Volume 57 No. 35
Unanswered questions surround refinery Cameron Orr Haisla Chief Councillor Ellis Ross isn’t quite ready to express an opinion on whether David Black’s proposal for an oil refinery is a good idea — the Haisla council has a policy of waiting for official government referrals on proposals before forming opinions — but he does say the newspaper mogul has a “long way to go.” Ross said putting a concept on paper is one thing but actually implementing such a proposal will take years and years of work. And he noted that Black’s announcement didn’t really say a lot beyond the fact he would apply for an environmental permit. “That happens more often than most people know about,” said Ross, adding that permit applications are “a dime a dozen.” Black told media in his announcement on Aug. 17 that he hasn’t yet had “serious” discussions with First Nations governments. Ross said that he’s had no actual face-to-face meeting with him and communication has only been through the phone. Ross said there are many unanswered questions around this proposal, from the opinion of other First Nations, to whether a permit for a refinery could be blended with Enbridge’s own application. But speaking as a British Columbian, Ross said that it really comes down to a need for a national strategy. “What it boils down to is just that we don’t have an energy plan for Canada,” he said. And aside from the debate on the refinery itself, Ross did praise Black for at least making this a topic of conversation. “Regardless of cost, regardless of obstacles, regardless of the positive and negative comments, he actually was the one that made it in official in saying ‘we should be talking about this.’,” he said. “I hope it’s a wake up call to British Columbia and Canada...I do commend him for actually having the courage to bring it up.” As reported last week, Black Press owner David Black announced his plans to submit an application for an environmental permit for a proposed oil refinery to be located between Kitimat and Terrace. The plan calls for the processing of all the output of the proposed Northern Gateway Pipelines project by Enbridge - about 550,000 barrels a day.
Wednesday, August 29, 2012
1.34 INCLUDES TAX
A group of about a dozen youth listen intently as they’re read a book, one of the wrap-up events at the library last week capping off the summer reading club.
BC LNG Co-op aims for 2014 start BC LNG Export Co-operative, the partnership between the Haisla and LNG Partners LLC, will be sending out bids for its production and output possibly as early as this week, while they look for a final go-ahead before Christmas this year. That’s the word from Tom Tatham, managing director for BC LNG. Earlier this year BC LNG received a 20 year export licence for liquefied natural gas from the National Energy Board. The Sentinel contacted BC LNG after it received word that new changes to the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act on July 6 would mean certain projects in the country would no longer require an environmental assessment. Douglas Channel Gas Services, one of the arms of the co-op, was among those affected. Tatham said that this change of policy won’t necessarily speed up development of the LNG facility as they were
We’ve told them either you do that or we’re likely to supply our own power.” on track with their schedule already, and said that there’s no cause for concern that they won’t get an assessment because the construcion and operation is fairly smallscale anyway, especially compared to the larger proposals in line for this area. “Our process was never as involved as the bigger projects,” said Tatham. He did say they would still work with the Department of Fisheries and Oceans regarding potential impacts on the marine environments. Meanwhile the company is moving ahead in issuing requests for nominations this week, which will allow companies to bid on supplying the gas and purchasing it for the project’s Train 1. The facility is
looking to an initial 700,000 tonnes per year output. As long as everything falls into place as it’s expected he said that construction should start before the end of this year with an operation date sometime at the end of 2014. Engineering-wise, BC LNG has some slight alterations to make to its Front End Engineering and Design plan (FEED), to reflect possible changes to its power supply. Tatham said they are considering selfgeneration all their electricty after BC Hydro announced changes to its power rates. Tatham said BC Hydro introduced new rates which meant they wouldn’t receive the usual industrial rate for power. “We’ve told them either you do that or we’re likely to supply our own power,” he said. He said they’ll decide on their power structure once they firm up their financing.”
Keeping the Kitimat River accessible...Page 3
2 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
Police seeking a suspect after knife pulled A Caucasian male in his 20s is being sought by the RCMP in connection with a report that a man pulled a knife on a Kitimat woman who was walking in the Whitesail area of town. Police say that the woman was not harmed and was able to
get away. The man himself left the area on foot after a porch light went on, scaring him off. He is described as 5â€™9â€? tall, with blonde hair, blue eyes and was wearing a black hoodie and blue jeans.
July crime stats are in POLICE BEAT
Kitimat council received the July crime report from the local detachment at their last meeting. There was a single sexual assault in the month, as well as nine common assaults, one criminal harrassment, four threats against a person and 11 animal calls, four being for bears. One case was opened regarding cocain trafficking, and two for possession of marijuana. No businesses were broken into but two homes were. Two vehicles were reported sto-
len, and there were 25 calls for causing a disturbance. Twenty-three driving tickets were issued as well as 35 warnings. In the comparison from this year to last, there have been 10 sexual assaults this year compared to seven last year. Assaults with weapons and assaults causing bodily harm are still below 2011â€™s 13 at 11 to-date. There has only been one business break-in this year compared to 20 in all of last year. And this year 14 homes have been broken into so far, compared to 22 in 2011.
In the Aug. 8 article in the Sentinel headlined â€œTim Hortons to open in Kitimat Dec. 1â€? we erroneously reported that the local coffee chain franchise is being opened by City Centre Mall owner Jerry Minni. The actual owners are Devin and Laura Archibald.
He was last seen on Nalabila Blvd., heading towards Lahakas Blvd. Police ask anyone with information regarding this incident to call them at 250-632-7111, or call Crime Stoppers to remain anonymous at 1-800-222-8477.
A 2008 blue Yamaha TTR bike was taken from the backyard of a home on Hawk Street. Police say the incident took place between Aug. 10 and August 14. Anyone with information should call the RCMP at 250-6327111.
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Cameron Orr Handicap access to riverside fishing has been improved this year thanks to a collaboration between the District of Kitimat and Kitimat Iron, who together have rejuvenated the fishing spot just off from the Kitimat Hatchery. Those who made it happen gathered at the fishing spot last Thursday to officially open it to the public, although it has been in use since June, just as the fish started coming into the river. Recognition was freely given to Stewart Bors, a project manager with Kitimat Iron, along with his son Justin and fellow Kitimat Iron worker Roland Sarabun, all of whom pitched in their services to give the fishing spot a brand new handrail and covered shelter, with a concrete walkway. Stewart said he was contacted by Kitimat Leisure Services’ Director Martin Gould to fix up the handrail which had been worn down by age. “When I came down here and looked at the handrail it just looked kind of lonely there,” he said. From that he put together a proposal to do the extra work and handed it in to the District last year, but missed the budget cycle. This year they were ready and the District pitched in $3,500 for material with Kitimat Iron matching the rest with donated labour and other material. Roland was in charge of laying the concrete and Justin did carpentry work around the site. “There were guys using [the spot] already before we had the building up,” said Stewart. Rene Jenster, chairman of the town’s Disabled Commission, said that the value for this site is quite high and praised the work that went into it.
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SEND YOUR SPORTS STORIES AND PHOTOS TO Above, those who helped make the improved handicap fishing access spot a reality stand under the new shelter. In the back, left to right, are District of Kitimat councillor Edwin Empinado, Mayor Joanne Monaghan, Stewart Bors and Roland Sarabun. In front is Disabled Commission Chair Rene Jenster, Leisure Services Advisory Commission Chair Linda Campbell and handyman Justin Bors. Cameron Orr photo
firstname.lastname@example.org or drop off at The Kitimat Northern Sentinel 626 Enterprise Avenue.
