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The Eclectic Show - Page 15 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 2012 Proudly serving the North Coast - The eNVy of the North www.thenorthernview.com 250-624-8088 VOL. 7 NO. 43

Feature Property SOLD

◆ LNG PIPELINE

DEFEND OUR COAST RALLY…

Spectra reps visit Rupert

1807 KOOTENAY AVE For Sale:

209,500

$

Pride of ownership is evident both inside and out of this well kept 5 bedroom home. Located in the hear of the Pineridge Elementary School Catchment area and within a very short walking distance of the school, this family oriented property is a perfect choice for your new home.This property has SOLD! Call Gordon @ (250) 6249298 to view other similar properties that we still have available for sale !

By Shaun Thomas The Northern View

Gordon Kobza Broker/Owner

Office and Cell: (250) 624-9298

Email: info@gordonkobza.com • www.gordonkobza.com Suite 6 - 342 3rd Ave W. Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

OCTOBER IS BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH

Martina Perry photo

Jennifer Rice, Prince Rupert city councillor, led protesters at a rally against the Enbridge Northern Gateway Project in front of the courthouse on Monday. For more on the protest see Friday’s Northern Connector.

◆ FAIRVIEW TERMINAL

Final comment period on phase II expansion underway By Shaun Thomas The Northern View

Thank you to all of the Prince Rupert businesses and citizens who assisted in raising funds and awareness For more information on the fight to end breast cancer, please see Page 14

On Oct. 16, the Prince Rupert Port Authority’s comprehensive study on the phase II expansion of Fairview Terminal was released, kicking off the final public comment period for the project. The document looks at the expansion in two phases, with the first moving the terminal closer to town and the second expanding toward Ridley Island. Between the two phases, the project calls for the infilling of 11.1 hectare of marine environment, the construction of additional wharf, container yard and intermodal yard space, the removal and relocation 14 rail tracks within the intermodal yard for a total of approximately 14,000 metres of rail, dredging and at-sea disposal, construction of two rail siding

that require infilling above and below the high water mark and construction of a road connecting Fairview Terminal to Ridley Island. Once Phase One of the expansion is complete, though, the Prince Rupert Port Authority envisions up to 10 vessels per week calling on Prince Rupert while the expansion to the south would accommodate up to 14 vessels. The overall capacity of the terminal would be two million TEUs, which is four times the 500,000 TEU capacity the first phase was designed to handle. In terms of train traffic, the expansion toward town would increase to a total of six train movements per day – three inbound and three outbound – while the second phase would see up to 10 train movements per day – five inbound and five outbound.

Representatives from Spectra Energy were in Prince Rupert on Wednesday as the company begins an initial consultation phase about the proposed LNG pipeline to Prince Rupert. The visit by Pipeline vice-president Rob Whitwham and community coordinator Evan Saugstad came the day after Spectra president Doug Bloom held a massive telephone town hall with people from across northern BC. According to Whitwham, the company views consultation as key despite the very preliminary state of the pipeline. “We’ve been doing a lot of internal work on the corridor we’re proposing to bring LNG to Prince Rupert, but at Spectra our strategy has been and continues to be starting engagement early. We think you need to set up the project properly at the very beginning... The key is early engagement, listening to people and seeing how best to alter or proceed with the project,” he said, noting that feedback so far has been good. “I’m delighted with how positive the response has been. We’re in the early days and don’t expect it will be a cake walk by any means, but I’ve been pleasantly surprised with how positive the reception has been.” Right now Spectra is looking at three possible routes for the pipeline, with the split being around the Cranberry Junction. One of the lines is entirely on land while the other two include marine pipelines, something Whitwham says the company is very experienced at doing. Regardless of which route is chosen, the route will be mostly in the wilderness and will not be running near many municipalities.

See story PHASE II, page 2

HOME OF:

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See SPECTRA , page 3 Funded in part by:

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Page 2 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u phase II

u Museum of northern bc

Ridley donates $10,000 to museum Noise a concern Contributed The Northern View Ridley Terminals Inc. has announced that it is donating $10,000 to the Museum of Northern British Columbia to assist the museum with major repairs to its HVAC systems. In the late 1990’s the Museum of Northern BC expanded its exhibits and community programming by moving into the Chatham Village Building. At the same time the museum installed a new HVAC systems to provide stable temperature and humidity for its worldclass artifact collections. Unfortunately this year, these systems has had a number of significant and costly repairs that the museum couldn’t cover out of its annual operating budget. “Ridley Terminals’ very generous donation will ensure the safekeeping of the museum’s important collections and will help sustain the museum as the community’s anchor tourism Contributed photo attraction” said museum director Ridley Terminals Inc. corporate affairs manager Michelle Bryant presents $10,000 cheque to Museum of Northern BC Director Robin Weber. Robin Weber.

Going the distance to prevent spills

Here’s another thing I can tell you — there are no absolutes in life, and that also applies to the pipeline industry. With the Gateway pipeline, we have gone to incredible lengths — extensive geotechnical investigation, special pipe design, tunnels and deep burials — to avoid any possibility of a spill. At the end of the day, however, we can’t guarantee zero spills. No one can. That’s why we’ve also mapped out detailed contingency plans in the areas of preparation and response in the very unlikely event of a spill along the pipeline route. To start with, we announced in July that we will add nearly 100 remotely operated isolation valves along the Gateway twin pipelines, bringing the total to 264 — and we’re continuously updating their locations to ensure optimal placement. That means our control-centre operations staff, and remote pump station employees all

Because all our remote pump stations are also staffed 24/7, response to a potential spill will begin immediately. With response equipment stored at those pump stations, our manager of engineering Ray Doering tells me that at least half a dozen local operations staff, joined by additional personnel and local trained response contractors, would be mobilized and attempt to establish containment of any potential leak as soon as possible, based on accessibility.

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GATEWAY perspectives

Continued from page 1 In the report it is noted that nearby residents could be impacted by increased noise, but that construction would be limited in the evening and on weekends when practical, that a website or e-mail system would be set-up to advise people of night time construction or construction activities, and that work is underway in the background with CN and the City to make the crossings near the ferry terminal and across the highway anti-whistling crossings. As well, the report notes that the road connecting Fairview Terminal and Ridley Island would remove approximately 1,570 truck movements upon completion of Phase One and up to 2,500 truck movements after Phase Two from the streets in Prince Rupert. Public comments can be received by Nov. 16, 2012. After this comment period, the Minister of the Environment and the PRPA will take into consideration the Comprehensive Study Report along with public comments received and issue their respective decisions. Comments can be e-mailed to FairviewPhase2@ceaa-acee.gc.ca or mailed to the address listed online at www.ceaa-acee.gc.ca.


Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 3

www.thenorthernview.com

PRINCE RUPERT TIDES

Week of October 24 Not for Navigational Purposes

WEDNESDAY, OCT 24 4:01 AM / 5.88 ft 10:34 AM / 18.31 ft 4:42 PM / 7.28 ft 10:46 PM / 17.81 ft Sunrise: 8:28 AM Sunset: 6:21 PM THURSDAY, OCT. 25 5:01 AM / 5.85 ft 11:26 AM / 19.20 ft 5:39 PM / 6.00 ft 11:45 PM / 18.33 ft Sunrise: 8:30 AM Sunset: 6:19 PM FRIDAY, OCT. 26

◆ COMING TO RUPERT

Spectra discusses pipeline Continued from page 1 Spectra has signed a partnership with the BG Group, who are proposing an LNG export terminal on Ridley Island, which would dedicate 100 per cent of the capacity of the pipeline to the terminal. “We think we’ve found an excellent partner in the BG Group, who are working very hard on the terminal. It is up to Spectra to deliver a permitted pipeline for construction, with the Is dotted and the Ts crossed, by the end of 2014,” explained Whitwham. However, if for any reason the BG Group proposal doesn’t come to fruition, it doesn’t mean the idea of the pipeline is completely forgotten. “This is more than a pipeline, it

Call

Sunrise: 8:32 AM Sunset: 6:17 PM

12:34 AM / 18.84 ft 6:34 AM / 5.76 ft 12:47 PM / 20.63 ft 7:06 PM / 3.90 ft

1:16 AM 7:11 AM 1:21 PM 7:43 PM

/ 19.22 ft / 5.87 ft / 21.03 ft / 3.28 ft

Sunrise: 8:36 AM Sunset: 6:12 PM MONDAY, OCT. 29 1:55 AM 7:46 AM 1:53 PM 8:17 PM

/ 19.42 ft / 6.11 ft / 21.19 ft / 2.96 ft

Sunrise: 8:38 AM Sunset: 6:10 PM TUESDAY, OCT. 30 2:30 AM / 19.43 ft 8:18 AM / 6.46 ft 2:24 PM / 21.12 ft 8:51 PM / 2.94 ft Sunrise: 8:40 AM Sunset: 6:08 PM WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31 3:05 AM / 19.22 ft 8:50 AM / 6.90 ft 2:55 PM / 20.84 ft 9:25 PM / 3.19 ft Sunrise: 8:42 AM Sunset: 6:06 PM

TRAINING CENTRE

G STIN I L NEW

Mike Morse Personal Real Estate Corporation

of course!

