarrad, Having two sons in Victoria who arranged Matthew of Victoria BC. her accommodation she moved there in As Phylis was heard to say – “It’s 2000. She remained in good health until going to clear up, wet, dull and foggy her wonderful, bear-trap memory began to – You gotta love this country”! fail. Phylis will be laid to rest later this 975 Chamberlin Avenue Son Larry (65) recalls “you know, Mom year at Fairview Cemetery with her 250-627-1161 learned Dick Ayers, (old time Editor of the family in attendance. Daily News 1950’s) that in those days local news sold newspapers. Mom was a stickler for spelling, and if you took a picture get the names, CityofPrinceRupertApproved2012FiveYearAnnualFinancialPlanSchedule and spell their names correctly, and if it’s a group picture make sure from left to right they are Date Commentary identified correctly, always take two pictures, someone surely blinked on the first one; April23,2012CouncilMeeting7:00pm. Councilgivesthreereadingsofbudgetbylaw. and the date – so many people sent her pictures with a note April30,2012SpecialCommitteeoftheWhole Public Consultation on Budget. The public is on the back – ‘took this when Meeting&SpecialCouncilMeeting7:00pm. invited to attend this meeting and ask questions I was in Rupert’, with no date aboutthe2012Budget. the photo was useless”. When asked what she Citizens can ask questions about the budget considered her greatest during the meeting by phoning 250 627 8659. accomplishment, Phylis They may also email questions to replied her accurate and email@example.com. depth chronicling of Prince Councilconsiderspubliccomment,deliberateson Rupert’s effort to support Financial Plan Bylaw and gives final direction to WWII. She felt Rupert should staff. be recognized fro its wartime contributions. Council will also give three Readings of Property Son Larry recalls – Mom TaxBylaw used to have a little joke –
PRINCE RUPERT BCSPCA
Paciﬁc Coast Veterinary Hospital
“With a mayor in Rupert from New York (Pete Lester) and a mayor in Port Edward from Pennsylvania (Ed Wampler) the Americans never really left”. But, had the Americans not given Rupert the boost they did during WWII Rupert would have slipped
Council adopts Financial Plan and Property Tax Bylaws
(there is a Committee of the Whole Meeting for presentations on the Public Safety Buildingthesamenight) IfyouhaveanyquestionsregardingthisprocessorthetimelinepleasecontactMr.DanRodin,Chief FinancialOfficerat2506270935orbyemaildan.firstname.lastname@example.org.
Page 16 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
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New hospital announced in Queen Charlotte By Alan S. Hale The Northern View After 20 years of asking the government for a new hospital, the Village of Queen Charlotte is finally getting its dilapidated and obsolete hospital replaced. The Province announced on Thursday afternoon that they will be proceeding with the $50-million new hospital in the community. “I’m honoured to be in Haida Gwaii to announce that our government is moving forward with planning for a new hospital. This facility will include residential care beds as well as space for out-patient care such as public-health services like mentalhealth care as part of a new hospital. This will help reduce the need to leave the island for specialized care,” said the provincial minister of Aboriginal Relations, Mary Polak. The mayor of the Village of Queen Charlotte, Carol Kulesha, has been one of the biggest proponents of replacing the aging hospital; working through the Skeena - Queen Charlotte Regional District as well as the Regional Hospital District for the past couple years to convince the province that it was worth spending the money on. “I think it was the fact that we were all united here on the islands, that our MLA supported us, that the Regional Hospital District – which spans from Smithers, to Stewart, to Haida Gwaii – wouldn’t talk about anything else until that got done. That kind of support went to the Minister of Health and the Premier, and I think they heard us,” says Kulesha.
Local MLA, Gary Coons says that the decision is great news and has been a long time coming. “It’s about time. The hospital has been a priority for a long time, for many people but did not seem to be on the radar of the government until we brought up the concerns in the legislature last year...Those on the islands deserve first class health care and I am glad they responded to their needs,” says Coons. A detailed planning process for the new hospital is expected to begin this spring, a final business plan will be put together and the construction project going to tender soon after. The plan at the moment is to build the new hospital on the same piece of property as the current one. The medical clinic located on top of the current hospital will have to be relocated offsite first, the hospital itself will remain in place as the new facility is built around it, allowing it to still take patients which otherwise would have been forced to go the hospital 100 km away in Masset. “Then one day when the new one is finished, the hospital gets taken down and it becomes the parking lot,” explains Kulesha. Kulesha says the new hospital will be “a huge improvement over the one they we have
n o w. ” Queen Charlotte mayor T h e Carol Kulesha joins Miniscurrent ter Mary Polak at the site hospital of the new Queen Charlotte w a s hospital. built in the 1950’s and is too small to fit everything inside, so staff were forced to use put services in outside buildings, and even these are not in good condition. The hospital’s cancer-fighting drugs used in chemotherapy are being mixed in a retrofitted smokehouse because the hospital’s pharmacy doesn’t have proper ventilation. The morgue had to be condemned because of its floor, and now families have to view their dead relatives in a make-shift morgue inside a trailer. The main building is also riddled with structural problems and only has one wheelchair accessible bathroom which is used by everyone from emergency room patients to visitors. “This is going to be a new and sturdy building built to be earthquake proof, and it’s going to have things like a bathroom per patient room,” says Kulesha. The cost of the hospital will be shared between the province and the Northwest Regional Hospital District.
THE E S R Centennial of the Titanic sinking I O O F RA ◆ CHARLES HAYS ABOARD
FOR THE MOOSE HALL April 21, 2012 Civic Centre Auditorium
By Sydney Goffic The Northern View
April 14 marked exactly 100 years since the sinking of the Titanic. The Titanic was known for being the largest, most luxurious and unsinkable ship in the world
NOTICE OF SPECIAL OPEN BOARD MEETING Date : Monday, April 23, 2012
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during the early 20th century. As most already know the spectacular ship collided with an ice burg on the eve of the 14th, at 11:40 p.m. to be exact, and sank to the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean only after two and a half hours. The luxurious liner had carried at least 2,223 passengers and about 1,517 of them lost their lives. Among those 2,223 passengers, Grand Trunk Pacific president Charles Melville Hays perished in the sink age of the Titanic. Moving to Canada, Montreal in 1896, Hays became general manager of the Grand Trunk Railway and later chosen as president in 1904 till his death. One of his major goals was creating a railway line spanning all across Canada. Prince Rupert started as a dream for Hays, he saw Kaien Island as the perfect spot for marine trading, and rail and sea travel. It was April 10th 1912 when Hays and his wife boarded the Titanic, as well as their daughter Orian and her husband. When the ship was struck, Hays stayed behind like so many brave men as women and children boarded the lifeboats first. His wife and daughter survived this horrific event but unfortunately he did not. Hays was 56 years old when he died.
Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 17
◆ WEEKLY UPDATE
Contributed by Donna The Northern View
Seniors’ Centre Notes
Cribbage Winners: 1st-S & P. Paulson, 2ndL. Martinson & W. Davies, 3rd-S. Helgason, D. Currie. Congrats All! Unfortunately we did not have a quorum last week so no business was conducted at our General Meeting, however we did have a visit from two representatives from Northern Health. They are interested in bringing “Minds
in Motion” to Prince Rupert. It brings together people in the early stages of dementia for physical activities and social opportunities once a week. It is a very successful program in Prince George and they are very excited about bringing it here. For more information, the Alzheimer’s Society’s 1st Link Coordinator out of Prince George can give more detailed information about this program; I have her card with e-mail address available here at the
Centre. Seniors’ Social: The City of Prince Rupert Recreation Dept. is hosting it’s 6th Annual Seniors’ Social on Friday April 27, Doors open at 6:00. We have tickets here and you can purchase them at the Civic Centre as well. Yoga: We are back on track this Friday. Don’t forget you can drop in for $5.00. Yoga starts at 3:15 after Bingo ends.
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Page 18 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
North Coast COMING EVENTS APRIL 21 - A Ham & Salad Dinner, plus desserts and a Looney Auction event will be held at the First Presbyterian Church, 6 p.m.
APRIL 21 - Free Bike Rodeo for kids, Jim Ciccone Civic Centre in the Hockey Rink. There will be an obstacle course, radar gun, and prizes! Brought to you by Prince Rupert RCMP Auxiliary Unit and Prince Rupert Rotary Club. For more information contact Aux. Constable Keith MORRIS at Keith.Morris@ ymail.com
APRIL 21 - The Dedication and Launch of the new Prince Rupert Marine Rescue Society’s new all-weather fast response vessel will be held t the Lightering Dock by Kwinitsa Station, 11 a.m. – 1 p.m.
APR 22 - Gideon Festival of Praise, 7:00pm. Join us for a time of special music & fellowship, Guest Speaker Casey Bjorndal. Salvation Army Community Church, 25 Grenville Crt. Call Norm Craddorck for more information, 250-624-8237
April 27& 28 - A Giant Garage Sale will be held at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, 5h & McBride on Friday from 6 - 9pm and on Saturday from 9am - noon. For pick up of donation articles phone 250 624 4164.
April 28- The annual Teddy Bear Clinic will be occuring at the Prince Rupert Regional Hospital from 9 am to 11 am. Children are invited to bring their favorite teddy bear, stuffed animal, or doll to be a patient at the hospital, while incorporating learning for kids.
Are you between the ages of 19 and 24? Do you like canoeing? Join us for the 2012 Canoe Journey to Hartley Bay. We will be spending 10 days in the great outdoors camping, cooking on fires and paddling together. Training starts in April to prepare. All training, food and camping gear is included. We are also looking for volunteer support workers. All are Welcome. Pls Contact email@example.com or call 250-6271717 ext 58 of just drop in sign up on our sign up sheet!
School District 52 Band Program is looking for donations of band instruments! Help us bring music to all students by donating that trumpet you have in your basement or the saxophone in your coat closet! If you have a band instrument that no one is playing, please call Sandy Jones at 250-624-5031 ext. 226 for pick up.
Do you want to try yoga? Planet Youth is offering free yoga for youth aged 19-24 at the Friendship House every Tuesday evening
from 4-5pm. Also, every Tuesday join Planet Youth for Food As Medicine cooking night. Bring an empty stomach and be prepared to cook a delicious meal. Planet Youth is accepting registration for people wanting to try scuba-diving. Training will take place at the Aquatic centre. Once training is complete, successful participants will have the opportunity to Ocean dive.
Please join us at the Diabetes Support Group Prince Rupert Hospital Room 430; 1: 00 pm – 2:00 pm. Dates: April 16th – Annual Exams- Prevent Complications- Find out How. May 14th – Carb Counting Basics. June 11th – Foot Care – Protect Your Feet
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
Canadian Cancer Society annual Daffodil campaign – looking for volunteers to help with phoning for preordering daffodil blooms (early March), bundling and delivering Daffodil blooms (Mar 30), sitting at a table to collect donations for daffodil pins (throughout April). Contact Judy Rea 250 624-3913 in evening.
Spanish Language Group meets second and fourth Wednesday 7pm PR Public Library multipurpose room all levels welcome.
HIV Prevention Informational Sessions. Wednesdays, January 25 - March 28, 2012, 1:30-3:30pm @ Activity Rm of Friendship House. Create awareness, promotong Precautionary measures, Sharing Protection Resources, Promoting Risk and Management practices, Establish Contacts, Build Networks. Contact Carol @ 627-1717 ex 64 or visit 744 Fraser Street (Friendship House) or email firstname.lastname@example.org
ACROSS 1. Stinger 5. Atmospheric haze 9. Hoover or Aswan, e.g. 12. Antiquity 15. Medley 16. Kibbutz dance 17. Chowed down 18. «____ Close for Comfort» 19. Army units 21. Go-getter 23. Stag-party attendees 24. «____ 21» 25. Makeshift bed 27. «____ Waited So Long» 28. Nada 29. Formerly, of old 33. Ripe 37. Out of port 39. Skier’s milieu 40. «____of the South Seas» 41. Strike 42. Eric Heiden, e.g. 43. Drip 44. Think piece 45. Spotted cube 46. Personal 47. Supposing 49. Have dinner 52. Nope’s opposite
53. Jeopardize 54. Gaucho’s weapon 58. Becomes sunny 60. Assurance 61. Electrician, often 62. Iguana’s kin 63. Elide 64. Tiny enticement 65. Hindu queen 66. Nightfall 67. Sibilant sound 68. German dogs 71. Twilled fabric 72. Cooler cooler 75. Conference 78. Extreme suffering 81. Prior to 82. Building wing shape 83. Inner selves 84. Sasquatch’s kin 85. Make doilies 86. Untidy place 87. «If I ____ King» 88. «____ of Sumatra» DOWN 1. Bait, sometimes 2. Helm direction 3. Endorse, as a check 4. Luau fare
5. Pulley 6. Card game 7. Table scrap 8. Audible breath 9. Showy bloom 10. Coral-landmass chain 11. Dispense 12. Old English letter 13. Card game 14. Seurat trademark 20. African thumb piano 22. Stone marker 26. Dill seed 30. Newspaper section 31. Spit out 32. Gull’s smaller cousin 33. Mouth 34. Lager’s cousin 35. Pedal appendage 36. Ref 37. Holds in wonderment 38. Japanese warrior 39. Keel extension 41. ____ on it 42. Submerge 44. Makes mad 45. Gossip 47. Bonfire
48. Fielder’s glove 49. Cicatrix 50. Elbow-wrist connection 51. Unskilled worker 54. Declare, in bridge 55. Circle 56. Maui garland 57. Tate display 59. Defense 60. Hebrew measure 61. Small and delicate 63. To an excessive degree 64. Certain fly 66. Raise in rank 67. Miscue 69. A wad of Washingtons 70. Diving duck 72. Inspiration 73. Bivouac beds 74. Expel 75. Defeat a bridge contract 76. Mesozoic, e.g. 77. Convened 79. Mellow 80. Certain bread
See page 7 for answers Knights of Columbus Flea Market - Table Rentals. We support 25-30 Charities and Institutions. Dates open Mar 24; April 14, 28.