This summer could be a scorcher. “It’s very well done and I think it’s going to be well used,” he said. Linda Campbell, who chairs the Leisure Services Advisory Commission, said that the work done there has opened up the river. “People in their chairs can actually come down here and if they’re not going to fish they can actually watch others across the river fishing,” she said. “It’s something that needed to be done and I’m very thankful that these guys took up the challenge and did it.” Mayor Joanne Monaghan said she is very proud of the work
that went into rejuvenating the spot. “It’s wonderful when citizens of a community come together,” she said, adding that she is frequently told how unique a spot like that is from out-oftown visitors. She added that the spot itself was established in the early 90s, a vision of former town councillor Graham Anderson Roland Sarabun managed to sum up the project with just a few simple words. “It was a great project, it serves a good cause, and lets hope there’s more of them.”
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4 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
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A re-look I came back to work briefly on Aug. 17, before my official day back on Aug. 22, because the word was the highest higher up in the company, David Black, had a press announcement to make. I was entirely surprised to see he’s come out with a proposal to refine oil from the proposed Northern Gateway Pipelines right here in B.C., in the Kitimat Valley even. It’s an idea I’ve often wondered about. Would a refinery be a better choice? Granted I didn’t give the proposal as much thought as Black clearly has, but this announcement raises interesting questions about what’s possible, and what would be supported. My first reaction from the announcement was to see what the latest opinion polls were on the proposed pipelines project and found an Angus Reid poll that said that while most people opposed the pipeline, there was a slim majority who replied that their opinion on the pipeline could be swayed. That brought past conversations I’ve had with people back to mind, when I’ve been told by a few that if we could get value here then it might be a different story. Just as people mostly dislike the export of raw logs from B.C., if we could make fuel rather than ship the raw bitumen to Asia, it could sway the perception of the cost and risks of the project. With such a clearly defined benefit - thousands of jobs, for instance - those from the Angus Reid poll may find something to like about the Northern Gateway project after all if all leads to a refinery. The proposal for a refinery is ambitious and without any financial backers to get it built so far it’s hard to see where the project will go from here. And no one else is banging down doors to get a refinery built in North America, which may make you wonder. At the very least it’s a chance to pause and consider our positions on the pipeline; are we more concerned for environmental risk or are we more concerned about what we’ll get out of it in the end? I have a hunch we would be surprised with the answers. With that said, consider this an invitation to all our readers to write in with their opinion on the proposed refinery. Whether you think it’s good news or bad news, we would love to hear and publish your opinions. Letters can be dropped off at our office or e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Cameron Orr
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Pace of justice sometimes too slow What is it that the police force in Vancouver (and it seems police forces everywhere) do not understand about people and how they are perceived when wrongdoing is exacerbated by foolish, long-delayed and under-rated disciplinary action? CZ"MMBO)FXJUTPO Clearly, too many police forces are so inured to external criticism that they have little inpower charges could be substantiated. Apterest overall in their reputation, preferring parently they had nothing to say about the to “cover their behinds.” disinterest of the other officers. I’m left to wonder about what they Fast forward, well, sorry, slow forthink sometimes when administering dis- ward two years and a bit, to August 12, cipline for even the simplest of indiscre- 2012 when it’s revealed that VPD held a tions – such as the unprovoked assault by disciplinary hearing “earlier in the month” a strolling Vancouver cop on a physically and docked Robinson one day’s pay for his handicapped woman? action on the street and he was ordered to In June of 2010, yes that is over two take special training on force options. years ago, Cst. Taylor Robinson was clearThe decision was too much for B.C.’s ly irritated by a woman crossing his path police complaints commissioner, Stan on the sidewalk in the Lower East side of Lowe, who reacted by ordering the matter Vancouver. go to a formal disciplinary hearing, promptHe was captured on a street video ing Davidsen’s lawyer to request a retired camera violently turning and pushing the judge, rather than another police officer, woman to the ground. The woman, Sandy recommend an appropriate punishment. Davidsen, however, suffers from cerebral Honestly, the fact that it takes more than palsy and multiple sclerosis. two years to deal with something this obviRobinson was accompanied by two ous and this publicly watched, videotaped other uniformed officers. All three walked and shown repeatedly on local television, on as if nothing had taken place, while demonstrates that senior police administraother passers-by hurried to help Davidsen, tion lack the inability to deal promptly, in who subsequently filed a human rights house and in a common sense manner, with complaint. simple discipline. New Westminster police officers reThe announcement becomes more sigviewed the incident and found abuse of nificant as it follows within days of the case
of another VPD officer – again videotaped and shown on TV -- kicking a handcuffed man in the chest on a public street. The man who was kicked made his first court appearance on a charge of robbery the following day, and a couple of days later we learn that a six man squad of Abbotsford police officers is being assembled to investigate and review the case of the kicking officer. How long will it take? Well, the police are very busy, you know... These but two of dozens of complaints which are directed at police officers in the course of their duty. It’s an everyday hazard – so it seems to me there should be more semblance of “justice needs to be seen to be done” in many more of these cases, instead of always the demonstration of the old saw, “the wheels of justice grind slowly.” Yes, grind slowly for some. I am not suggesting that police officer wrongdoings be dealt with differently than other crimes, because, these are indeed forms of crime. These two, however, are relatively simple and in fact neither caused specific injury. The first however resulted in a human rights claim and a claim for damages. The brakes go on. I believe if there was a process in place to deal with such incidents promptly and firmly, it would serve to demonstrate to the public the primary purpose of the police is (as advertised) to “serve and protect.” Continued on page 5
BC Press Council – This Northern Sentinel 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 BC Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to BC Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, BC V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 5
Losing control of liquor branch lacks sense Dear Sir, B.C. citizens are about to lose an asset that generates nearly a billion dollars every year that helps pay for public services like health care and education. The Liquor Distribution Branch is an effective and profitable system that Christy Clark’s Liberal government is selling to a private company for a one time cash infusion before the May 2013 election. The Liberal government made this decision without a business case and without public consultation. Stop the sale of our public liquor distribution by telling your MLA that you oppose this loss of significant funding. See DontDropPublicLiquor.ca for more information. Andrew Da Costa
Refinery not an opportunity to waste Dear Sir, Media mogul David Black has my full support for his proposal to build a $13-billion oil refinery near Kitimat to process heavy oil from the Enbridge pipeline. I’ve had the same idea myself. Why should we let the Asian countries buy our Canadian crude oil and refine it for their markets when we could add value by refining it here in BC and shipping them the finished product? This is a strategy that would create local jobs for our own citizens and address the environmental concerns around oil tankers travelling in BC’s coastal waters. I know for a fact that Alberta wants to do this because I worked on a project in East Edmonton (a stone’s throw from the refineries in Fort Saskatchewan) that would have
seen it become a reality. And as long as Enbridge meets the conditions and standards set out by the Premier, moving heavy oil from Alberta through a pipeline would be a heck of a lot better than shipping it by rail or truck. That’s why BC should be working with Alberta on exactly the kind of joint interprovincial venture David Black is proposing, a venture that would bring value-added tertiary oil refining to BC along with the heavy oil pipeline. Shipping gasoline, jet fuel and other refined oil products by tanker is just as practical as shipping crude oil and lot safer from an environmental standpoint. So let’s not waste this opportunity and the revenue and jobs it could bring to our province. There’s a lot we could do here in B.C. with a piece of the oil industry pie. Roop Virk
Dix aims to stop pipeline Flu shots or Tom Fletcher NDP leader Adrian Dix has found what he believes is a legal roadblock to the Enbridge Northern Gateway oil pipeline from Alberta to Kitimat. Dix announced Wednesday that if he becomes B.C. premier next spring, he will withdraw from the federal-provincial review of the pipeline that is currently underway, and launch a “made in B.C.” review of the pipeline. If that doesn’t result NDP leader Adrian Dix. in rejection of the project the NDP opposes carried out to justify refusing proprovincially and federally, Dix said the B.C. cabinet would vincial permits, he said. Lawyer Murray Rankin was have the final say. And if Prime Minhired to advise the B.C. NDP. He ister Stephen Harper tries to overrule said the joint review agreement with the province, the battle would shift Ottawa allows B.C. to give 30 days to individual provincial permits renotice and opt out, and the existence quired for river crossings and wildof the agreement shows that B.C. life corridors in B.C., he said. Dix and NDP environment critic does have jurisdiction over whether Rob Fleming said the B.C. Liberal the pipeline proceeds. Dix said he wants to return B.C. government’s decision to cede control over environmental assessment to separate federal and provincial to Ottawa, and then present no evi- reviews of major projects, like the dence at the federal hearings, left the Prosperity gold mine near Williams Lake, where the B.C. government isprovince out of the discussion. Premier Christy Clark and En- sued a permit, but the federal review vironment Minister Terry Lake have later rejected it and spurred a costly announced pre-conditions of pipeline redesign. Dix said he met Tuesday with and tanker safety, and provincial offiBlack Press chairman David Black, cials are scheduled to cross-examine Enbridge before the federal review who is backing a refinery at Kitimat panel makes its recommendation to to process oil sands crude for shipment by sea. the federal cabinet next year. Dix said the idea of refining Dix emphasized that the B.C. cabinet can overrule its own envi- crude domestically is worth pursuronmental review, just as the federal ing, but the Kitimat proposal doesn’t cabinet can. A provincial review of change his opposition to the Entechnical issues would have to be bridge plan.