Sunrise: 8:34 AM Sunset: 6:15 PM SUNDAY, OCT. 28

Larry Hope photo

Charles Hays students Norman Stokkeland, Luc Statham and Randal Wilson hide under the nearest desk as part of the Drop, Cover, Hold On test of earthquake preparedness that took place in all BC schools October 4th. The Great BC Shake-Out had students taking cover for 60 seconds and then discussing exit routes from their classrooms and what they should do if a real earthquake had happened.

Buying? Selling?

5:51 AM / 5.76 ft 12:09 PM / 20.01 ft 6:26 PM / 4.83 ft

SATURDAY, OCT. 27

will be a big part of the BC economy in the future...We’re at a point now where the US has enough gas that they don’t need to import from BC, so this is opening new markets,” said Saugstad. “Our business is natural gas infrastructure. We’re marketing Spectra’s experience in BC and the world to anyone who is looking at natural gas,” added Whitwham. To provide more information about the project and spur on discussion, the company has started a website at www.energyforbc.ca. “We’re going to put a lot, or all we can, on that website. Things like data sheets, questions and answers and more,” said Saugstad. “This website will be built up over time.”

TAKING COVER…

160 Gull Crescent

Nicely updated 3 bedroom, 2 bath family home in a very convenient location. Gourmet island kitchen with built-in double wall ovens, a five burner cooktop, a stainless steel apron sink, marble countertops and glass tile backsplash. The main floor is open and bright with vaulted ceilings, large windows and hardwood and tile floors. Below the main floor are two large rec rooms and a workshop. There’s also a long driveway with parking for RV’s, boats and all the family vehicles.

$265,000 MLS

G STIN I L NEW

603 Fulton Street

The central location of this 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1/2 duplex just can’t be beat. This affordable property is located close to three schools, the college and the downtown core. Inside you’ll find a nice open layout with a fireplace in the living room and 3 very spacious bedrooms. There is an unfinished basement which will satisfy all of your storage needs plus outside you’ll find covered parking for one vehicle.

October 2012

Personality Dimensions (Oct 29 Mon) 9-4 pm $99.68 Serving It Right (Oct 30 Tues) 1-5 pm ......... $84.80 Career Dimensions (Oct 30 Tues) 9-12 pm......$61.60

Online Training(Price includes HST)

Canadian Labour Code Part 2 ...................... $67.20 Construction Safety Training (CSTS) ............. $78.40 Fire Safety ............................................... $44.80 Lockout/Tag out Procedures ....................... $50.40 Medical Terminology ................................ $352.80 Transportation of Dangerous Goods (TDG) .... $64.96 WHMIS .................................................... $64.96 Work Place Harassment sensitivity Training .... $67.20

$119,000 MLS

SOLD

SOLD

Basic Security November 14-24 (Wed/Thurs/Fri 5-10 pm & Sat 8-2 pm 40 hrs) Exam Date: December 1 (Sat 9-11 am)

$617.24

600 - 4th Avenue East $184,000 MLS

1369 Overlook Street $229,000 MLS

SOLD

SOLD

1727 - 11th Avenue East $169,000 MLS

Lot 2 Dodge Cove $289,000 MLS

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

Coast Mountains

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Page 4 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

JOBS • CAREERS • SMALL BUSINESS VENTURES • TRAINING • UPGRADING • SKILLS • FUTURE EMPLOYMENT• PROGRAMS

GET WORKING - Part 1 - The return of tourism growth

In conjunction with the B.C. Jobs Plan, the Prince Rupert Northern View and Prince Rupert partners will be launching an ongoing series of articles highlighting employment in the area. The series will focus on the key future sectors of employment, as well as the present. From how to get a job to how to plan for a career, to how to transition to another career, we will endeavour to point out the truly exciting career choices and business opportunities for Prince Rupert and B.C. that lay ahead... and those that are available right now. PART ONE TOURISM JOBS

Tourism accounts for approximately $200 million to the Prince Rupert economy and hundreds of jobs. “In just the three months of our Prince Rupert Visitor Study

in 2007, we know that tourism brought us $52 million in revenue and hundreds of jobs. Estimates for gross revenue to the community for an entire year range as high as $200 million. Almost all of our business community is sustained at least in part by tourism,” Tourism Prince Rupert CEO Bruce Wishart told The Northern View. “The value of tourism needs to be measured by the many things that make a difference in our lives. It offers everything from entry-level summer jobs to work in valuable trades.” British Columbia’s tourism industry will be a leader in provincial job growth as businesses look to fill 101,000 new job openings by 2020, according to a study of labour demand and supply by go2, the BC tourism industry’s human resource association.

The Northern View archive photo

Sandra Greer, right, assists Krystal Johnson recently at the Hecate Strait Employment Development Society. Johnson was searching for employment in the hospitality industry, an industry that is poised to expand with the growth anticipated in tourism. The Tourism Labour workforce by 2020. The Chair of TIABC, the Market Strategy, other approximately Tourism Industry released in the spring of 57,000 openings are Association of British 2012 by go2, sets out the due to replacements (i.e. Columbia. plan to recruit, retain and retirements). Tourism helps to train the workers needed “The labour strategy diversify our economy to keep pace with the co-ordinated by go2 is and also brings new growth projected for the a key pillar of industry community services to industry. Nearly half of growth in the province. permanent residents. the 101,000 openings Without it, we simply BC’s tourism and will be new jobs created wouldn’t have the hospitality industry is by the tourism industry skilled workers in place now the single largest across the province, to deliver the visitor “primary resource adding 44,220 more experience throughout industry” in the jobs to the provincial BC,” said Lana Denoni, province, generating an

annual real GDP ($2002) of more than $6.4 billion in 2010, ahead of forestry, mining, oil and gas extraction, and agriculture. Tourism and hospitality generated $13.4 billion in annual revenue in 2010. Overall, between 2004 and 2010, industry revenues grew by a total of 25.5 per cent, representing an average annual growth rate of 4.2 per cent. The provincial government’s Gaining the Edge: A Five-year Strategy for Tourism in British Columbia targets revenue growth of five per cent a year that will top $18 billion in tourism spending by 2016. The fastest growing sectors for tourism job growth over the next decade are expected to be recreation and entertainment and travel services. There are an estimated 17,943 tourism-related businesses across the province, employing

about 260,000 workers, or 10.8 per cent of B.C.’s total labour force of 2.4 million people. More than 80 per cent of tourism’s new job openings are projected to come in Food and Beverage Services (43,410 openings), Recreation and Entertainment (20,530 openings) and the Accommodation sector (18,920 openings). “After several years of slow labour growth, the tourism industry is poised to expand,” said Arlene Keis, Chief Executive Officer of go2. “Labour shortages are already being felt in places like Northern B.C., the Thompson Okanagan and in the Rockies regions. By 2016, the crunch will be more acute throughout the province.” Career section of go2hr.ca: http://www. go2hr.ca/careers-tourism Tourism Labour Market Strategy: http:// www.go2hr.ca/strategy


Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 5

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OPINION

Page 6 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

North Coast

www.thenorthernview.com

More consultation was needed on ocean fertilization dump... If you do a quick news search for the word Haida, there is certainly no shortage of hits following news that 100 tonnes of iron mix was dumped into the ocean this summer. The dump has raised eyebrows not just in Canada or the US but has gone international (for example, a story on the subject appeared in the Oct. 20 online version of the Bangkok Post in Thailand). And while the project has brought a huge amount of attention to Haida Gwaii and the Haida, it’s important to note that the funding came from the Massett Band Council while the Council of the Haida Nation were quick to distance themselves from it. Reaction to the dump seems largely negative, to be honest. But the reaction isn’t to the science itself, in fact it seems to have done what it was meant to do given the size and scope of the plankton bloom that is being seen in the Pacific. The reaction is more so to

the lack of consultation or public feedback to the multi-million dollar project. Here in Canada, Environment Canada officials say they were aware that the proponents were considering going forward with the dumping of the iron, but it was preliminary discussions and no application was received or permit approved. But, say those who carried out this ocean fertilization, the actual disposal of the iron took place in international waters where Environment Canada has no jurisdiction. And, they say, the amount dumped was small enough to not break any UN laws - something the three lawyers involved with the Haida Salmon Restoration Co. will attest to. And this is where we get into the tricky question of legal ability versus moral obligation. It’s something that is coming up more and more it seems. If the company were legally allowed to do something, should

they be doing it without first talking to those who would be impacted. Let’s face it, something that happens in the Pacific Ocean is going to impact more than just the people of Haida Gwaii or the

people of Canada for that matter. For years we’ve heard the need to consider the impact and effect on others with any project, and this simply did not do that. With so much going on around

the north coast related to potential environmental impacts and the need to consult and consider those who would be impacted, I am a bit shocked that this was carried out the way it was

~Shaun Thomas

Get off the couch, get your resumé and get to work

O

il refinery debate be damned, she just wanted a job. Shortly after David Black wrapped up his discussion over a proposed Kitimat oil refinery at the Lester Centre a couple of weeks ago, she walked up to him to relay her frustrations with her job search. Black, who has a little pull here at The Northern View, walked up to Shaun Thomas and myself to inquire if there was any way we could assist her. Dutifully, but more importantly, sincerely, we said we’d do whatever we could. Although networking and making oneself visible when looking for work is important, it is just a first step. The next step is probably more important — the resumé. “Absolutely, we’d like to help,” I said. “Could you drop off a resumé tomorrow?” She said she would and I handed her my business card. Almost immediately we had a good job interview all lined up for her, but we haven’t

heard from her since. We skills match, education or just hope she found the job plain enthusiasm,” another for which she was looking. prominent business person Regardless, it seems more said. “Crap, I’ll teach ‘em, I’ll and more apparent that get ‘em trained, but half of while people say they want ‘em can’t even show up for an to work, they won’t work interview on time or at least to get work. take a shower before showing After only a very short up.” time in Prince Rupert, I Interestingly, The have heard a disconcerting Northern View has been number of unemployed running advertisements for a or underemployed people salesperson, a reporter and for lamenting their plight. a front office person. Strangely, at the same Let’s just say the number time, employer after of applicants has been TODD HAMILTON employer in this town is staggeringly low or, for many, crying the same thing. underskilled. “I could hire a dozen drivers right now,” Kathy Bedard at the Hecate Strait Murray Kristoff of Kristoff Trucking said. Employment Centre will be the first one And Kristoff isn’t the only one. to tell you that if you want a job and are “The problem isn’t people wanting prepared to do what is necessary, you can work... it’s finding the right person for the find gainful employment in Prince Rupert. work. All I’m getting are people with no There are services galore to assist truly

motivated people to find a good job or to get the training they need. All it takes is a little work to get a lot of work. While many of the unemployed complainers are lazy couch potatoes who only pay lip service to wanting a job and are more content with bilking the social safety net, there are those who maybe are falling through the cracks. The plain fact is there are literally hundreds of employers out there right now looking for the right person. It’s up to you to make yourself the right person. There are people out there to help, you just have to ask... and then follow-up. One quick tip: If you’re applying for a reporter position at a newspaper, spell the editor’s name right and possibly run your resumé through spell check. I’m not sure about every employer, but around here, that’s the fastest way to find your resumé headed to the trash bin rather than to the payroll department.

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 Editor / Publisher

Martina Perry Reporter

Adeline Ignas Reception

Ed Evans Sales Manager

Lisa Letnes Production

Eva Mezzanotte Circulation

Todd Hamilton General Manager

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 advertising@thenorthernview.com www.thenorthernview.com


Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 7

www.thenorthernview.com

u Opinion

Northern BC mobile application helps visitors tour region It’s been awhile since I talked about the Travel Northern BC mobile web application. With consumers increasingly doing their travel research online, and using their smart phones while traveling, northern BC communities are investing to take advantage of this trend. Indeed, though it might not have happened yet, the day will come when online marketing will be almost the only form of marketing. Certainly this day has drawn closer in the North, and it’s now been a year since a new mobile application was launched by the Northern BC Tourism Association. The project started along the road to reality with a partnership between Tourism Prince Rupert, Tourism Dawson Creek, Tourism Prince George, Tourism Smithers, and Kermodei Tourism in Terrace. Aware that there were certain constraints on

provincial funding them there. The Talking tourism Northern BC app is to the northern tourism region, available on three these communities platforms, iPhone, wanted to find iPad and Android, a way to assist and a mobile the region in website acts as a developing catchall for other marketing tools platforms. specific to To quote Clint northern needs. Fraser, Strategic We collectively Planning and built a small Marketing, Bruce Wishart fund that could N o r t h e r n then be partnered BC Tourism, with the region’s “Travelers are resources, and there was no more becoming more technologically suitable use for the resulting savvy and increasingly reliant fund than the mobile technology on the information they access that the region was already from mobile devices. The discussing. Northern BC app provides instant The “Northern BC” app access to travel information, covers all of Northern BC, and assists in decision-making, and helps users find the basics of ultimately enhances visitors’ what to do, where to eat, and experience while traveling in our where to stay. Not only that, it region.” also uses the smartphone’s builtFrom personal experience I in GPS function to tell users can tell you that using mobile what is nearby, and even directs technology as a travel tool is

growing increasingly prevalent. You see it everywhere, and when I’m in unfamiliar places I do it myself. In fact, I used the Northern BC app while traveling in the region this summer. “More than ever, it is important to meet travelers needs whenever and wherever they are” says Northern BC Tourism CEO, Anthony Everett. “This app is one example of how Northern BC Tourism is staying at the forefront of tourism marketing, and providing valuable tools for visitors to our region.” The app is now available for free download on iTunes and the Android Market. Over the past year we’ve worked together to market the app. Part of this was in having businesses across the north promote the app with table cards, signs, window clings, and so on, but there were also radio campaigns, banners at Visitor Centres, other traditional

advertising, and even “wrap” advertising on a trailer that moved through the north this summer. And the promotion is working – the app has been downloaded over 5,000 times this year, so clearly visitors are making use of this new travel tool. The Northern BC app is just one example of how Tourism Prince Rupert is working with our partners in developing new ways of using online marketing. We’re working to stay current with social media, and building that audience. We’re still growing into the technology incorporated in the new TPR website launched last year, such as by adding more features to listings for individual members. It will still take some time for online marketing to completely replace traditional marketing, especially given the gaps in mobile service in northern BC, but these are the services that customers now demand.

Fairview Terminal Phase II Expansion Project Public Comments Invited on the Comprehensive Study Report The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency (the Agency) and the Prince Rupert Port Authority (the PRPA) invite the public to comment on the Comprehensive Study Report for the proposed Fairview Terminal Phase II Expansion Project, located in British Columbia.

NOTICE OF POWER INTERRUPTION - PORT SIMPSON Time: 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. When: Tuesday, November 6, 2012 We will be making electrical system improvements in Port Simpson on November 6, 2012. To ensure the safety of our work crews, it will be necessary to interrupt electrical service for approximately 8 hours, from 8:00am to 4:00 pm. The area affected is all of Port Simpson. To prepare for this interruption and protect your equipment from damage, please unplug all electronics, such as TVs, PVRs, DVD players and computers. Please also turn off all lights, electric heaters and major appliances, such as your clothes or dishwasher, dryer or oven. For the first hour after the power comes back on, please plug in or turn on only what you really need. This will help ensure the electrical system does not get overloaded.

Prepare for outages and stay informed by visiting bchydro.com/outages or bchydro.com/mobile from your handheld device. Please call 1 888 POWERON (1 888 769 3766) if you experience any electrical difficulties or for more information.

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We are sorry for the inconvenience. We will restore your power as soon as we can.