Meals on Wheels Volunteer drivers needed immediately. 3x/week, 11:15am-12:30pm. Please call 250-622-6315 for Info.
Last Minute Market every Saturday 9:00 - 12:30 at the Moose Hall. Craft items, baking, home business and yard sale items. For table rentals call Rosa 250-624-4787 or Kathleen at 250-624-5652.
Prince Rupert Seniors Centre - Bingo every Friday 1:00 to 3:00 at the Seniors’ Centre. Everyone 19 of age and older welcome.
Another editorial cartoon from Ingrid Rice
www.thenorthernview.com The Northern View Wednesday, April 18, 2012
www.thenorthernview.com A19 Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 19
Your community. Your classiﬁeds.
250.624.8088 fax 250.624.8085 email classiﬁeds@thenorthernview.com Announcements
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ARCTIC CO-OPERATIVES Limited is recruiting Line Cooks and Guest Services positions for Inns North hotels in Nunavut. E-mail your resume:
RIVER FLY FISHING GUIDE AVID FLY FISHER, JET AND DRIFT BOATS EXPERIENCE AN ASSET. REMOTE LODGE IN BC. EMAIL RESUME AND REFERENCES TO TSYLOS@TSYLOS.COM
T-MAR INDUSTRIES located in Campbell River is hiring for the position of Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanic. Position comes with a competitive beneﬁt package and applicant must possess a valid driver’s license. Contact Tyson Lambert. Mail: 5791 Duncan Bay Road, Campbell River BC V9H 1N6 Fax: 250-286-9502. Email:email@example.com
or fax: 204-632-8575. EXPERIENCED SERVICE Provider for Chrysler dealership in Salmon Arm. Strong customer satisfaction skills. Able to work in a fast paced environment. Excellent wage/ beneﬁt package. Fax resume 1-250-832-4545. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
For table rentals call Rosa 250-624-4787 or Kathleen 250-624-5652.
FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
Cards of Thanks
Cards of Thanks
Thank You The family of the late Sheila Slack would like to express our heartfelt thanks to the countless people who provided meals, trays of food, baking, sent Áowers, cards and encouraging words. Special thanks to Sheila Stewart-Burton and all who helped and provided food for the tea after the service. With the deepest and heartfelt gratitude and appreciation The Slack & Sweet families
The coffee is always on!
Coming Events BC ARTS And Culture Week is here! From April 22-28, arts councils & schools in your community are hosting activities of all sorts as part of the celebration. www.bcartsweek.org
Information PATIENTS - NEED a Medical Marijuana Doctor? Growers want to be a Designated Grower? Info at: www.greenlineacademy.com or 1-250-860-8611. SUPERB 24TH Annual Auction. Horse drawn carriages & sleighs. Plus incredible offering horse era antiques. Sunday, May 6, 12 noon, Al Oeming Park; Bodnarus Auctioneering. Phone 306-227-9505. Canada’s Best. www.aloemingauctions.com.
NOW - NEW 8 week courses covering snowmobile or quad or marine outboard repair. Take one course or all - ﬁt your interest and your timeline. GPRC Fairview Campus, Fairview, Alberta. Affordable residences. 1-888-999-7882; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview. TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com
Employment Business Opportunities $294+ DAILY Mailing Postcards! Easy! Guaranteed Legit Work! www.ThePostcardGuru.com $20-$60/Hr Using Your Computer! www.FreeJobPosition.com Overnight Cash To Your Doorstep! www.CashGiftingBucks.com More Amazing Opportunities Visit: www.LegitCashJobs.com
ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS to Every Hunter in BC! Advertise in The BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis 2012-2014 publication. Increased circulation 250,000 copies! Tremendous Reach, Two Year Edition! Contact Annemarie at 1 800 661 6335 or email@example.com HOME BASED BUSINESSWe need serious and motivated people for expanding health & wellness industry. High speed internet and phone essential. Free online training. www.project4wellness.com
Drivers/Courier/ Trucking ECO-MANAGEMENT Recycling looking for a pickup driver. Comfortable driving cargo van, clean driving record, criminal record check. TuesSat, part time. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Edith “Edie Wilkins (nee Anderson) May 19, 1942 March 24, 2012 Edie went to be with the Lord on March 24, 2012, at the age of 69 years. She will be greatly missed by her loving husband of 47 years, Barry; children Michele (Greg), Mary-Anne (Brian), foster daughter Mathilda, Kerry (Mussa), Kelly (Jenny), Mike. Edie especially delighted in her grandchildren; Kim, Tyler, Kyle, Fletcher, Natasha, Rose, Jessica, Sarah, Alyssa Kieran, Colton, Mike, Jenny, Annie, Dez and great grandchild Ashlee. Also mourning her loss are sisters; Carol, Maxine, Nancy and brothers; John, Melvin and Don, along with numerous nieces and nephews. The family would like to thank the doctors, nurses and staff at UHNBC for all their care. We are extremely grateful for the extraordinary care shown by Doctors Texter, Riome-York and Key. A special thank-you goes to the extraordinary volunteers and staff of the Prince George Hospice for their compassionate care. In lieu of Áowers, donations can be made to the Prince George Hospice.