masks mandatory for health workers Tom Fletcher B.C. health care workers will be required to get an annual influenza vaccine or wear a mask in all patient contact areas in the community or publicly funded facilities, starting with this year’s flu season. Provincial Health Officer Dr. Perry Kendall announced the regulation Thursday, a first for Canada. It applies to health authority staff, doctors, volunteers, students, contractors and vendors who come into contact with patients. Free flu shots have been made available to B.C. health care workers for years, and despite encouragement, fewer than half take advantage of them. The average vaccination rate for long-term care employees is closer to 60 per cent, but Kendall said that rate is still too low and has declined in recent years. Canada’s national advisory committee on immunization considers it a “professional responsibility” for health care workers to get their flu shot every year, Kendall said. The mask option is being offered for workers who have a medical reason not to be vaccinated, and to avoid disputes with employees who simply refuse. “Progressive discipline” would be imposed on employees who refuse both during flu season, just as it would be for those who fail to wash their hands or take precautions when coughing, Kendall said. B.C. is the first province to move to mandatory influenza protection, following the lead of U.S. jurisdictions where vaccination has increased to more than 95 per cent. The B.C. Centre for Disease Control estimates that complete vaccination of health care workers would reduce the risk risk for patients by 47 per cent, as well as protecting the workers from exposure from infected patients. The annual influenza shot is made available around Thanksgiving each year, to prepare for a season that typically runs from late November until March. A new formulation is used each year to match the strains most likely to be circulating in North America during the winter.
COMING EVENTS To September 15 REFLECTIONS - WHERE I AM The Kitimat Museum & Archives presents an exhibition of art pieces created in a variety of media and subject matter - where the artist from the Northwest region of British Columbia is at this moment, in his or her life, community, and world. Visit to vote for the “People’s Choice Award.” Museum Hours Monday to Saturday 10:00 am to 5:00 pm Thursdays, August 23-30 KITIMAT PUBLIC LIBRARY – Intro to Guitar workshops with Bill Vollrath. Every Thursday in August from 3:00 – 4:30 pm. These workshops are for youth aged 12 to 17. Age 18+ can register to a wait list. Registration is a must, and a valid Library membership card is required. Please bring your own guitar. Call 250 632 8985. Sept 15-Nov 17 Strengthening Families Together A FREE education course for the families, friends and caregivers of people living with mental illness. Gain knowledge, support, and practical tools to manage and restore balance in your life. Kitimat, Sept 15-Nov 17, 10am – 12:30pm. Limited seating. Registration required.250-635-8206 toll free: 1-866-326-7877 September 13 THE KITIMAT SENIORS, Branch 129 will hold their monthly meeting September 13 at 1 pm in the Senior Center. September 21 Celebration of International Peace Day. Please join us at Mount Elizabeth Theatre on the evening of the 21st. We will be forming our human peace sign after some entertainment and the proclaiming of Kitimat as a Rotary Peace Community. Ongoing KITIMAT FIBRE ARTS GUILD: Interested in knitting, spinning, weaving, or any other fibre? For more information phone Maureen 250-632-5444.
Under Misc. Continued from page 4 But when it takes two years for a simple push to be dealt with and it’s still not over I lose patience with the speed bumps placed in the way of the system by thin skinned administrators and some lawyers. It may already be too late for too many people who feel their rights are trampled upon too often by an arrogant force – but it’s never too late for the police to adopt a more common sense attitude to the “small stuff” that can so rapidly escalate out of hand and result in just one more black eye for the cops. email@example.com panagofranchise.com
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6 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
Sewage lift gets boost
Industrial values lead way for 2012
$100,000 more approved for repairs Cameron Orr Council has voted to go ahead with a budget boost of $100,000 to repair the Yukon Sewage Lift Station. District of Kitimat administration released a report to council saying that due to the station’s age, as well as undefined operational concerns, work needed to be done, and with construction inflation expected to continue to increase over time they felt it was time to do the work right away. The additional money, administration proposed, should come from the town’s Gas Tax Fund. The initial budget of $300,000 was approved during council’s budget deliberations but the tenders received for the proposal since then have indicated that the work will be much more expensive than the consultants estimated. It is theorized that the difference comes down to the different cost of construction between this area and the Lower Mainland, as well as significant inflation costs to works in Kitimat because of all the construction activity, administration’s report said. Council approved the $100,000 jump to the budget. Mary Murphy and Corinne Scott voted against the plan.
Kitimat Council has asked for a report to come back from administration about costs association with a program offered through BC Hydro. The utility budgets $1 million each year for the program to go towards beautification projects that would essentially move power lines underground. Councillors wanted to know how much the town would have to front to do such work at the viewpoint. The program would pay for one-third the cost of the work.
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So far this year building permits issued by the District of Kitimat exactly equal that of the entirety of 2011. The building department’s report shows 80 permits for building and plumbing were issued this year, the same as for 2011. Meanwhile demolition permits are far down, at only four this year, compared to 72 last year. Construction values meanwhile are far up for the year, although for July specifically are slightly down versus the same month last year. In total construction values are just over $7 million in July. Last year it was just short of $11 million. But considering the year as a whole, 2012 is already at $330,405,175 for construction values, versus 2011’s $32,872,485. The big gain is, expectedly, from industry. Industrial construction values for the year sit at $329,134,000, while in 2011 they were just $29,050,600. Residential values have a way to go before being caught up. So far this year they are at $676,400, compared to $2,249,885 for 2011. Commercial values are at $534,775 for the year versus $842,000 last year. Institutional construction values are $60,000 so far, compared to $730,000 last year.
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St. Anthony’s School in Kitimat offers quality education with the values children need to learn, develop and succeed. Our outstanding faculty develop the balanced student; spiritually, emotionally, physically and intellectually. WE WELCOME ALL FAMILIES.
Giving Your Child the Gift of a Catholic Education is a Gift That Will Last a Life Time.