Written comments may be submitted in either official language to:

Fairview Terminal Phase II Expansion Project Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Bryan Nelson, Project Manager 410–701 West Georgia Street Vancouver BC V7Y 1C6 Telephone: 604-666-2431 The public comment period is being conducted by the Agency and the PRPA Fax: 604-666-6990 FairviewPhase2@ceaa-acee.gc.ca on behalf of Fisheries and Oceans Canada, Environment Canada, and the Written comments received by Canadian Transportation Agency. November 16, 2012 will be considered. All comments received The Comprehensive Study Report outlines conclusions and recommenda- will be considered public and will become part of the project file. This is tions based on the findings of the the final public comment period of environmental assessment. The Comprehensive Study Report and more the environmental assessment for the information on this project are available project. on the Agency’s website at www.ceaa-acee.gc.ca (registry reference After this comment period, the Minister of the Environment and the number 37956). The document is also PRPA will take into consideration the available for viewing at the following Comprehensive Study Report along locations: with public comments received and Prince Rupert Public Library issue their respective decisions. 101 6th Avenue West Prince Rupert, B.C. The Proposed Project Prince Rupert Port Authority Prince Rupert Port Authority and 100–215 Cow Bay Road Canadian National Railway (CN Rail) Prince Rupert, B.C. are proposing to expand the existing Prince Rupert Visitor’s Centre / Museum Fairview Terminal at Prince Rupert, B.C. This will include extending the of Northern British Columbia existing wharf structure and expand100 1st Avenue West Prince Rupert, B.C. ing the onshore terminal. As part of the project, CN Rail is proposing to Canadian Environmental Assessment construct two rail sidings, a mainteAgency nance road and wye (a triangular 410–701 West Georgia Street shaped arrangement of railway tracks Vancouver, B.C. with a switch point at each corner) in Call 604-666-2431 to arrange a viewing order to achieve terminal throughput time design capacity.


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Page 8 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u new business

Walmart holds grand opening in Rupert Square Mall By Shaun Thomas The Northern View Prince Rupert’s Walmart is now open for business. The former Zellers location in the Rupert Square Mall has been completely renovated and redesigned to accommodate the new Walmart, which includes a grocery section, a photo lab, a pharmacy and other departments found in stores across North America. “Our Prince Rupert Walmart is a onestop shop. We have everything people need, and our goal is to save people money so they can live better,” said manager Andy Mills in a ceremony held before the store opened on Oct. 19. “We want to provide customers with the excellent service Walmart is renowned for. We want them to come in and get their daily needs and get those things they may not need daily....We want to provide them with the ultimate shopping experience.” Work on the new store has been ongoing for a number of months, something district manager Ray Holden recognized during his speech which likened the work on the store to the famous 1972 Summit Series between Canada and Russia. “I was here about a week ago thinking, ‘We’re down three games, are we going to pull this off ?’. When I was here yesterday I was thinking, ‘It’s the final game, we’re going into the third period and we’re down a couple. Are we going to pull this off ?’,” he said. “When I walked in this morning, magic happened.”

Mayor Jack Mussallem was on hand to welcome Walmart to the community. “A lot of people in town are very excited about this. You were able to set-up in, I believe, record time... I am thankful you are one of the dozen new businesses that have opened in Prince Rupert over the last 20 months. I am thankful you are able to employ 55 people in Prince Rupert in direct jobs, and create some indirect jobs,” he said. As well as cake and a ribbon cutting, Mills announced that Walmart would be donating $1,000 to five community groups including the SPCA, the Prince Rupert Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre, the Prince Rupert Regional Community Foundation, the Friendship House and the North Coast Health Improvement Society. The store was one of 10 new Walmarts being opened on Oct. 19, with more than 100 people lined up in the rain waiting for the doors to open.

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www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 9

in fact. (The instruction is free but the “tools” are not.) This group is very informal and enjoy their coffee and socializing as much as their craft. Give me a call to find out more about this beautiful art. P.S. If you have books of raffle tickets out please make sure they are returned before the Tea on Nov 10. Thanks.

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www.thenorthernview.com

Page 10 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u Fisheries

Controversial ocean fertilizing plan under investigation By Shaun Thomas The Northern View A plan to fertilize the waters off Haida Gwaii has brought international attention to the island and the Old Massett council. During the summer, the Haida Salmon Restoration Corporation, with a $2.5 million backing from the Old Massett council, dispersed 100 tonnes of iron sulphate mix into the Pacific Ocean in order to encourage plankton to bloom. With a plankton bloom, the hope was help revive the salmon runs previously seen on the islands. “The Haida Salmon Restoration Corporation is studying and developing methods that may be useful in restoring the growth of phytoplankton and thereby sustain and enhance the

production of all marine life and create a sustainable economy for Old Massett,” said the company. Those involved in the project say the work is “lawful, on-going, self-funded and in compliance with the Law of the Sea Convention and Canada’s Ocean Act”. According to project leader John Disney, the dump took place in international waters and was not significant enough to break international or United Nations law. The group also says it consulted with government officials, including Environment Canada, and consulted with three different lawyers about the project before the ship carrying the iron left the dock. Officials with Environment Canada acknowledge they knew about the plan, but Environment Minister Peter Kent was not made aware of the project until

this week. “Environment Canada was not asked to approve this apparent violation of the Canadian Environmental Protection Act,” Kent said in the House of Commons on Oct. 19. Speaking to regional media on Oct. 19, Skeena – Bulkley Valley MP Nathan Cullen said the government doesn’t quite know what to make of this. “The government gave an answer that seemed both neutral and negative at the same time... There is certainly no policy they have on this geoengineering across the board and if they felt it was illegal or wanted to press charges I’m sure they would,” he said, noting that he met with the council this summer and was informed of their idea but not when it may happen. “People involved with the

project thought they were open with the government in talking about their plans. If you’re talking with someone about your plans and they don’t say ‘you shouldn’t do this’ or ‘you can’t do this’ or ‘there will be consequences’ then [proponents] are shocked about the reaction from the feds, which I wouldn’t say is coherent right now... If there were real concerns about this when it was first brought up, the feds would not have let that ship leave dock. They did, which I am sure in some part is condoning this action.” Cullen also said he does not at all believe that anyone involved knowingly did anything wrong, and said this international attention-grabbing incident should speak to how the current government has handled the pacific fishery. “The fact that this is the one

grabbing all of the attention, the fact that this is the one that the Massett council chose to promote is more of a reflection of frustration of other proposals that keep getting shot down by the government claiming that there is no money or no help. It is pretty frustrating,” he said. The Council of the Haida Nation distanced themselves from the project. “The Hereditary Chiefs Council and the Council of the Haida Nation are in no way involved in artificial fertilization through dumping of iron compounds in the ocean around Haida Gwaii. The consequences of tampering with nature at this scale are not predictable and pose unacceptable risks to the marine environment,” read a statement, signed by Council of the Haida Nation president Guujaaw.

u Fairview management closed

New provider By Martina Perry The Northern View Fraser Street has one more empty storefront, as Fairview Management is no longer operating in Prince Rupert. David Hurford, the communication director for Community Living British Columbia (CLBC) said he couldn’t go into detail about the terms and conditions of the contract with Fairview Management because it was a contractual arrangement, however he did say there was an external review of Fairview Management prior to the decision. “We do external reviews of agencies from time to time... based on feedback we receive from families. It’s a common occurrence. We are very sensitive to what families are saying to us about the quality of care to work with them and make sure the standards are high,” explained Hurford. “The agreement that exists does allow for the contract to be terminated at anytime and CLBC has chosen to exercise that option.” Thompson Community Services will take over for Fairview Management and offer all the same services. “We’re going to stand back and take a look at things and if we can make some suggestions for improvements or we think a program can offer more by changing, then that’s what we’ll do,” Bob Cornish, CEO of Thompson Community Services, said. “We’re very confident that they’re going to be responsive and sensitive in meeting [individuals] needs,” Hurford said. To comply with that, the new service provider has moved most of the previous employees to the local Thompson Community Services office,. “We’ve brought over as many of the Fairview employees as we could, for the sake of continuity and for quality of service to the individuals,” Cornish said. The new office for Thompson Community Services is located in the Ocean Centre Mall.


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 11 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u Public forum planned

City planner discusses waterfront land usage plan By Shaun Thomas The Northern View

Prince Rupert city planner Zeno Krekic was the guest of the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce luncheon on Oct. 17, and spoke about the Waterfront East Land Use Plan. Before going into the different areas of the waterfront, Krekic spoke about property ownership and the role it plays in potential development. For instance, he said, there was a lot of people during the public consultation period that spoke about waterfront access west of the Lightering Dock, but that land is owned by CN and out of the City’s jurisdiction. That being said, Krekic outlined the seven sections the eastern waterfront had been split into: Millenium/Kwinitsa, Cow Bay, Cow Bay East, Rushbrook, Seal Cove, Sourdough Bay and areas south. In the Millenium/Kwinitsa area, which encompasses Rotary Waterfront Park through to Cow Bay, Krekic said the priority was waterfront access, but that people also brought forward the idea of a parking lot for the Metlakatla Ferry dock.