SIDONI, ELISA (nee Matteucci) Born March 15, 1930 in Trail, BC , Elisa passed away suddenly on April 5, 2012.
Help Wanted Smile’s
needs Energetic Buss Boys, Buss Girls & Dishwasher/Food Prep. “Serving it Right” and “Food Safe” also previous experience an asset. CLARK FREIGHTWAYS This growing and well established Coquitlam based LTL carrier in business for over 50 years is looking for an individual to support our CORE Values for future success at our Prince Rupert Terminal. We are currently hiring for the following positions: P/T Company Town Driver/Warehouseman. This position requires a Class 1 license with air and involves both driving and warehouse work. Variable shifts and start times. Minimum starting wage of $19.10/hour. P/T On call Branch Clerk; Must have excellent data entry and typing skills, good command of the English language, and a strong attention to detail. Pref. given to those candidates with prev. exp. in the transportation industry. Please send resume, cover letter and abstract to: 341 Kaien Road, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 4B7 or Fax (250) 624-5084, Attn: Doug MacKenzie
Of all mom’s accomplishments, she was most proud of her family, and taught us that nothing was more important than family. She leaves behind her heartbroken husband of 59 years, Albert (Dusty), her brother, Fred (Edna) Matteucci, 5 children, Debra (Mike) Boisvert; Sandra Cochran (Neil); Terry (Karen); Alan (Sandra); Kelly (Shannon); 12 grandchildren; 6 great grandchildren, many nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her parents, Fiorvante and Ida Matteucci, and grandson, Christopher Boisvert. Elisa was employed at Nelson Bros. Fisheries as a night shift supervisor and made many friends in the ¿shing industry. She will be sadly missed by all. A Mass of Christian Burial was held at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church on Monday, April 16, 2012 at 10:30 am. Bill Clark of Alternatives Funeral and Cremation Services™ has been entrusted with arrangements. As an expression of sympathy donations may be made to the Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital, Renal Unit at 1200 Hospital Bench, Trail, BC V1R 4M1. You are invited to leave a personal message of condolence at the family’s online register at www.myalternatives.ca
A20 20 www.thenorthernview.com Page - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
Employment Home Care/Support 24 hr. Live-In Support Required (Kamloops, B.C.) Dengarry Professional Services Ltd. is seeking experienced individuals or couples for contract to provide live in 24 hr. support for short term stabilization to adults with mental & physical disabilities in Kamloops. Applicant must have education and exp. either in behavioral and/or medical supports. Applicant will undergo extensive screening including reference checks, Crim Check and drivers abstract. Housing & Utilities incls. w/ a Remarkable Compensation Package. Please forward resume to Kristine Toebosch at ktoebosch@ dengarry.bc.ca or fax to 1-250-377-4581 or mail Attn: Kristine PO Box 892 Kamloops BC V2C-5M8
Trades, Technical CONCRETE FINISHERS and Form Setters. Edmonton based company seeks experienced concrete ﬁnishers and form setters for work in Edmonton and northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; email@example.com. Cell 780-660-8130. Fax 780-444-7103.
www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, April 18, 2012 The Northern View
DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for Field/Engineer Layout Kitimat, BC Canada. Supervise project layouts Responsible for construction quality control, in particular, ensuring that the materials installed in the project are in the proper locations and are the correct materials. Analyze construction drawings for dimensional and quality control purposes and coordinates with the Project Engineer to clarify discrepancies. Use precision computerized equipment to deﬁne points of control and ensure the work is being installed true and plump. Responsible for coordinating with other construction trades to ensure that all are using appropriate control points. High School Diploma or equivalent; or 4 to 6 years related experience and/or training; or equivalent combination of education and experience in Line and Grade Persistent for Perfection This work will start 5/1/12 Please respond to this ad by 5/1/12 Please respond via email by placing Field Engineer in the subject line to firstname.lastname@example.org
JOB FAIR s hoppers dr ugmar t .ca/careers
SERVICE MANAGER - Hanna Chrysler Ltd. (Hanna, Alberta). Opportunity in a perfect family environment. Strong team, competitive wages, beneﬁts, growth potential. Fax resume: 403-854-2845. Email: email@example.com.
The City of Prince Rupert is now accepting Resumes for Casual employment in the Customer Service Department at City Hall.
Enjoy Your Career and Have a Passion For What You Do! We are holding a job fair for our NEW STORE at Rupert Square Mall in Prince Rupert
If you are a highly motivated, multi tasking, enthusiastic self starter with clerical experience, please send your resume, by May 4, 2012, to:
Friday, April 20th 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
MACHINIST REQ’D for jobber/repair shop in Sundre, AB. Applicant should have exp in millwrighting/mechanics. Millwrights with machining exp may apply. Wages attractive. Resume to 403-638-4649 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org MORLEY MULDOON Transport is seeking qualiﬁed Heavy Duty Mechanics or Heavy Equipment Technicians, Dispatcher, HR/Safety Supervisor. Fax resume to 780-8426511 or email to: email@example.com.
City of Prince Rupert Customer Service Department rd 424 3 Avenue West Prince Rupert, B.C. V8J 1L7
Location: In Rupert Square Mall Across from Archibald Clarke & Defieux Insurance
or by email to:
We need to fill 50 to 60 temporary positions, including...
r$BTIJFSTr.FSDIBOEJTFSTr'PPEr r Cosmetics r Looking for a management position in British Columbia? Pop by for an on-the-spot interview for qualified candidates. Please bring a current resume including references. If you are unable to attend, please apply to: firstname.lastname@example.org
GREAT FOR ALL AGES
Have you heard?
GREAT FIRST JOB EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES
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PROGRAM COORDINATOR – JOB OPTIONS (two intakes) This fulltime term (16 weeks/intake) position is available at the end of April to coordinate the Job Options program for individuals requiring assistance to upgrade skills or gain new certiÀcation, in order to gain fulltime employment.