NEW PROGRAMS Cherubs Pre-K Ch K-6 French Instruction *Pre-K for children aged 4. Junior Band Grades 4/5 Give your child a head start in exploring, creating and learning. Intermediate Band Grade 6 On behalf of St. Anthony’s School Council, we are pleased to announce the appointment of Katja Groves as our school’s NEW PRINCIPAL. Katja follows Principal Paul Cornthwaite who has retired after 17 years of teaching and eight years as Principal of our school. Katja received her BC Teaching Certiﬁcation in 2004 - she brings to the position not only an understanding and passion for elementary education but also excellent business credentials, graduating from a Business Program at the top of her class. She has been a member of St. Anthony’s faculty as a teacher since 2006. Katja will provide strong vision, leadership and a skill set that we are looking for to sustain as well as enhance St. Anthony’s School well into the future.
St. Anthony’s Catholic School • 250-632-6313 www.stanthonysschoolkitimat.com
Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 7
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8 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
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Teves makes APC
Two Temporary Industrial Use Permits (TINUPS) were issued by council on Aug. 20. One was for J. Oviatt Contracting who sought a renewal for a gravel pit and quarry. The initial TINUP was issued to the company June 2010 and at the time public notices stated that it would be up for renewal this year, meaning notice did not have to be posted this time around. Another TINUP was approved for John Pozsgay, who wanted a renewal for sand and gravel removal from his borrow pit. As with the other TINUP, notice was not required as the 2010 notice indicated it would be up for renewal in 2012.
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Kitimat Council appointed Sheldon Teves to the Advisory Planning Commission for a two year term, expiring March 31, 2014. Teves will be eligible for a second and final two year term up to Mar. 31, 2016.
Council approved a development permit for the Hillcrest Place Apartments, allowing them to renovate the exterior of the remainder of their buildings not already renovated on the property. That renovation includes cement board siding and new windows. Council also approved a similar permit for the Semchuk Apartments on Little Wedeene Street, allowing them to build roofed porches, stairs and handrails.
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Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 9
Kitimat Modernization Project Building the future together
Local Employment Still Strong on KMP as of 11 August 2012
The Kitimat Modernization Project remains committed to maximizing local content in its workforce. The search for skilled tradespeople is on the rise. Wish to submit a resume as an expression of interest for working on KMP? An online application form is now available.
Visit www.KMPjobs.com for more information
10 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
Job seekers connect with employers at first-time career fair Cameron Orr Kitimat Valley Institute’s job and career fair last Thursday connected regional job seekers with potential employers. It was the first time that KVI had held such an event which included local and regional businesses. “We’ve offered this to the community and the region for two purposes,” said Kelley Williams, president and CEO of KVI. “One of course is to support the citizens of the region that may be unemployed or underemployed or maybe wishing to change jobs. The other reason we’ve hosted this event with our partners is to help the many employers that are new to our area that have made a committment to local hiring, to give them the opportunity to meet the local people.” The fair was made in partnership with STEP - the Skilled Trade to Employment Program, and Job Match. “Today there’s a lovely selection of newer companies to town or people who may eventually do business in town,” she said. Careers being represented at the fair included mining and blasting, construction and scaffolding. “We’ve noticed a real increase in the areas of construction safety training, oil and gas safety training, traffic control persons, security...[for] some of them probably the enrolment is 100 times
“Soft skills is something people are not understanding how important it will be.” higher than this time last year.” Despite the major focus on construction-related jobs, Williams does point out that we shouldn’t forget the “soft skills” “At this time I’d say we see a huge focus on construction but we have to remember all the supporting stuff around construction,” she said, which includes business administration and computer training. “Soft skills is something people are not understanding how important it will be.” Developing these office-based skills will mean achieving the full capacity for the region, she said, as these are the jobs that will sustain beyond the construction phase.
Above, employers explain their businesses to job seekers at Kitimat Valley Institute. Below, friends stand together as they look for new opportunities. From left to right is Miranda Ross, Gage Ladouceur, Brett Amos and Kyle Grant.
No more than one road to salvation From the Pulpit Redeemer Lutheran Church
Pastor Clint Magnus John 6:68, “Peter answered (Jesus) Lord to whom shall we go? You have the words of eternal life.” This verse comes from the sixth chapter of John right after Jesus had told a crowd of followers that He was the Savior sent from Heaven for their eternal salvation. Upon hearing it most of the crowd walked away. Jesus then turned to His 12 disciples and asked, “Do you want to go too?” To which Peter answered, “Lord to whom shall we go? You have the words of eternal life.” It has never been a popular teaching to proclaim that Jesus is the only way to Heaven. Today the popular thinking is that there are many roads to God. “You take yours and I’ll take mine and we’ll all end up in the same place.” Unfortunately, that’s not what the Bible says. It says that God has only one plan of salvation. There isn’t a plan “B” or “C;” it says that there is only one name given under heaven by which we might be saved and that is the name of God’s Son Jesus Christ. The Bible tells us that we are born in sin and
separated from God. God’s remedy to this was to send His Son Jesus Christ to this earth to live a sinless life (because we can’t) and then give that perfect life on the cross as our substitute, so that whoever believes in Him will not perish but receive eternal life. Jesus said, “I am the way the truth and the life. No one comes to the Father except through Me.” And so we have to do something with a claim like that. Either Jesus is the only way or He isn’t. But it would be wise for those who think they can do better than Christ to ask themselves, “To whom would I go, and will I find forgiveness and eternal salvation there?” Do the philosophers of this world offer you eternal salvation? Do the perishable goods of this earth comfort your eternal soul? I’m not going to tell you today that we can account for every mystery in the Bible or that Christians agree on every point of doctrine; we don’t. But what I can say is this: there is one crystal clear teaching in Scripture that cannot be disputed and it is this: Jesus Christ, the Son of God died for your sins; He rose from the grave for your eternal salvation and He is the only way by which you can be saved. And so when you are confronted with roads that do not lead to Christ, I pray that God will give you the faith to say with Peter, “Lord to whom shall we go? You have the words of eternal life. We believe and know that you are the Holy One of God” Amen.
The crushed gravel has been put in and the pouring of new pavement is expected late this week on Industrial Avenue. Engineering Services with the District of Kitimat say they expect Industrial, as well as Meldrum Street in the Whitesail area, to be back to working order by the first week of September.
Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 11
oast Mountains Board of Education School District 82
SCHOOL OPENING - SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 For the community of Kitimat
WELCOME BACK! On behalf of the Coast Mountains School District, I would like to welcome the school community to the 2012-2013 school year. We are all looking forward to working with all of you this year on behalf of Coast Mountains learners, and continue to make progress towards our district goals.
SHARED VISION DISTRICT GOALS t To raise literacy levels in district elementary schools. t To increase success and graduation rates for all learners. t To challenge and engage all students, while increasing their ability to be socially responsible. t To support staff and student growth through professional learning, networking and the sharing of wise practices. I look forward to continue leading the way to turn these goals into reality, and I hope you will all join the Board of Education, School District 82 staff and myself in this quest for successful learning. If you require information on which school your child should attend, please call 250.638.4401 or 1.855.635.4931, local 4401 or visit our web site at www.cmsd.bc.ca. Sincerely, Nancy Wells Superintendent of Schools PRE-REGISTRATION FOR ALL SCHOOLS WILL BE
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY AUGUST 29 & 30, 2012 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Kindergarten pupils are requested to begin attending on the date arranged by the school. Pupils not preregistered should register on the above-mentioned registration dates.
DISTRICT SCHOOLS WILL OPEN ON TUESDAY,
SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 FOR(EXCEPT ALLKINDERGARTEN) STUDENTS AT THE TIMES LISTED BELOW (Mount Elizabeth Middle School, Grades 7 to 9, report to large gym at 9:00 a.m., Mount Elizabeth Secondary School, Grades 10 to 12, report to home room at 12:30 p.m.)