In Cow Bay, Krekic outlined plans to extend Third Avenue and hook it back to the current roadway to eliminate reliance on the aging Cow Bay Bridge, and also said plans for the area would be heavily affected by the plans of the Prince Rupert Port Authority for the Atlin Uplands and the Cow Bay area. When it came to Cow Bay East, which includes the area from the marina to the fish plant, Krekic said part of the problem lies in the cost associated with the legally required remediation of old industrial sites for use as either commercial or residential properties. “It is a big irritant to me, a big irritant to council, and I would say an even bigger irritant to developers... There is a desire to bring residential into this area, which I think is a great idea and something you see more and more of in North America, but I am worried about how we could execute it because remediation of a site from industrial use to commercial use is one level but remediation from industrial use to residential use is another,” he said. “Cow Bay East is the next step in developing Cow Bay, and

the barb wire and fencing keep coming up in consultations.” For Rushbrook, Krekic discussed the desire to have a trail that could connect Kwinitsa to Seal Cove and provide more waterfront access. As for Seal Cove, Krekic called it an under utilized “gem in Prince Rupert”. “If Seal Cove is a gem, then I would say Sourdough Bay is a diamond,” said Krekic of the waterfront past Seal Cove leading toward the Grassy Bay area. “Unfortunately it is owned by the Federal Government, we have no jurisdiction, and nobody in the Federal Government wants to talk to us about using it.” Finally in the areas south, which run from beyond Grassy Bay to the bridge leading to Port Edward, Krekic said there is a lot of interest in recreational uses, ranging from trails to ziplines to canopy walks, and possible housing. “There is great opportunity for residential development in the area, including Miller Bay, but I think we are a long way from that,” he said, noting other feedback has suggested moving the Rod and Gun Club. The committee looking after the Waterfront East Land Use Plan

Shaun Thomas photo

City planner Zeno Krekic spoke at last week’s Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce luncheon.

will be holding a public forum at the Lester Centre beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Nov. 7, and will be making final recommendations to council on Dec. 10. “Ignorance is not bliss. When people come in and say ‘well I didn’t know’, that doesn’t work,”

said Krekic in encouraging people to get involved in the process. “What I really want to do is to gather enough information from the community...Into how we can create guidelines and rules on the waterfront so we will have less

Ocean View

Brentwood College School is coming to Prince Rupert Director of Admissions, Clayton Johnston will host an Information Session

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www.thenorthernview.com

Page 12 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u Business

Rising Stars return

The Rising Stars Program officially kicked off Monday, October 9, 2012 with a dinner; the Prince Rupert & District Chamber of Commerce is looking forward to another successful season to the Rising Stars Program. Rising Stars is a networking mentorship program- a partnership between the Chamber of Commerce and Northwest Community Collegethat matches college students with

mentors in the business community. The Rising Stars become honorary chamber members for five months and attend chamber events with their mentor. The goal is to encourage students to remain in the community after graduation by assisting them to form connections with in the business community and introducing them to the employment and entrepreneurial

opportunities available once they complete their studies. “The Rising Stars program is one of the great successes of the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce. The collaboration between the Chamber and Northwest Community College in partnership with various financial institutions, industry and local business is entering its eighth year. The goal is

to help develop the next generation of entrepreneurs and community leaders through a mentorship program. To date over 100 students have gone through the program” said Jason Scherr, President of the Prince Rupert and District Chamber of Commerce. “Rising stars and mentors in the past have both found the program to very rewarding,” he said.

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All offers expire December 15, 2012. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. See Service Advisor for complete details. Applicable taxes and provincial levies not included. Dealer may sell for less. Only available at participating locations. ‡ Applies to single rear wheel vehicles only. Diesel models not eligible. * Up to 5 litres of oil. Disposal fees may be extra. Does not apply to diesel engines. ◊ Based on a Ford Fusion V6 automatic that has a fuel consumption rating of 10L/100 km in combined city/highway driving (properly tuned), a one-year driving distance of 20,000 km and $1.29 per litre for gasoline (based on Environment Canada averages). Improved fuel efficiency and emission reduction levels depend on model, year and condition of vehicle. †† In order to receive a local competitor’s advertised price: (i) tires must be purchased and installed at your participating Ford Dealer; (ii) customer must present the competitor’s actual local advertisement (containing the lower price) which must have been printed within 30 days of the sale; and (iii) the tires being purchased must be the same brand, sidewall, speed and load ratings as shown in the competitive advertisement. Offer only available at participating Ford dealerships. This offer is valid on the cost of the tire only and does not include labour costs, valve stems, mounting, balancing, disposal, and taxes. Offer does not apply to advertised prices outside of Canada, in eBay advertisements, by tire wholesalers and online tire retailers, or closeout, special order, discontinued and clearance/liquidation offers. Limited time offer. Offer may be cancelled or changed at any time without prior notice. See your Service Advisor for details. © 2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.


Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 13

www.thenorthernview.com

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www.thenorthernview.com

Page 14 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month How to conduct a breast self examination 222 West First Ave, Prince Rupert

250.624.6771

www.cresthotel.bc.ca

Early detection of breast cancer can improve survival rates and lessen the severity of treatment options. Routine mammograms are essential to catching signs of breast cancer early on but so can home-based breast exams. Over the years there has been some debate over the effectiveness of breast self-exams, or BSEs, is effective. Different breast cancer organizations have different views on the subject. Some studies have indicated that a BSE is not effective in reducing breast cancer mortality rates. Some argue that these exams also may put women at risk -increasing the number of potential lumps found due to uncertainty as to what is being felt in the breast. This can lead to unnecessary biopsies. Others feel that

a BSE is a good practice, considering that roughly 20 percent of breast cancers are found by physical examination rather than by mammography, according to BreastCancer.org. The American Cancer Society takes the position that a BSE is an optional screening tool for breast cancer. For those who are interested in conducting selfexams, here is the proper way to do so. * Begin with a visual inspection of the breasts. Remove clothing and stand in front of a mirror. Turn and pivot so the breasts can be seen at all angles. Make a note of your breasts’ appearance. Pay special attention to any dimpling, puckering or oddness in the appearance of the skin. Check to see if there is any change in symmetry or size

of the breasts. * Continue the examination with hands placed by the hips and then again with your hands elevated overhead with your palms pressed together. * Next you will move on to a physical examination. This can be done either by reclining on a bed or the floor or any flat surface. The exam also can be done in the shower. To begin examining the breasts, place the hand and arm for the breast you will be examining behind your head. Use the pads of your pointer, middle and ring fingers to push and massage at the breast in a clockwise motion. Begin at the outer portion of the breast, slowly working inward in a circular motion until you are at the nipple. Be sure to also check the tissue under the breast

and by the armpit. * Do the same process on the opposite breast. Note if there are any differences from one breast to the other. If you find any abnormalities, mark them down on an illustration that you can bring to the doctor. Or if you can get an appointment immediately, draw a ring around the area with a pen so that you will be able to show the doctor directly where you have concern. It is a good idea to conduct a BSE once a month and not when menstruating, when breasts may change due to hormone fluctuation. Frequent examinations will better acquaint you with what is normal with your breasts and better help you recognize if something feels abnormal.

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The pink ribbon has been synonymous with breast cancer for years. Nowadays, people rarely think twice when they see pink ribbons, having grown accustomed to the pink ribbon and what it symbolizes. Breast Cancer Awareness Month has been celebrated each year since 1985, and many other breast cancer awareness initiatives have been devised since then. While the pink ribbon may seem like it’s been in use for just as long, it was actually established only about 20 years ago. Ribbons have long symbolized something important. For decades, yellow ribbons have been used to alert others to soldiers at war or hostages that hadn’t yet come home. People often tie yellow ribbons around

trees at home until their service men and women came home safely. During the height of HIV/AIDS activism and awareness, red ribbons were worn to symbolize support for those with the disease. Although the pink ribbon evolved because pink expresses femininity, calm, health, and youth, the first breast cancer ribbon was actually peach. Charlotte Haley is credited with devising the first breast cancer ribbon in 1992. She was a breast cancer survivor and came from a family of women who also fought the disease. She created peach-colored loops at home and then distributed the ribbons at her local grocery stores. Haley encouraged people to wear the ribbons and contact legislators to demand more funding for

breast cancer research. An attached note was distributed with the ribbons stating, “The National Cancer Institute annual budget is $1.8 billion, only 5 percent goes for cancer prevention. Help us wake up our legislators and America by wearing this ribbon.” The same year Evelyn Lauder, senior corporate vice president for the Estee Lauder company, and Self magazine editor Alexandra Penney teamed up to produce a pink ribbon. It was distributed at makeup counters all across the country. The company collected more than 200,000 pink ribbon petitions asking the U.S. government for increased funding for breast cancer research. Although Lauder and Haley reached people on different levels, their goals were the same: To educate

the public on the lack of funds allotted to breast cancer research. Pink ribbons are now seen all over and have become the uniting force for millions of women who are facing breast cancer or supporting someone with the disease. In 1996, Nancy Nick created a blueand-pink ribbon to symbolize male breast cancer ribbons in honor of her late father. The ribbons remind others that breast cancer can affect men as well as women. Although you can see waves of pink every October for Breast Cancer Awareness Month, many people don their ribbons year-round. Great strides have been made with respect to breast cancer, but with about 225,000 new cases popping up each year in the United States alone, there is still work to be done.