AVAILABLE ROUTES ROUTE #
# OF PAPERS
WEST SIDE PROGRAM COORDINATOR - SKILLS CONNECT FOR IMMIGRANTS This is a part-time position until August 31, 2012. The successful candidate would be working with new Canadians in Prince Rupert, Terrace and Prince Rupert, who have been here for Àve years or less, and assisting them with portfolio assessments, new skills development or upgrading. The preferred candidate will have some knowledge of immigration challenges, ability to learn new skills, such as on-line reporting, marketing programs to employers and ability to monitor both BOOKKEEPER – PART-TIME The preferred candidate will have sound knowledge of basic accounting practices, at least three years experience in using Simply Accounting and some experience in project accounting. EMPLOYABILITY AND LIFE SKILLS FACILITATOR - PART TIME Preferred candidate will have the Provincial Instructor’s Diploma or a relevent combination of training (Traine the Trainer) and experience. Proven experience in classroom leadership. Good knowledge of subject matter, computer skills and excellent written and verbal communication skills. PLEASE APPLY with resume and covering letter, BY APRIL 23, 2012 to: Kathy Bedard Executive Director email@example.com
250-624-9498 1-800-808-3988 • www.hseds.ca
The successful candidate will show initiative, motivation, ability to take on new challenges and be Áexible, with regard to hours of work. Preferred skills include: Experience in the coordination of diverse events or programs. Good written and verbal communication skills. Excellent computer skills and, a good combination of pertinent education and experience.
We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
KOOTENAY AVE & PL / PARRY PL & PILSBURY
CASSIAR AVE / PILSBURY & SLOAN
1ST AVE / 2ND AVE / 3RD AVE PARK AVE
EAST SIDE 21005
AMBROSE AVE / 6TH AVE E & 7TH AVE E
HAYS COVE AVE / 10TH AVE E SEVILLE RD & CAMARILLO
PIGOTT AVE / HERMAN RUSHBROOKE & 6TH EAST
208 1st Ave East, Prince Rupert •
250-624-8088 737 Fraser St, Prince Rupert
The City of Prince Rupert is now accepting Resumes for a full time Utility Operator in the Public Works Department. This unionized position is responsible for the maintenance, inspection and operation of Water, Wastewater and Storm Systems. We invite you to visit our website for a complete copy of the job description at: www.princerupert.ca “Career Opportunities” Applications must be submitted to the Public Works Department, attention Tanya Ostrom, by May 4, 2012. We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
The Museum of Northern BC is currently looking for students to work over the summer, giving tours, greeting the public, providing visitor information services and assisting with other museum functions. The Museum is looking for highly motivated students (having just Ànished full-time school/college and returning to full-time school/college in the fall) with a positive outgoing outlook and excellent interpersonal skills. Previous experience in the following are considered assets: arts and culture, heritage programming, public speaking/tour guiding, tourism services, retail/point of sales systems, ability to work well independently or with others in a fast paced environment. Experience with word, excel, desktop publishing, and database applications also an asset. Please submit resumes in person to the museum of Northern BC, 100 First Avenue West, Prince Rupert by April 24, 2012. Only students short-listed for interviews will be contacted. Employment period 12-16 weeks between May 1 and August 25, 2012 (dependent on grant)
www.thenorthernview.com The Northern View Wednesday, April 18, 2012
www.thenorthernview.com A21 Wednesday, April 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 21
GET PAID to lose weight. $5,000 for your success story. Personal image TV Show. Call to qualify: 416-730-5684 ext 2243. Joanna@mertontv.ca. www.mertontv.ca. HERBAL MAGIC Limited time offer - Save 50%!! Lose weight and keep it off. Results guaranteed! Don’t delay call now. 1-800-854-5176.
Transport Canada Certiﬁcations SVOP Apr 24-28 & May 28- June 1 MED - A1 Apr 17-22 & May 14-18 MED - A2 Apr 17-23 MED - A3 Apr 2-4
Need STRESS relief? One easy payment makes that possible!
Call FREE 1-877-220-3328
www.debtgone.ca Licensed, Government Approved, Canadian Company.
Radio Operator ROCM or ROCMC
Apr 9-11 & May 23-25 Simulated Electronic Navigation - Limited Apr 30 - May 11
Capp’s Marine Education www.cappsmarine.com 410-309 2nd Ave West Prince Rupert, BC (250) 627-1265
Classiﬁeds Get Results! Pet Services
NEED HELP MANAGING YOUR DEBT?
DROWNING IN Debt? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll Free 1 877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.
Kenn Long Certified Professional Dog Grooming
firstname.lastname@example.org or find us on Facebook
Sex and the Kitty A single unspayed cat can produce 470,000 offspring in just seven years.
Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Conﬁdential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
Small Ads work!
Misc. for Sale
For Sale By Owner
AUCTION #1 - MAY 26, 2012 @ TOPLEY’S GARAGE This sale will include a good selection of antiques, a very large selection of tools, vehicles and equipment. To consign to the sale early in order for us to get your merchandise advertised, call Mike’s Auction Limited as soon as possible. AUCTION #2 - JUNE 2, 2012 @ FORT ST. JAMES This a auction will be a very large tool and equipment sale - approximately 2,000 lots. If you would like to consign large equipment or vehicles, please contact Mike’s Auction Limited. Please note that we cannot take any small items at this already extremely large sale.
CAN’T GET Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1-866-9815991.
5 BDRM HOME IN TELKWA FOR SALE
(250) 694-3497 or Cell: (250) 692-6107 or Egon (250) 694-3319 Cell: (250) 570-2055 Email: email@example.com As soon as possible Watch future papers for complete listings.
Garage Sales Garage sale 198 Silverside Dr. Sat April 21, 8 am - 12 pm. Fishing equip, small appliances
Merchandise for Sale
MIKES AUCTION LTD.
M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certiﬁcation, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
Merchandise for Sale
Be responsible don’t litter!
PR: 1105 Borden St; Sat-Sun, April 21 & 22, 8:30am-2:00pm. Cookbooks, Baking Items, Tools and Much More!
DENIED CANADA Pension plan disability beneﬁts? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-793-3222. www.dcac.ca
Houses For Sale
Houses For Sale
**HOME PHONE Reconnect** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid long distance specials! Feature package specials! Referral program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to connect! 1-866-287-1348.
3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer & dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher hot tub, natural gas, contact 250-845-3315
Houses For Sale
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money and save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT. www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT
STEEL BUILDING- Blowout sale! 20x26 $5,199. 25x28 $5,799. 30x42 $8,390. 32x56 $11,700. 40x50 $14,480. 47x76 $20,325. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
Heavy Duty Machinery A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63’ & 90’ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C “Cabs”20’40’45’53’ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com
DIY STEEL Building deals! Many sizes and models. Make an offer on clearance buildings today and save thousands of dollars. Free brochure - 1-800668-5111 ext. 170.