Buses will make their morning runs at the usual time and their return runs after students have been in attendance for approximately two hours. NOTE - A second bus run for Mount Elizabeth Secondary will begin at 11:40 a.m.
Regular school hours and bus runs will commence
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2012 ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS PRINCIPAL
Ms. Agnes Casgrain Mr. David Mills
8:45 a.m. 8:50 a.m.
Kitimat Kildala Elementary Nechako Elementary
STUDENTS WHO FAIL TO REGISTER IN SECONDARY SCHOOLS PRIOR TO SCHOOLS PRIOR TO SCHOOL OPENING MAY EXPERIENCE A DELAY IN BEING ASSIGNED TO CLASS
Ms. Sheila McInnis Ms. Janet Meyer Ms. Janet Meyer
250-632-2811 250-632-6174 250-632-6174
8:45 a.m. 9:00 a.m. (Sept. 4th only) 12:30 p.m. (Sept. 4th only)
Kitimat Kitimat City High Mount Elizabeth Middle Mount Elizabeth Secondary
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2012 THIS SCHEDULE IS SUBJECT TO REVISIONS BUS TIMES AS SHOWN MAY VARY SLIGHTLY DUE TO WEATHER AND ROAD CONDITIONS
“Coast Mountains School District shall become a high performance rural school district”
Regular school hours and bus runs will commence
WARNING BELLS ARE USUALLY 5 MINUTES BEFORE THE START TIME.
Serving: Mount Elizabeth Middle/Secondary, Nechako Elementary & Kildala Elementary STOP LOCATIONS TIME A.M. Leave Shop ............................7:38 AM Greyling & Char .....................7:58 AM Greyling & Kokanee ................7:59 AM Kokanee & Char .....................8:00 AM Coho & Rainbow ....................8:02 AM Rainbow & Halibut ..................8:03 AM Rainbow & Dolly Varden..........8:04 AM Dolly Varden & Chinook ..........8:06 AM Chinook & Rainbow ................8:08 AM Mount Elizabeth Middle/Secondary (drop off on Nalabila same as Transit Buses) ....................................8:17 AM Nechako Elementary (wait to do transfers on and off Run #40, Kitimat City High students go on to Run #40, Kildala students off Run #40) ...8:20 AM Roy Wilcox Elementary (pick up French Immersion students only) ............8:22 AM Kildala Elementary ..................8:28 AM Roy Wilcox Elementary .............8:39 AM Nechako Elementary.................8:45 AM Return to Shop ........................8:50 AM STOP LOCATIONS
TIME P.M. Leave Shop ............................ 2:44 PM Nechako Elementary (bus waiting) 2:49 PM Leave Nechako Elementary ........ 2:59 PM Roy Wilcox Elementary ............ 3:03 PM Kildala Elementary .................. 3:09 PM Roy Wilcox Elementary (drop off French Immersion students only) .......... 3:13 PM Nechako Elementary................. 3:16 PM Mount Elizabeth Middle/Secondary (Back parking lot. Wait to do transfers on and off Run #40, Kitimat City High School students off Run #40, Kildala Elementary Students for Run #40) .................................. 3:19 PM Greyling & Char ..................... 3:29 PM Greyling & Kokanee ................ 3:30 PM Kokanee & Char ..................... 3:31 PM Coho & Rainbow .................... 3:33 PM Rainbow & Halibut .................. 3:34 PM Rainbow & Dolly Varden.......... 3:35 PM Dolly Varden & Chinook .......... 3:37 PM Chinook & Rainbow ................ 3:40 PM Return to Shop ........................ 3:50 PM
BUS ROUTE #40
Serving: Kitamaat Village Elementary, Mount Elizabeth Middle/ Secondary & Kitimat City High STOP LOCATIONS TIME A.M. Leave Shop ...........................7:25 AM Dock Area..............................7:55 AM Bus Stop Bottom of Hill.............7:56 AM Fire Hall .................................7:57 AM Bus Shelter .............................7:58 AM Owekeno ...............................7:59 AM New Subdivision.....................8:00 AM Mount Elizabeth Middle/Secondary (drop off on Nalabila same as Transit Buses) ....................................8:18 AM Nechako Elementary (wait to do tranfers on and off Run #37, Kitimat City High students off Run #37, Kildala Elementary students go to Run #37).......................................8:20 AM Kitimat City High ...................8:26 AM Alexander at Baker (across from Baxter at transit bus stop) ...................8:31 AM Alexander at Bartholomew (across from Jehovah’s Witnesses Hall) ..........8:32 AM Nechako Elementary ..............8:38 AM Return to Shop ........................8:43 AM STOP LOCATIONS
TIME P.M. Leave Shop ........................... 2:44 PM Nechako Elementary (bus waiting) . 2:49 PM Nechako Elementary .............. 2:59 PM Alexander at Baker (across from Baxter at Transit Bus Stop) ....................... 3:04 PM Alexander at Bartholomew (across from Jehovah’s Witnesses Hall).............. 3:05 PM Kitimat City High ................... 3:10 PM Mount Elizabeth Middle/Secondary (back parking lot - wait to do transfers on and off Run #37, Kitimat City High students for Run #40, Kildala Elementary students for Run #40) .....................3:19 PM New Subdivision..................... 3:39 PM Owekeno ............................... 3:40 PM Bus Shelter ............................. 3:41 PM Fire Hall ................................. 3:42 PM Bus Stop Bottom of Hill............. 3:43 PM Dock Area.............................. 3:44 PM Return to Shop ........................ 4:04 PM
SPECIAL NOTE TO PARENTS/GUARDIANS OF KINDERGARTEN STUDENTS To allow for familiarization of kindergarten students to the school and the classroom, they are requested to begin attending on the date arranged by the school. Coast Mountains Board of Education encourages parents to ensure that children have measles immunization prior to entering school and requests that proof of measles immunization or a doctor’s certiﬁcate that a child has had measles be presented to the school at the time of registration. BUSING: 1. Terrace: School buses will only be provided to students living outside the city boundaries. Those students living within city boundaries should consult the Terrace Regional Transit System for scheduling information and rates at 250-635-2666. 2. All areas: Questions or concerns regarding routing and scheduling should be addressed to the school district’s Facility Services Department at 250-638-4418 or 1-855-635-4931 Local 4418 for out-of-town.
“Coast Mountains School District shall become a high performance rural school district” Visit our web site at www.cmsd.bc.ca
12 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
This Friday, Aug. 31st Only!
Fresh Chicken Breasts
Split. Bone in. LIMIT SIX.
Sliced or Shaved. Full service only.
Soft Soap Body Wash
Or Irish Spring. 443 to 532 mL. LIMIT FOUR - Combined varieties.
Select varieties. 312 to 680 kg. LIMIT FOUR Combined varieties.
Prices effective at all British Columbia and Alberta Safeway stores Friday, August 31, 2012 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is deﬁned by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the speciﬁed advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
1 Y A
Deli Counter Honey Ham
Bakery Counter Blueberry Muffins In-store made. Package of 9.
From the Deli!
From the Bakery!
White, 60% or 100% Whole Wheat. 570 g.
Product of Canada. Canada No. 1 Grade. 312 g. LIMIT THREE.
4 for $5
1 DAY S
AUGUST 31 FRI Prices in this ad good on August 31st.
Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 13
What will you be doing on September 3? Going Camping? Watching football? Sleeping in? Whatever your plans, be sure to take a moment to reflect on the history behind this wonderful day of late summer freedom. If youâ€™re not familiar with the story, you may be surprised to learn that Canada is responsible for this much anticipated long weekend. Thatâ€™s right; Labour Day may be celebrated around the globe today, but itâ€™s origins are distinctly Canadian. On April 15, 1872, the Toronto Trades Assembly organized a pioneering worker's rights demonstration. The demonstration's goal was to bring about the release of 24 leaders of the Toronto Typographical Union who had been imprisoned for striking in support of a nine-hour working day. In 1872, trade unions and labour strikes were against the law in Canada; despite that, the Toronto Trade Assembly continued with their important work and under their encouragement trade unions continued, signaling the end to accepted worker mistreatment, and the dawning of workers rights. That first Labour Day parade in Toronto sent a clear message regarding the importance of trade unions in Canada. Public support was huge, and within a few months a similar parade was held in Ottawa. The Ottawa parade route passed a significant residence - that of Canadian Prime Minister Sir John A. MacDonald. Within hours, Prime Minister MacDonald spoke before the gathering and made a promise to the assembled workers to abolish laws against labour unions in Canada. Enjoy your well-deserved Labour Day holiday, and remember those early activists who risked so much for the rights we enjoy today!
A Time to Honour Hard Working Canadians Robin Austin MLA Kitimat Constituency 244A City Centre Ph. 250-632-9886 Terrace Constituency OfďŹ ce 104-4710 Lazelle Ave. Ph. 250-638-7906
â€œWithout Labour Nothing Prospersâ€? www.101industries.com 245-3rd St., Kitimat Ph: 250-632-6859 Ph: 1-877-632-6859 Terrace E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Quality Through Craftsmanship
We Salute Canada's Workers!
626 Enterprise Ave., Kitimat Tel: 250-632-6144 Fax: 250-639-9373
Kitimat District Teachersâ€™ Association
14 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
Your community. Your classiﬁeds.
250.632.6144 fax 250.639.9373 email classiﬁeds@northernsentinel.com
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ON THE WEB:
Lost & Found
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Kitimat - August 13. Lost black short haired neutered male cat. Large gold eyes, long narrow face, wearing frayed red collar. Nechako area. Much loved and greatly missed. Call Marilyn 250632-5993 Kitimat - Lost August 11. Pair of black framed prescription glasses. By the river near the bridge. 250-632-1902
Travel Alida Christina Prochot March 30, 1925 August 16, 2012 Following a 7 year battle with Alzheimer’s, Alida passed away peacefully Thursday, August 16, with family at her side. Pre-deceased by her husband Richard, she will be fondly remembered by daughters Sylvia and Ingrid (Brian), sons Edward and Ronald (Ruth), grandchildren: Jason, Jeanette (Tim), Alex (Julie) Katherine (Thorsten) and Hilary, and great grandchildren: Jessica, Cole, Aron, Evan, Aurora, Giosanna and Sebastian. Funeral services will be held Monday, August 27 at 1:30 PM, at the Church of Christ the King in Kitimat. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations to the Alzheimer Society will be appreciated. _________________ Thank you! Alida’s family would like to thank all those who, over the past 7 years, contributed to improving her quality of life: Dr. Sabina Kay and the staff of Kitimat General Hospital, Ms. Dian York at West Lake Respite & Private Care, Community Care Workers at Northern Health, the doctors, nurses and staff at the Emergency and Transition Units of University Hospital of Northern British Columbia, Dr. Liam Higgins and the wonderful people at Gateway Lodge in Prince George, and many others. THANK YOU ALL!
Information KITIMAT Can’t wait for delivery? The Northern Connector is available for pickup at the Kitimat Northern Sentinel, 626 Enterprise Ave. Friday Mornings by 8:30am DROPBOX pickup at Home Hardware and Riverlodge after 10:30am Cablecar Subdivision 14 Greyling Ave. after 5pm.
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Employment Career Opportunities HSSE Supervisor Competition #BU12-0012 We have an immediate opening for a Health, Safety, Security & Environment Supervisor in BC. The successful candidate can be located in either lower mainland or Okanagan area. Responsibilites: Health, Safety, Security and Environment support to the Ready Mix, Aggregate, and Landscape divisions in Metro Vancouver, Okanagan Valley, the Shuswapp and Central BC, not limited to these locations. Duties: promote job safety and environment awareness; implement acceptable working methods and practices; compliant with Safety responsibilities; and champion on deﬁned HSSE topics. You will have 5 years of HSSE experience and have excellent verbal and written skills. Must be able to deal with sensitive issues and conﬁdential information. Qualiﬁcations should include: Construction Safety Ofﬁcer and a combination of education and experience. Extensive travel will be required. Submit your resume by quoting competition number by August 31, 2012 to: BURNCO Rock Products Ltd Fax: (403) 440-3454 Attention: Human Resources OR E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Visit www.burnco.com We thank all applicants for their in- terest. Only those chosen for an in- terview will be contacted.
Full and Part time for Coastal Taxi. We are also hiring part time dispatchers. Send resume & drivers abstract to PO Box 56 Kitimat, BC V8C 2G6 No phone calls KITIMAT - P/T WAITRESS wanted. Food Safe & Serving it Right preferred. Drop off resume in person at Chop Suey Kitchen 424 Enterprise Ave. after 4 p.m.
PIZZARAMA in Kitimat is now hiring Cooks & Drivers. Must be able to multi task, have good communication skills & work well in a fast paced environment. Bring resume to PIZZARAMA 171 Nechako Centre after 2pm. No phone calls please
Help Wanted An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilﬁeld road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051. BANNISTER HONDA Maintenance Technician Looking for a motivated, reliable, quality person to perform maintenance on Honda and other manufacture vehicles. Please apply with drivers license and drivers abstract. Attn: Grant Kitzman, 6425-Hwy 97N, Vernon, B.C. 250-545-0531 email@example.com
Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780-725-4430
ALBERTA BASED Company looking for qualiﬁed & experienced: Equipment Operators, Mulcher, Feller Buncher & Processor Operators. Out of town & camp work. Safety tickets & drivers abstract required. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax 780-488-3002.
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The Kitimat Hotel is looking for part-time help in the following positions: waitress, bouncer, DJ, chambermaid and cashier. Drop off resume with the owner Mark or email to email@example.com
Wonderful Opportunity in a busy restaurant.
has openings for full time SERVERS Days and Evenings. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org or bring resume to Rosario’s in Kitimat. No phone calls please
LOUISIANA-PACIFIC Canada Ltd. requires an experienced Mechanical Supervisor for our EWP Operation in Golden B.C. Email resume to: Audra.Stanton@LPCorp.com or fax to 250-344-8859
Drivers/Courier/ Trucking Find us on Facebook
Trimac Transportation is North America’s premier provider of services in highway transportation of bulk commodities. Our Kitimat and Terrace locations require...
Company Drivers Owner Operators Excellent pay • shared benefits • safety equipment • safety bonus dry bulk pneumatic hauling • shift work involved Please send your resume to: Mark Davy, Fax: 403-235-0542 E-mail: email@example.com Phone: 866-487-4622
North America’s Premier Provider www.trimac.com
A healthy local economy depends on you
Financial Services 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
Journeyman Mechanic Do you love the outdoors? OK Tire in Terrace, B.C. NOW HIRING! Excellent renumeration for successful applicant. Fax resume to (1)-250-635-5367 Attn. General Manager or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
QUALITY CONTROL Person experienced with Piping & Structural Welding needed for a growing Northern Company. Competitive wages & beneﬁts. Please email resume to: info@torqueindustr ial.com. Fax 250-775-6227 or apply online: www.torqueindustrial.com WANTED: Class 1 truck drivers and/or Owner Operators to haul logs in the Mackenzie area for Duz Cho Logging. Must submit resume along with driver’s abstract and be able to meet all safety standards. Please send application to email@example.com or fax 250-997-5430.
Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certiﬁcation, adoption, property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
WELDERS, LABOURERS & EXCAVATOR OPERATORS onsite work in Bob Quinn Lake. Call 604-888-0306 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
SUTCO Contracting Ltd. has increased our ﬂeet. We have openings for experienced drivers in our ﬂatbed division. Late model equipment, steady work, extended beneﬁts, satellite dispatch, e-logs and fully assigned tractors. We need drivers experienced with ﬂat-bed work, US capable an asset, some Canada Only runs available. Please fax resume and current abstract 1250-357-2009. Contact 1-888-3572612 Ext 230 or check us out www.sutco.ca
KITIMAT Class 4 Coach Driver Needed Immediately Must be able to drive a standard gearshift. Must live in Kitimat Call (250)639-0165
Pets & Livestock
Equestrian HORSE FOR SALE 19 year old sorrel gelding, well trained, not a beginners horse. Used for penning at one time. $500 obo. (250) 695-6972
NEWSPAPER STUFFERS NEEDED
FOR FRIDAY MORNINGS. Apply in person with resume to: Northern Sentinel 626 Enterprise Ave. Kitimat, BC V8C 2E4. Attention: Rebekah K
Carriers Wanted! +No Collecting! +Direct Deposit Pay! +Wednesday & Friday Deliveries.
Available Routes +Whittlesey, Oersted +Wren, Widgeon +Moore, Clifford, Turney +Trailer Parks Call the Northern Sentinel today! Call 250-632-6144, or email email@example.com K
Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012 15
Pets & Livestock
Feed & Hay
Apt/Condo for Rent
Trucks & Vans
28â€™ CALGAN FIBREGLASS CRUISER 180hp Cat V8 diesel engine with twin disk clutch and reduction gear. Enclosed bridge. 2 station controls. 2 vhf radios, chart plotter. Electric anchor winch, 2 anchors, chain and line. 9 ft inďŹ‚atable with 5hp Merc. Washroom/toilet/shower. Fridge, 4 burner stove. Electric downriggers/trap puller. Cleats, fenders and mooring lines. Much more. Located in Ladysmith, BC. $35,000. 250-245-4942(eves) or email firstname.lastname@example.org
32â€™ FIBERGLASS FERRELL BOAT 370hp 8.1L John Deere Engine, 1500hrs on engine. Trolling valve, Bow Thruster, 3 Stage Steering. 2 Hydraulic Deep lines, Hydraulic Trap Puller, 3 Sounders, Radar, 8â€™ Dinghy, 2 Radios. Com-Dev Auto Pilot, Spare Prop. Can be seen at MK BayMarina. Assessed at $84,400. Contact Warren Poff at 250.242.4445 or 250.242.1789 MAKE AN OFFER!
ROUND HAY Bales for sale. Call 250-846-5855
52 Brant Street. $30,000 as is or $40,000 with demolition done.
Pets KITIMAT - FREE Two beautiful indoor spayed cats desperately seeking a new home with lots of love. 250-632-5004
Merchandise for Sale
Heavy Duty Machinery A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63â€™ & 90â€™ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C â€œCabsâ€?20â€™40â€™45â€™53â€™ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com
Mobile Homes & Parks RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Ask us about our Free Rent option! Please cal 250-462-7055. www.copperridge.ca
Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent FREE HEAT AND
Misc. for Sale
HOT WATER Bachelor 1 and 2 bedroom
APARTMENTS Largest, Brightest Suites Shiny Hardwood Floors Unfurnished & Furnished Daily - Weekly - Monthly
ABSOLUTELY NO PARTIERS
RENT starting from $575 INCLUDES HEAT!
OCEANVIEW APTS (250)632-2822 Kitimat
HILLCREST PLACE APARTMENTS 1631 Haisla Blvd. Kitimat, BC 2 bedroom suites security building New: dishwasher, appliances & cabinets. All New: windows, plumbing, electrical, drywall, kitchen & bathroom - sound insulated - electric heat. 1 yr lease Starting at $995 per month N/S, N/P For complete details or to request an application, please call 250.632.7814
FOR RESTLESS or cramping legs. A fast acting remedy since 1981, sleep at night, proven for 31 years. Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660 www.allcalm.com FOR SALE Kitimat - 2004 Craftsman Snowblower. 9.5hp, 27â€?, 2 stage thrower, electric start. $700 obo. 250-632-3408 MUST SELL!
Hillcrest Place Apartments
FOR SALE Kitimat - Bee equipment, 4 frame electric extractor. Phone: 250-632-6507 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? STEEL BUILDINGHuge Clearance Sale! 20x24 $4,658. 25x28 $5,295. 30x40 $7,790. 32x54 $10,600. 40x58 $14,895. 47x78 $19,838. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
Two bedrooms No Smoking, No Pets Starting at $675 monthly 250.632.7814 Kitimat
KITIMAT APTS BEST VALUE
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Starting at $550 Balconies Security Entrances Cameras for your safety Now includes basic cable Email: www.apartments.com Phone: 250.632.APTS (2787)
Misc. Wanted Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Silver Coins etc. Available now: 250-863-3082
Free heat & Free Hot Water Furnished & Unfurnished 1 & 2 bedrooms Security Entrances No Pets. No Smoking
Real Estate For Sale By Owner 4-PLEX FOR SALE Kitimat - For more information call Jerry or Ginny 250-5161642 or 250-642-4236 FOR sale by owner - no agents please Well located 3 bedroom rancher style home on a quite street. Cozy and private, ready to move in, this 3 bedroom rancher offers many updates twin seal windows, laminate ďŹ‚ooring, updated kitchen cabinets. All that and plenty of storage space in attached garage, outbuilding, wine cellar and greenhouse, plus you can enjoy the private fenced back yard. Hot water tank replaced 2010, furnace fully serviced in 2011. $139,900 obo For an appointment to view call 250 632 5056
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Kitimat 1,2,3 bdrms Clean & Quiet Heat & hot water included Call (250)632-2824 or email email@example.com
Kitimat 1,2,3 bdrms Clean & Quiet Heat & hot water included Call (250)632-2824 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Duplex / 4 Plex KITIMAT - 2 & 3 bedroom townhouses for rent. Available immediately. 250-632-5004.
Homes for Rent A must see! Cozy, recently updated 3 bed home with 2 baths. Master bed on top ďŹ‚oor with ensuite and den/ofďŹ ce space. 2 beds on main level, with large open kitchen/living room/dining area. Newly fenced yard with deck. Pets considered! Please call 604992-7446 or email email@example.com HOUSE for rent available immediately in Kitimat. This 3 bedroom 2 bathroom house is recently renovated and comes with all the appliances. Call 250-631-9704
Townhouses TOWNHOMES in KITIMAT 3 bdrm, 1 Â˝ bath, carport Start $700. Sorry no Pets. Call Greg 639-0110
Cars - Domestic
C ommunity Newspapers Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
2006 CITATION 26 RKSE Supreme interior plus may more options. 12 foot slide w/awning. Air cond. etc. Come and view the best RV built. Excellent condition. $24,900. 250-635-6128.