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www.thenorthernview.com

Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 15

The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Smithers’ Klezmer fiddle players, Kiri Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Katz Eclectic Daust and Madeline Lough, perform during Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The The Eclectic Show on Saturday. Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Cynthia Pyde of Skeena Skiffle performs during Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The The Eclectic Show at the Tom Rooney Playhouse. Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic North Coast Performers Society Show • The The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The put on The Eclectic Show that included Omana Middle Eastern Dancers Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Saraphine (left) and Omana (right). Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Omana and Saraphina Prince Rupert’s Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic performed many routines Skeena Skiffle’s Ray the evening. Leonard performs. Show • The Eclecticthroughout Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic PHOTO ESSAY BY MARTINA PERRY Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic Show • The Eclectic


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 16 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

ENERGY

Government’s denial of Petronas deal raises terminal questions By Todd Hamilton

the decision. “Petronas and Progress will work together to ensure that the minister has the necessary information to determine that the proposed acquisition of Progress would likely be of net benefit to Canada.” Tessa Gill, head of stakeholder management for the company’s Prince Rupert LNG export project, had said the company had plans, once government regulatory reviews are complete, to obtain initial construction permits in early 2014 and make the final investment decision which will pave the way to construction later that same year and the first deliveries to begin in 2018. Gill said the LNG project was expected to create 3,000 to 3,500 direct and indirect jobs during peak construction and 200-300 during operation. However, the entire project hinged on the federal decision whether or not Petronas could proceed with its multi-billiondollar takeover of Canadianowned Progress Energy which

The Northern View

NOW AT YOUR BC CHEVROLET DEALERS. Chevrolet.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */†Offers apply to the purchase of a 2012 Silverado 1500 Crew Cab (Light Duty), 2012 Cruze LS (R7A), equipped as described. Freight included ($1,495). License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the BC Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Limited quantities of 2012 models available - Dealer trade may be required. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See Chevrolet dealer for details. †0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by Ally Credit/TD Auto Financing for 84 months on new or demonstrator 2012 Chevrolet Cruze. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $119 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. 0% financing offers are unconditionally interest-free. u$11,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on 2012 Silverado Light Duty Crew Cab (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. Other credits available on most models. ◊To qualify for GMCL’s Cash For Clunkers incentive, you must: (1) turn in a 2006 or older MY vehicle that is in running condition and has been registered and properly insured in your name for the last 3 months (2) turn in a 2006 or older MY vehicle that is in running condition and has been registered and properly insured under a small business name for the last 3 months. GMCL will provide eligible consumers with a manufacturer to consumer incentive (tax inclusive) to be used towards the purchase/finance/lease of a new eligible 2012 or 2013 MY Chevrolet Colorado, GMC Canyon, Chevrolet Silverado, GMC Sierra, or Chevrolet Avalanche delivered between October 2, 2012 and January 2, 2013. Incentive ranges from $1500 to $3,000, depending on model purchased. Incentive may not be combined with certain other offers. By participating in the Cash For Clunkers program you will not be eligible for any trade-in value for your vehicle. See your participating GM dealer for additional program conditions and details. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate program in whole or in part at any time without notice. †*Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. Comparison based on latest competitive data available at time of printing. ✲The Best Buy seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. +For more information visit iihs.org/ratings. ¥Based on retail registrations in the 12 months following launch. ¥¥Cruze LS equipped with 6-speed manual transmission. Based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Ratings for the Compact Car class. Excludes hybrid and diesel models. Your actual fuel consumption may vary.

The Canadian federal government’s rejection of Malaysian state-owned Petronas’ proposed $5.2 billion takeover bid of Canada’s Progress Energy could have dramatic consequences for Prince Rupert. Petronas Carigali Canada — a division of the Malaysian oil and gas giant — has actively been pursuing a liquid natural gas export site on Lelu Island. However, the decision to reject the deal — announced by Industry Minister Christian Paradis late Friday night — casts doubts on the project but not a death blow. Paradis said in his announcement that the government did not see a “net benefit” for Canada in the deal. In a statement issued early Monday, Petronas said they, along with Progress Energy Resources Corp. officials, will meet with Industry Canada to question the decision. The company has 30 days to appeal

has substantial natural gas holdings in northeast B.C. The project called for those natural gas reserves to be piped to Prince Rupert where Gill said the company would develop two LNG trains, a term used to describe a liquid natural gas plant’s liquefaction and purification facilities, at the Lelu Island site. The trains, which receive raw natural gas through the pipeline, purifies, condenses and cools the gas down to -160C for shipping. Finance Minister Jim Flaherty told the Globe and Mail that the Petronas-Progress deal is not dead. “There’s another period of time during which they can continue to have discussions and try to satisfy the concerns that the Department of Industry has,” Mr. Flaherty told CTV’s Question Period. Given the decision, it is uncertain if Petronas Carigali will go ahead with public open houses on Nov. 5 in Port Edward and Nov. 6 in Prince Rupert at the Lester Centre.

MASSIVE

SUPPORTING THE TEAM…

Contributed photo

Four members of the Charles Hays Senior Girls’ Volleyball team accepted a $500 cheque from Kaien Island Lions member Larry Hope this week. Maria Repole, Reika Silab, Jasmeen Sekhon, and Natalie Repole were part of the team that helped at the Annual Seniors Thanksgiving Day dinner. The dinner is the largest Kaien Island Lions project of the year and is paid from with funds from their share of gaming revenues given to local service clubs and charities. Nearly 100 seniors attended the dinner catered by La Gondola and both the seniors and Lions members were extremely positive with their praise of the energy and fun the girls brought to the event.

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www.thenorthernview.com

Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 17

Join us Wed. Oct. 31, 2012 for our Community Hallowe’en Fest with games, tons of candy, free draws and a haunted house. It will be held at the Jim Ciccone Civic Centre from 6-8 p.m. Pool activities at Earl Mah Aquatic Centre Sun. Oct. 28 for children 12 and under from 2:00-4 pm; and Oct. 31 for 13 and older from 8-10:00 pm please bring id. Fireworks will be at 8:15 pm at the Doug Kerr fields. This is the 25th Annual event and assists community policing and fire/rescue departments. Students and adults are encouraged to volunteer to help make our community safe by calling 250-62-GHOST. (624-4678)

Hey Kids...

Colouring Contest

Volunteers Needed: Hallowe’en Fest 2012

Plans for Hallowe’en Fest 2012 are well underway and organizers need your help! This event attracts hundreds of children throughout the community and provides opportunity for Prince Rupert youth to engage in a positive, safe and fun Hallowe’en. Sponsors and volunteers are very proud to present this community celebration again this year. Ghosts and goblins of all ages are encouraged to attend Hallowe’en Fest 2012 which features a haunted house, games, prizes and candy, candy, candy. The Colour this picture and drop it off or mail it before 5 p.m. Oct 23 to event is held at the Jim Ciccone Civic Centre on Wed, Oct.31, 2012 from 6 pm to 8 pm and will be followed by a community Fireworks demonstration. (weather permit- The Prince Rupert Northern View 737 Fraser St to win prize packs! ting). The success of this event relies very heavily on volunteer support and more Name: __________________________________________________________ than 100 volunteers are required to plan, set up, take down and run the event. The Hallowe’en Fest Committee is looking for community minded individuals who are interested in dedicating a few hours of their time to enhancing public safety and Age: __________________ Phone Number ________________________ engaging youth in a positive way on Hallowe’en night. Anyone interested in assisting the organizers with this event on 31st are asked to call 62-GHOST (624-4678).