Buying or Selling Real Estate? Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent
Superintendent /Project Manager Prince Rupert Paving and General Contracting Company require a Superintendent for its local and surrounding area operations. Adventure Paving is seeking an individual to oversee the following duties. • • • •
Daily crew and equipment scheduling. Supervision of construction and paving projects. Surveying experience is an asset. Project estimating
Call Gordon today Ofﬁce and Cell: (250) 624-9298 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.gordonkobza.com Suite 6 - 342 3rd Ave W. - Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5
Local Coin Collector buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic, Gold & Silver Coins. Call Chad 250-863-3082 Wanted 8’ camperette. Interior cupboards etc, not necessary. Willing to pay top dollar for the right unit. 250-624-1914
The successful applicant should have excellent communication skills, enjoy working with the public and be familiar with Microsoft software. Candidates should also be self motivated and have the ability to work with a team to achieve results in a union environment.
The Port of Prince Rupert, Canada’s second largest West Coast port with the deepest natural harbour in North America, has an exciting career opportunity for a highly-motivated individual to join the team as:
Adventure Paving offers a competitive wage and benefit plan. In case you are applying outside of the area; we commit to pay the transportation cost and some living expenses until relocated.
This is an excellent opportunity for an individual with post-secondary education and minimum ¿ve years’ related experience. The ideal candidate would also possess strong spoken and written communication skills, and perform well individually as well as in a team environment.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT The Administrative Assistant is responsible for the ef¿cient provision of executive level support, administration and secretarial services to a department Vice President.
More details regarding this exciting career opportunity are available at the Port’s website at: www.rupertport.com.
Should you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact us at 250 627-9815 Qualified candidates are invited to forward their resumes to: PO Box 809, Prince Rupert, B.C. V8J 3X7 Or by Fax: 250 627-8648 Or by Email to: email@example.com
This position is open until ¿lled. Individuals of aboriginal descent are strongly encouraged to apply. Interested candidates are requested to submit their application in con¿dence to: Director, Human Resources Prince Rupert Port Authority 200 – 215 Cow Bay Road Prince Rupert, B.C., V8J 1A2 Fax: (250) 627-8980 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Renovated 1 & 2 bdrm Suites Furnished & Un-Furnished. Quiet Tenants. On Site Management. Gym, Hot Tub & Sauna. References Required.
CLIFFSIDE APARTMENTS 1123-1137 Borden Street Adult-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
A22 22 www.thenorthernview.com Page - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, April 18, 2012 The Northern View
Apt/Condo for Rent
Trucks & Vans
Cars - Sports & Imports
McBride & 8th Prince Rupert Unfurnished - Furnished (Furnished short Term Rentals Available) Close to downtown Adult-oriented No Pets
PR: Quiet,clean 2 bdrm Apt. avail now for working persons. Ground ﬂoor entry, Sauna, Basic TV and WIFI is incl w/ rent. Hydro heat is not included. Parking for one, close to CHSS. Call Randall North Real Estate Services at 250-627-1414. Or visit
3 bdrms. 1 ½ bath From $500/mth. Call Mgr. 624-3546 2002 Honda Civic 71,000 km Standard Transmission A/C, CD player Power Locks, Mirrors Power Windows and Sunroof Michelin Summer & Winter tires Excellent Condition
Off Road Vehicles Transportation
Aircraft CESSNA 180 1976 on 3000 Caps for lease. DeHavilland DHC-2 1957 on 4930 Floats for lease. Van. Is. E-mail; email@example.com
Poor, Good, OR No Credit at AUTO CREDIT NOW DL9597 Details and APPLY online autocreditwithbarrie.com OR TOLL FREE 1-877-356-0743
3 bedroom apartments.
Cars - Domestic
Scrap Car Removal
Heat and hot water included.
Scrap Batteries Wanted We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288
No smoking. No pets $730 per month. References required.
Sport Utility Vehicle
1997 CADILLAC NORTHSTAR STS
2006 LEXUS RX400H Hybrid SUV Dark blue, tan leather interior. 122,000km still under warranty. Loaded and luxurious a must see! $23,800 Call Aaron 250-600-2563
1 Bdrm Suite
Duplex / 4 Plex AVAILABLE FOR RENT
Call for details 250-627-1715 or 250-624-5955
Homes for Rent PR: Newer large 3-4 bdrm, 2 bath, close to Charles Hays, . $900/mo. N/S, N/P. Ref Req’d. 250-615-1641
Rooms for Rent
Fully Loaded, 300 HP Only 103,000 kms Immaculate Shape Reduced $5500 OBO
Shared Accommodation PR: Loft Style Bdrm in a New, Clean N/S Home. Wanting a Female/Couple roommate. Furnished, 2 Bath, 2 Kitchen, w/ off street prkg. Close to town. N/P. $600/mo + Util. & 1/2 DD. Avail May 1 or 15/12 Call Tanya 778-884-8439
Suites, Upper PR: 1 Bdrm, 1152 Brett Place. $450/mo. or $430/mo. for a single person + DD. 250-6249300 PR: 2 BDRM Suite, 265 PRB. N/P, N/S. Laundry, Gas Fireplace, Off-street parking. $550/mo. Work Ref. req. Call 250-622-7333 & lv msg.
2 & 3 Bedroom Clean & well managed.
From $550/mth. HARBOURVIEW APTS Call Clayton 627-6697
*Only 170,000 kms *Matching Canopy *Power Windows *Cruise Control *Loaded with all the extras *One owner
Will consider smaller Welded Aluminum in Part-Trade
$8245.00 OBO Call Ray
9,500 lbs, c/w bunks, aluminum interchangeable ATV/ UTV quad hauler, fold down lockable tailgate, lockable front storage, $6,500 $7,500 obo. 250-624-6827 or 250-627-9040 Prince Rupert
$2500.00 OBO Call Ken
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS RE: ESTATE OF DONALD ALLAN DELANEY, DECEASED
Apt/Condo for Rent
Apt/Condo for Rent
Skyline Manor 1200 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
FORMERLY OF 1253 WATER STREET, PRINCE RUPERT, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Creditors and others having claims against the Estate of Donald Allan Delaney, are hereby noti¿ed under Section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claim should be sent to the executor c/o the law ¿rm of Silversides, Merrick & McLean, 217 Third Avenue West, P.O. Box 188, Prince Rupert, British Columbia, V8J 3P7 on or before June 4, 2012 after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice.