1993 FORD AEROSTAR Kitimat - 3 litre, 4 cyl. good running condition. Winter tires on rims. 125,000km $1,000 obo. 250-632-3408 MUST SELL! 1995 FORD 4x4 Kitimat - Eddie Bauer extended cab. 5.8 litre, power windows, air conditioning. 193,000km. Very clean, some rust. Needs rear brakes. Engine in good running condition. Comes with winter tires on rims and canopy. $1,500. 250-632-5715 or 250-6394534 2000 Econoline 150 series 1989 Econoline 150 series with raised roof. Both run well, good work trucks. $1500 obo Ph: TI-MAT Ent. 250-632-7272
Small ads, BIG deals! Boats 14â€™ ZODIAC Kitimat - Aluminum ďŹ‚oorboards, 40HP Mariner and 15HP Mariner. Trailer. $5,500. 250-632-6797
Kitimat - 1994 Ford Travelaire 24â€™, 120,000km. Generator. Large fridge/freezer, microwave, stove with oven. A/C. Lots of storage. Must be seen. $7,900 obo. SOLD
21â€™ Fibreform Cabincruiser Kitimat - 5.7L - V8 Mercruiser with Alpha 1 leg. Great running condition. Brand new exhaust manifolds, batteries and starter (over $2000 spent). Stringers and ďŹ‚oor replaced. 40 gal alum gas tank. Sleeps 3 comfortably. Heavy duty double axle trailer included. Priced for quick sale @ $6,900 Ph: 250-632-5673
Vehicle Lease / Rent
Vehicle Lease / Rent
Dodge 3500 Crewcabs 2006 Buick Allure Kitimat - 82,000km. Air conditioning, dual airbags, keyless entry, power steering, power seat/windows/door locks, CD, AM/FM stereo and more. Mounted summer and winter tires. New front brakes in Feb. Was $10,500, now $9,500. 250-632-5639
3046 Highway 16 West Smithers, BC Email â€˘ firstname.lastname@example.org
Shawn Bradford Bus: 250-877-7769
28â€™ TREND COMMAND BRIDGE
Comes with tri axle trailer. Very good condition. Volvo Penta twin Chevy 350 inboard gas. Sleeps 4 comfortably. Call for pictures. $26,500 Call 250.639.9757 Kitimat
BADGER 30â€™ SUNDOWNER TUG 100hp turbo charged Yanmar Diesel, sleeps 6, shower, f/s, autopilot, radar, colour depth sounder, GPS, VHS, am/fm 2000w inverter/charger, 9â€™ dingy. Moorage at MK Bay Marine. (250) 632-6575 Kitimat â€˘
2010 Travel Trailer Kitimat - 26â€™ Forest River. $18,000 obo. 250-632-4210
2004 Honda Civic 105,000km, 4 door, A/C, 2 sets of tires w/ rims, 5 spd, remote entry. Great running condition. Very clean, well maintained. $9500 Ph:250-632-2897
SYLVAN EXPEDITION 1600 Kitimat - Single console, 50hp fuel injected Johnson, electric trolling motor. Live well. Shorelander trailer. And much more. Excellent condition. 250-632-5922
24/7 â€˘ anonymous â€˘ conďŹ dential â€˘ in your language
YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE
email@example.com Stand up. Be heard. Get help.
Breathe through a straw for 60 seconds. Thatâ€™s what breathing is like with cystic fibrosis. No wonder so many people with CF stop breathing in their early 30s.
BCâ€™S LARGEST ONE STOP SHOP FOR QUALITY MANUFACTURED & MODULAR HOMES
Downtown location Balconies Security Entrances Some furnished suites Call for an appointment 250.632.4511
With heated grips & centre stand. Only 700km. Beautiful blue colour. Like New Condition. Asking $6,000 obo Call 250.632.4294 KITIMAT
new condition $900 obo Ph: (250) 279-1757 Kitimat
2001 PONTIAC GRAND AM Kitimat - 230,000 km. Good condition. Asking $3,800 obo. 250-632-3456.
Falcon 125 CC
2008 SUZUKI GSX650F
WEDEENE, 2 bdrm Townhouse. Avail immed, $1050 mo including utils. Call Larry 250-279-0042.
QUATSINO APTS KITIMAT
Newer Buildings Elevators Security Entrances Covered Parking Balconies
Sleeps 4, washroom and shower $3700 obo Must Sell
Kitimat - 2 bedroom duplex, fully furnished. $1,250/mo. Everything included: heat, hydro, cable, internet. Available September 1. 250-632-1329 or 250-632-2490
SANDPIPER APTS KITIMAT
1989 TRAVELAIR 19â€™ 5th WHEEL
2006 SOFTAIL STANDARD FXTL CUSTOM Kitimat - Silver and black with chrome all over. 9000 miles on odometer. 14â€? Ape hangers with brand new lines. $15,900 obo. Call Cole or Amanda 250-639-9711 for more information and to view. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Please help us.
Contact us today! TOLL FREE 1-877-737-4278
www.hartmodularhomes.ca 3157 Bellamy Place Prince George, BC
16 Northern Sentinel, Wednesday, August 29, 2012
Sports & Leisure Ladies golf Tuesday, August 7 Winners by flight: A flight 1st low gross - Barb Thomas - 49 2nd low gross - Anna Krause - 51 1st low net - Anita Vahanikkila - 34.5 on a countback 2nd low net - Sharon Adams - 34.5 on a countback B flight 1st low gross - Sally Rigoni - 55 2nd low gross - Joan Gray - 56 1st low net - Anne Berrisford - 37 2nd low net - Helen Oâ€™Neill - 39 Long drive winners Jo Young and Heather Joseph Closest to the pin - Car-
Bogdan Ilyushchenko shows a gymnast the ropes, so to speak. Bogdan is the Kitimat Dynamics Clubâ€™s new head coach.
Gymnasts get a dynamic new coach Bogdan Ilyushchenko has just vaulted into a new job with the Kitimat Dynamics Gymnastics Club as the new head coach. Ilyushchenko now adds Kitimat to an already impressive background including touring with the Cirque du Soleil show. Ilyushchenko takes over from outgoing coach Angela Pitzel. Ilyushchenko has toured the globe extensively. As part of the high bar act with Cirque du Soleilâ€™s show Alegria, he spent time in the United States, Canada, and Europe, as well as 14 months in Japan, which he said was the best time he had throughout his tours. But after three years his mind
began to wander to new opportunities, which lead him to take the job in Kitimat. He said heâ€™s excited about the new job here, and is already enjoying the positive relationships heâ€™s cultivating with the athletes. Having moved here from Montreal, heâ€™s impressed by the quality of people in town and their friendly demeanours. He said people back in Montreal are very rushed. Looking ahead for Kitimatâ€™s club, he wants to make a greater impact on professional gymnastics with Kitimat athletes, while maintaining the level of fun the kids have always enjoyed. â€œWe will keep it fun,â€? he said.
ol Cresswell and Helen Oâ€™Neill. Tuesday August 14 Winners by flight: A Flight 1st low gross - Irja Juustila - 45 2nd low gross - Lori Ann Seppala - 49 1st low net - Barb Thomas - 36.5 2nd low net - Sharon Adams - 38.5 B Flight 1st low gross - Joan Gray - 57 2nd low gross - Fatima Reynolds - 58 1st low net - Anne Berrisford - 32 2nd low net - Heather Masch - 33 Long drive winners; Murielle Beauchamp and Sharon Bruno. Closest to the pin; Murielle Beauchamp and Dorit Lindner.
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Savvy Shopper Contest Tell us about hot deals, savvy shopping tips or shopping advice and you could WIN a 7 night ALL Inclusive Holiday to VILLA DEL PALMAR CANCUN BEACH RESORT & SPA in Mexico! SPONSORED BY:
No purchase necessary. Contest open to residents of Canada excluding Quebec who have reached the age of majority in their province or territory of residence. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries received. One (1) grand prize is available to be won, consisting of a seven (7) night holiday to Cancun, Mexico including airfare and accommodation for two (2) adults at the Villa Del Palmar Cancun Beach Resort & Spa (approximate retail value of $3,000.00 CDN). Selected entrant must correctly answer, unaided, a mathematical skill-testing question to be declared a winner. Contest closes Wednesday, September 19th, 2012 at 11:59 PM ET. To enter and for complete contest rules, visit www.ďŹ‚yerland.ca/contests under the contest tab.
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