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 18 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

◆ ON THE STAGE

April Wine and Myles Goodwin rock the Lester Centre The Northern View Prince Rupert music lovers packed into the Lester Centre of the Arts over the weekend to see Canadian rockers Myles Goodwyn and April Wine with Prince Rupert’s own Dylan Rysstad and the Rain Dogs opening the show. April Wine have been releasing albums since the 1970s, becoming one of Canada’s most popular rock bands. The group was inducted into the Canadian Music Hall of Fame in 2010, and have won numerous other awards. Over the years there have been many line up changes, but currently the band consists of lead singer, guitarist and keyboardist Myles Goodwyn, who is the only

remaining original member of the band since they formed back in 1969, guitarists and back up vocalist Brian Greenway, who has been in the group since 1977, bassist Richard Lanthier who joined the band in 2011, and drummer Roy Nichol, who is the newest member. The group opened their performance with Oowatanite before moving on to You Could Have Been a Lady. They then slowed it down for the third song, performing I’m on Fire for you Baby. Throughout the evening the band played past hits such as Just Between You and Me, Tonite’s a Wonderful Night to Fall in Love and Roller. The band also played a cover of the Rolling Stone’s hit song I Can’t Get No Satisfaction.

CITY OF PRINCE RUPERT

Below is a list of awards that the City currently presents and a description of why they are presented. “Freedom of the City” Represents the highest honour that the City can bestow on an individual or unit of the armed forces of Canada or another nation, in accordance with Section 158 of the Community Charter. “Civic Merit Award”

“Civic Appreciation Award”

Represents an award bestowed on an individual who has brought distinction to the community through their outstanding achievements in one or more of the following areas: business and entrepreneurs, arts and entertainment, science and academics, health and education, sports and youth leadership and volunteer and community service. Represents the expression of appreciation to an individual and/or group for their services and/or contributions that have benefited the community.

“Certificate of Appreciation”

Represents the expression of appreciation to an individual for their contribution to a Council established committee or task force to which they have been appointed.

“Appreciation Pin”

Represents the expression of appreciation to an individual who has volunteered for a committee or the City for an event within the community.

“Achievement Award” Represents an award given to an individual, team or group of persons, who achieve Provincial, National or International honours in various areas of endeavour, or perform a noteworthy deed. “Sgt. William Booth Award for Valour”

Represents an award presented to an individual who, acting on their own initiative or as members of volunteer organizations, demonstrate unusual humanitarian effort in order to help and protect their fellow citizens, sometimes placing themselves at great personal risk.

vocals. The band performed a half an hour set, and played songs

PRINCE RUPERT BCSPCA 1740 Prince Rupert Blvd, Prince Rupert, BC

from Rysstad’s newest album, Halfway Houses, as well as older material.

CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS RS DEALS COUPONS BROC BRO OCHU CHURES SC CATAL ATALOG OGUES S CO CONTES STS S PRODU PRODU ODUCTS CTS ST STORE ORES ORE S

250 624-2859

y!

The City would like to recognize outstanding citizens in our community who have made a tangible difference through actions and through these actions have demonstrated particular principles.

Martina Perry photo

April Wine perform at the Lester Centre on Friday night.

ew l N eek e Se rs W ye Fl

Civic Recognition Awards

Before the show ended, Myles Goodwyn and April Wine came back onstage to perform two encore songs, Sign of the Gypsy Queen and Over the Moon, a song Goodwyn wrote about his youngest son who was diagnosed with Juvenile Diabetes, and has had to given himself needles daily. The group is collecting funds for Juvenile Diabetes research on their 2012 tour, as well as raising awareness about the disease. Additionally, opening the show was Prince Rupert’s own Dylan Rysstad and the Rain Dogs, consisting of Dylan Rysstad on guitar and vocals, Joe Meggison on guitar, Dustin Woodman on mandolin, Rob Rushton on drums, Joshua Meggison on bass, and Mercedes Taylor singing back up

PET OF THE WEEK

By Martina Perry

Cara is a spunky girl with lots of energy! This tiny caregiver was found wandering in and out the hospital, so she loves to both give and receive attention. Cara would also like to thank everyone for their generous donations during our recent ringworm outbreak.

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

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house

Please note that only nominations that have been submitted on the nomination form will be considered for the award. All nominations must be received by October 31, 2012. Forms are available on our website www.princerupert.ca or in the Administration Office at City Hall located at: 424-3rd Avenue West, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L7 Ph: 250-627-0934

facebook.com/thenorthernview


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Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 19

u Prince George to Prince Rupert

Greyhound looking at service cuts By Rod Link The Northern View Citing losses, Greyhound wants to cut its northwest bus service frequency. The company now runs 11 buses eastbound and 11 westbound each week for a total of 22 along Hwy16 between Prince George and Prince Rupert but should its reduction application be accepted, that frequency could drop to just one each way each day or 14 a week. In its application to the provincial Passenger Transportation Board, the bus company said it could reduce its BC losses by approximately $6.75 million if it was able to eliminate one route and cut service on 15 others. People who wish to comment on Greyhound’s plans have until Oct. 24 to contact the transportation board. Greyhound has been cutting service on routes elsewhere in Canada in the face of rising costs and dropping passenger numbers. The two routes Greyhound wants eliminated run overnight –

one west from Prince Rupert to Prince George and the other east from Prince George to Prince Rupert. The average passenger load on one is 10.5 and the other is 11, with both generating barely $2.30 of revenue per passenger mile. Greyhound BC passenger service manager Grant Odsen did note that the cuts requests would establish minimum levels of service and that the number of runs could increase. “We can just schedule more. We don’t have to apply,” he said. But Odsen did note that any increase in service depends upon an increase in the number of passengers and revenue. He did say that while the regional economy may be picking up, “we haven’t seen a big change in ridership up there.” Greyhound also said the number of people taking the Northern Health Authority’s Northern Health Connections bus service has also cut into its passenger base. That service, which runs from Prince Rupert to Prince George, into northeastern BC and

down to Vancouver, is heavily subsidized by the provincial government via a grant to the health authority. The round trip rate of $40 between Prince George and Terrace is for a service that runs each way four days a week. “The one good thing about the Northern Health Authority service is that you have to have a bona fide medical appointment,” Odsen acknowledged. Odsen said he realized the Greyhound application would affect people. “I do feel for the smaller communities to some extent and know they will feel cutoff. But we’re seeing a shift in demographics among a number of other things. Unfortunately, we need to make a business case,” he said. Skeena – Bulkley Valley MP Nathan Cullen said he doesn’t want to see the cuts move ahead. “They’re looking to make a bad situation worse. It’s obviously a private company, but it’s also a part of our transportation network that is vital to what is going on in our communities both socially and

Flu shot season…

Martina Perry photo

Public health nurse Leanne Rendle gives speech therapist Nicole Wagner a flu immunization in preparation for free Prince Rupert flu clinics happening at the Jim Ciccone Civic Centre on Monday, Oct. 29 and Tuesday, Oct. 30 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Individuals not able to get their shots then can visit the Prince Rupert Health Unit on Nov. 8 or Nov. 9 between 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., or Nov. 10 between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m.. For more information call 250-622-6305.

for their safety,” he said. “We know that the mayor of Smithers passed a resolution at UBCM seeking affordable transportation along the

highway. We have asked for something similar in the House of Commons and the government has ignored us so far.”

u Education

Premier seeking 10-year agreement with BC teachers By Tom Fletcher Black Press Premier Christy Clark announced a review of teacher bargaining Wednesday, with a goal of reaching a 10-year agreement

that would put an end to decades of battles with the B.C. Teachers’ Federation. Clark and Education Minister Don McRae acknowledged at a Vancouver news conference that changing the culture of

confrontation between the B.C. government and teachers won’t be easy, and vowed to put even the most contentious issues on the table for discussion. That includes class size and special needs support, key issues in contract disputes and

court actions in recent years. “Our first goal is long-term labour stability with teachers in British Columbia,” Clark said. “Our second goal is to improve how government interacts and works with the BCTF. These two

goals will require compromise on all sides of the table, including ours.” BCTF president Susan Lambert said she welcomes the review of the bargaining structure, but is skeptical about the latest promise.

Get immunized! InFLUenza vaccine is free for: • Adults 65 years and over • Healthy children aged 6-59 months • Household contacts and caregivers of children 0-59 months of age • Adults and children with a chronic illness • Adults who are very obese (BMI greater or equal to 40)

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Contact your health unit, 8-1-1 or www.northernhealth.ca for more clinic times.