State of Alaska Department of Transportation & Public Facilities Southeast Region Design & Construction Request for Proposal
• 3 & 4 bedroom homes; • 1, 2 & 3 bedroom suites and apartments
Prince Rupert Ferry Terminal Marine Facilities Reconstruction Project No. 68531 Environmental Documentation and Engineering Services
Ofﬁce: (250) 624-5800 Suite 5 - 342 3 Ave. West, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5
Rooms starting at $39/daily, $199/weekly, $599/monthly, Students $499/monthly. All-inclusive. 250-600-1680
1989 Chevrolet Silverado 1500
NOW - NEW 8 week courses covering snowmobile or quad or marine outboard repair. Take one course or all - ﬁt your interest and your timeline. GPRC Fairview Campus, Fairview, Alberta. Affordable residences. 1-888-999-7882; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview.
ROOSEVELT HEIGHTS APARTMENTS
ROAD RUNNER BOAT TRAILER
22 Ft Heavy Duty Welded Aluminum
2006 28’6” Keystone Springdale Travel Trailer. Queen Bed in front bunkbed in back. One slide, sleeps 8, everything works great. Trailer GVW(kg) 3447. $15,500 OBO. Equalizer Hitch with Sway bars for sale as well $300. (250) 622-2628
627-7137 K&C APARTMENTS 423-3rd Ave. West. in Pr. Rupert. 2 blocks from college. One bedroom apartments. Hardwood ﬂoors. Laundry services, heat incl. Security entrance. Rent $550/mo.. Phone 250-624-6746
PRINCE RUPERT 250-627-9463
Spring into action with these great buys!
1438 Overlook 1326 Pigott Ave 241 9th Ave East 310 6th Ave West 1507 8th Ave East 245 3rd Ave West 519 3rd Ave West 1600 8th Ave 1833 5th Ave 128 Montgomery St 1001 PR Blvd 1643 Atlin Ave 102 Raven 108 Collart 1823 Sloan Ave 1233 Conrad St 1235 7th East 1219 E 7th 1222 Beach Place 1418 Atlin Ave
N207097 REDUCED N210219 REDUCED N212130 REDUCED N213867 N214008 N4505027 Commercial N4505028 Commercial N214379 REDUCED N214620 N215035 SOLD N215329 N215549 N207865 N215726 SOLD N216421 N216766 N216769 N217119 N217404 NEW LISTING
$189,000 $63,000 $129,000 $85,000 $69,000 $215,000 $225,000 $159,000 $159,900 $349,900 $265,000 $269,000 $120,000 $259,000 $209,000 $334,000 $347,000 $362,000 $256,600 $229,000
250-627-7551 • www.rupertrealty.ca
The State of Alaska’s Department of Transportation and Public Facilities is proposing to reconstruct the marine facilities for the Alaska Marine Highway System’s Prince Rupert Ferry Terminal located in the Port of Prince Rupert in the Canadian Province of British Columbia. The Department is seeking proposals from ¿rms quali¿ed in British Columbia to provide professional marine structure engineering to include environmental assessment and permitting. The Department is seeking a consultant who also has the resources and expertise necessary to develop and complete project development including environmental assessment and permit approvals to advertise the project for construction bidding by July 2013. Special consideration will be given to ¿rms who have experience providing marine structure engineering, environmental assessment and permitting in British Columbia on projects similar to this RFP. A complete description of services is contained in the RFP Package. Estimated period for performance of the Agreement is June 1, 2012 through December 31, 2014. Cost of these professional services is expected to be in the range of $500,000 to $1,000,000. The Request for Proposals (RFP) Package will be available April 5, 2012 and may be obtained in person from the DOT&PF plans room at 6860 Glacier Highway, Juneau, AK 99801-7999. Persons residing outside the City & Borough of Juneau may obtain an RFP Package from the website link provided below or through the mail by telephoning (907) 465-4488. Walk-in and telephone service is available during the hours of 7:30 AM to 12:00 PM and 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM, Monday through Friday. To view the project speci¿c information and download the referenced attachments, you can visit the following website: http://www1.dot.state.ak.us/cgi/rfp_mgr.d/rfp_list2.pl To view general information about RFPs, you can visit the following website: http://dot.alaska.gov/procurement/prosvcs/ Proposals must conform to the RFP and be submitted with speci¿ed forms. Submittals must be received no later than May 8, 2012, 4:00 PM prevailing time. Please be advised that none of the courier services (Fed-EX, UPS, etc.) provide overnight service to or from Juneau. Please allow at least 2 to 3 business days for receipt of expedited packages. Packages from Canada will require an even longer lead time. Individuals with disabilities, including the hearing impaired, who may need auxiliary aids, services, and/or special modi¿cations to submit a proposal should contact the TTD number: (800) 770-8973, no later than one week prior to the submittal date to make any necessary arrangements.
Wednesday, y April p 18, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 23
April is Cancer Awareness Month Black: Melanoma. Check for anything new: a new mole (That looks abnormal) a change in the size shape, colour, or texture of a mole, a sore that does not heal. Check yourself from head to toe.
Red: Oral Cancer. There is no single cause for oral cancer but some factors increase the risk of developing it: smoking or chewing tobacco or using snuff, especially if you also drink alcohol heavily, chewing betel nut, sun exposure to lips.
Pink: Breast Cancer. Doctors recomentd that women have regular clinical breast exams and mammograms to find breast cancer early. Treatment is more likely to work well when breast caner is detected early.
Dark Blue: Colon Cancer. The most effective prevention of colon cancer is early detection and removal of precancerous coloy polyps before they turn cancerous.
Light Blue: Prostate Cancer. A man with prostate cancer may not have any symptoms. For men who do have symptoms, the common symptoms include: urinary problems, not being able to pass urine, having a hard time starting or stopping urine flow, needing to urinate often, especially at night.
Lime Green: Lymphoma. Non-Hodgkins lymphoma can cause many symptoms including: swollen, painless lymph nodes in the neck, armpits or groin, unexplained weight loss, fever, soaking night sweats, coughing, trouble breathing, or chest pain, weakness and tiredness that won’t go away.
Kelly Green: Kidney Cancer. Common symptoms of kidney cancer include: blood in the urine, pain in the side that does not go away, a lump or mass in the side or abdomen, weight loss, fever, feeling very tired or having a general feeling of poor health.
Teal: Ovarian Cancer. Early ovarian cancer may not cause obvious symptoms. But, as the cancer grows, symptoms may include: pressure or pain in the abdomen, pelvis, back or legs, a swollen or bloated abdomen, nausea, indigestion, gas, constipation, or diarrhea
Purple: Pancreatic Cancer. Sometimes called the silent disease because in early stages often do not cause symptoms. But, as the cancer grows, symptoms may include: pain in the upper abdomen or upper back, yellow skin and eyes, and dark urine from jaundice, weakness, loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting, and weight loss.
Gold. Childhood Cancer. Cancer in children is rare. Most Canadian Children who develop it will survive their disease. The most common cancers diagnosed in children (aged 0-19) are leukemia, brain and spinal tumors, and lymphomas (Hodgkin and non-Hodgkin lymphomas)
Pearl/Clear: Lung Cancer. Exposure to asbestos, arsenic, chromium, nickel, soot, tar and other substances can cause lung cancer. The risk is highest for those with years of exposure.
Grey: Brain Cancer. Family history: It is rare for brain tumors to run in a family. Only a very small number of families have several members with brain tumors.
Orchid: Testicular Cancer. The most common signs of testicular cancer include: painless lump on testicle, swelling of a testicle or change in the way it feels, pain or discomfort in a testicle or in the scrotum, feeling of heaviness or aching in the lower abdomen (stomach area) or scrotum.
Yellow: Bladder Cancer. Men are two to three times more likely than women to get bladder cancer. Smoking is the most common risk factor. The tars and chemicals in the smoke pass quickly from the lungs into the bloodstream and then into the urine, which collects in the bladder.
This page is generously brought to you by these sponsors....
RIDLEY TERMINALS INC.
Raven's Piercing Professional Piercing & Permanent Make-up
250-624-6974 • Rupert Square Mall • Prince Rupert
Phone: 250-624-8088 * E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org www.thenorthernview.com 737 Fraser Street, Prince Rupert BC, V8J 1R1
More Power. Less Fuel. Great Value is a comparison between the 2012 and the 2011 Chrysler Canada product lineups. 40 MPG or greater claim is based on 2012 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption estimates. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. See your dealer for additional EnerGuide details. Wise customers read the fine print: t q f 5IF $BOBEBT 'BTUFTU (SPXJOH "VUPNBLFS &WFOU PGGFST BSF MJNJUFE UJNF PGGFST XIJDI BQQMZ UP SFUBJM EFMJWFSJFT PG TFMFDUFE OFX BOE VOVTFE NPEFMT QVSDIBTFE GSPN QBSUJDJQBUJOH EFBMFST PO PS BGUFS "QSJM %FBMFS PSEFSUSBEF NBZ CF OFDFTTBSZ 0GGFST TVCKFDU UP DIBOHF BOE NBZ CF FYUFOEFE XJUIPVU OPUJDF 4FF QBSUJDJQBUJOH EFBMFST GPS DPNQMFUF EFUBJMT BOE DPOEJUJPOT t 1VSDIBTF 1SJDF BQQMJFT UP %PEHF +PVSOFZ 4& $BOBEB 7BMVF 1BDLBHF ' $-& POMZ BOE JODMVEFT $POTVNFS $BTI %JTDPVOU 1SJDJOH JODMVEFT GSFJHIU o BOE FYDMVEFT MJDFODF JOTVSBODF SFHJTUSBUJPO BOZ EFBMFS BENJOJTUSBUJPO GFFT BOE PUIFS BQQMJDBCMF GFFT BOE BQQMJDBCMF UBYFT %FBMFS PSEFS USBEF NBZ CF OFDFTTBSZ %FBMFS NBZ TFMM GPS MFTT 4FF QBSUJDJQBUJOH EFBMFST GPS DPNQMFUF EFUBJMT $POTVNFS $BTI %JTDPVOUT BSF PGGFSFE PO TFMFDU OFX WFIJDMFT BOE BSF NBOVGBDUVSFSUPEFBMFS JODFOUJWFT XIJDI BSF EFEVDUFE GSPN UIF OFHPUJBUFE QSJDF CFGPSF UBYFT "NPVOUT WBSZ CZ WFIJDMF 4FF ZPVS EFBMFS GPS DPNQMFUF EFUBJMT q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o BOE FYDMVEFT MJDFODF JOTVSBODF SFHJTUSBUJPO BOZ EFBMFS BENJOJTUSBUJPO GFFT BOE PUIFS BQQMJDBCMF GFFT BOE UBYFT %FBMFS PSEFSUSBEF NBZ CF OFDFTTBSZ %FBMFS NBZ TFMM GPS MFTT f %PEHF +PVSOFZ $SFX TIPXO 1SJDF JODMVEJOH BQQMJDBCMF $POTVNFS $BTI %JTDPVOU 1SJDJOH JODMVEFT GSFJHIU o BOE FYDMVEFT MJDFODF JOTVSBODF SFHJTUSBUJPO BOZ EFBMFS BENJOJTUSBUJPO GFFT BOE PUIFS BQQMJDBCMF GFFT BOE BQQMJDBCMF UBYFT %FBMFS PSEFSUSBEF NBZ CF OFDFTTBSZ %FBMFS NBZ TFMM GPS MFTT Â¡#BTFE PO :FBS5P%BUF UIJT ZFBS WFSTVT MBTU ZFBS 0DU :5% WFSTVT 0DU :5% 3 - 1PML $BOBEB *OD $BOBEJBO /BUJPOBM 5PUBM /73 .BSLFU 4IBSF BOE WPMVNF HBJOT EBUB CZ CSBOE g#BTFE PO &OFS(VJEF 'VFM $POTVNQUJPO 3BUJOHT 5SBOTQPSU $BOBEB UFTU NFUIPET VTFE :PVS BDUVBM GVFM FDPOPNZ XJMM WBSZ CBTFE PO ESJWJOH IBCJUT BOE PUIFS GBDUPST %PEHF +PVSOFZ 4& o )XZ - ,. BOE $JUZ -,.?#BTFEPO3-1PML$BOBEB*OD+BOVBSZUP0DUPCFS$BOBEJBO5PUBM/FX7FIJDMF3FHJTUSBUJPOEBUBGPS$ISZTMFS$SPTTPWFSTFHNFOUT5IF#FTU#VZ4FBMJTBSFHJTUFSFEUSBEFNBSLPG$POTVNFST%JHFTU$PNNVOJDBUJPOT--$ VTFEVOEFSMJDFODF Â®4*3*64BOEUIFEPHMPHPBSFSFHJTUFSFEUSBEFNBSLTPG4*3*644BUFMMJUF3BEJP*OD Â®+FFQJTBSFHJTUFSFEUSBEFNBSLPG$ISZTMFS(SPVQ--$
Page 24 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, April 18, 2012
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