Reserve Your Seat Information session seating is limited. Please register at www.unbc.ca/mba or call 1-866-960-6125 to reserve your seat. We look forward to meeting you.

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Visit us on the web at

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www.thenorthernview.com

Page 20 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

Take our short survey and you could win! At the Prince Rupert Northern View we always put rst. We’d like to know you better so we can keep you informed and connected.

* 1. How do you generally read your local paper?

*7. Do you...?

Frequently

The printed newspaper

Research online prior to store purchase?

Online on my computer or laptop

Make online purchases?

On my tablet

Use your smart phone for shopping?

Occasionally

Never

1

2

3

Frequently

Occasionally

Never

Compromise on quality to save money?

Downsize?

Newly built Previously owned Single detached Townhouse Condo

Forego a brand name to save money? Wait for the item to go on sale?

Female 18-24

Upsize?

* 17. What type of real estate are you looking at?

*8. Do you ever...? 4 or more

* 16. Will this be..? Your first home purchase?

On my smartphone

* 2. How many people in your household (including yourself) read the paper?

$500

Fill out our survey and you could win

Resort property

............ 25-34

* 9. Are you or someone in your household planning to purchase a new or pre-owned vehicle in the near future? (If no, jump to Q13)

............ 35-44 ............ 45-54 ............ 55-65 ............ 65+

Yes

Male.....18-24 ............ 25-34

No

* 10. Will it be a new or preowned vehicle?

............ 25-34 ............ 25-34

Pre-owned

New

............ 25-34

* 3. How much time do you typically spend reading the newspaper, its stories, advertising and flyers? Less than 10 minutes 10 - 20 minutes

* 11. What type of vehicle are you considering and when do you plan to purchase? Next 3 months

Next 6 months

Next year

Car Minivan Pickup truck

21- 30 minutes 30 minutes +

Frequently

Less than $35,000 $35,000 to less than $50,000

* 12. Is your next vehicle most likely to be...? Occasionally

Never

Midrange

Discount, bargain or dollar store Clothing, accessories and footwear

Luxury Hybrid

Computers, tablets, phones, cameras Fast Food

$50,000 to less than $75,000 $75,000 to less than $100,000

Economy

Appliances

$100,000 to less than $150,000 $150,000 or more

* 13. Which ‘extra’ items are you likely to spend on in your household?

Furniture, rugs and beds Groceries Health, personal care and make-up

Frequently

Occasionally

* 20. In which city/municipality do you currently live? Never

______________________________________________

Car detailing

Office supplies Tools, home & yard improvement

Consolidate your debt load Pay off a loan Pay off your mortgage Remortgage your property Renew your mortgage Secure a loan Seek financial planning advice Set up a line of credit Switch banks or credit union None of the above

* 19. In which category does your annual household income fall?

SUV

* 4. Which advertising offers are you most interested in?

* 18. Are you planning any financial transactions? Please check all that apply.

Fast food Fitness membership Further education or courses

Toys & games, arts & crafts Computers, tablets, phones, cameras

* 21. How far will you drive from your home to use a business or service?

TV, stereo, PVR, Satellite

Gourmet foods or desserts Home improvement less than $500

* 5. Please check the stores you shop at

Home improvement over $500 Live theatre or festivals

31-60 minutes 1 hours

16-30 minutes

Army & Navy

Jysk

Safeway

Manicure, pedicure, hair styling

2 hours

Bargain! Shop Best Buy

Kin’s Farm Market London Drugs

Save-on-Foods Sears

Movie downloads, Pay per view, movie channels

3 hours More than 4 hours

Buy Low Canadian Tire

Lululemon M&M Meats

Shoppers Drug Mart Sport Chek or Sport Mart

Chapters

Mark’s Work Wearhouse

Staples

Choices Market Coopers

Marketplace IGA Nesters

Starbucks T&T Supermarket

Dollar Giant Dollarama

Overwaitea Pharmasave

The Bay The Brick

* 14. Are you planning to travel in the near future?

Extra Foods Future Shop

PriceSmart Real Canadian Superstore

The Source Tim Hortons

In Canada for less than 3 days by plane

Home Depot Home Hardware

Reitmans Rexall

Walmart Winners

Ikea

Rona

XS Cargo

* 6. What most influences your decision when choosing a grocery store? Loyalty to the chain Closest to home Best deals/offers/coupons Rewards or credit card program

Tear out this page

Movie theatre Restaurant dining

I don’t shop outside of my own community

Scratch and lottery tickets Trips to a casino

For business

For pleasure

No plans to travel

Getaway of less than 3 days to the USA Longer trip within Canada by car

* 22. Thank you for taking the time to complete our survey. If you’d like to be entered into the prize draw, please leave us your first and last name and your email address. We will contact the winner via email or daytime phone number at the close of the study.

Longer trip within Canada by plane Longer trip to the USA by car

First name _____________________________________________

Longer trip to the USA by plane Longer trip outside of North America

Last Name _____________________________________________ Email address ___________________________________________

* 15. Does anyone in your household plan to sell or buy real estate in the near future? If no, jump to Q18) Yes

or daytime phone ________________________________________

No

737 Fraser Street, Prince Rupert, V8J 1R1

Go to https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/blackpress to take this survey online …


Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 21

www.thenorthernview.com

u Government funding

Halloween fest support…

PRDTU outlines budget requests By Martina Perry The Northern View The Government of British Columbia has been gathering input from the public as part of the 2013 budget consultation, with Joanna Larson, president of the Prince Rupert and District Teachers Union, being one of many British Columbians to make suggestions. “As teachers, each day we imagine a better future for our students. We put enormous energy into cultivating the hearts, minds, and imaginations of our students. We need our government to make this commitment too, for all students in British Columbia,” Larson wrote on behalf of PRDTU. The first piece of input Larson included was calling on the government to increase the student-educator ratio in BC. Larson said there are 14 students per educator on average in Canadian classrooms, but that in

BC number increases as high as 17.7. “For BC to recover lost ground, and at a minimum meet the Canadian average student/educator ratio, we need 5,800 more full-time equivalent teachers at a cost of about $500 million. For BC to meet the Canadian average in terms of K-12 funding as a percentage of GDP we need an additional $609 million.” “Does this government have the ability to put an additional $1.109 billion into BC’s public schools? Absolutely, and we are calling on government to begin doing just that,” Larson said. Next, Larson called on the government to create fair taxation. “Today, the richest households in British Columbia pay the lowest overall tax rate. Students pay more in tuition than is collected in corporate taxes, and British Columbians pay more in MSP premiums than businesses

contribute through provincial corporate income tax. This is not a fair taxation plan,” Larson said. Larson said funding from the government toward independent or private schools should be redirected into public schools, so all students regardless of economic status have access to quality education. Another suggestion Larson made was to support the Coalition of Childcare Advocates of BC’s Early Care and Learning System proposal. “It is estimated that the Early Care and Learning proposal would cost $1.5 billion annually to fully implement for children under the age of six. The proposal is expensive, but we are in a position in our province where it may be more expensive not to implement such a strategy,” Larson wrote. PRDTU says there are many overlapping benefits to investing in public education and early learning and care.

Shaun Thomas photo

Wayne Lundman, Mike O’Neil and Jim Martin of the Prince Rupert Lions Club present a $1,500 cheque to Halloween Fest organizer Bev Killbery to help with the cost of fireworks. According to the Lions, the best place to watch them this year will be by Doug Kerr Field.

“It would allow greater numbers of parents to stay in the workforce, primarily women who are still disproportionately the ones who stop working outside the home, or reduce hours to care for children. Families Trim: 5.81” would become more stable

economically, and therefore would be contributing more money into the economy. Rates of absenteeism would go down, and there would be health cost savings as a result of improved work/life balance,” Larson wrote.

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Page 22 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

u Highway of Tears families

Sense of optimism follows annual meeting with RCMP By DeLynda Pilot Black Press There was a bit more optimism in the room than usual during an annual meeting that includes family members of young women who went missing or were murdered along the Highway of Tears. The optimism comes after police announced on Sept. 25 that Bobby Jack Fowler was responsible for at least one of those murders and that he remains a suspect in other deaths. The break, after so many years, came as a result of improvements in DNA technology. Mary Teegee with Carrier Sekani Family Services said advances in technology combined with the tips that have been coming in to police is what is fuelling the families’ optimism. “The idea of today’s meeting is to remember the victims,” Insp. Gary Shinkaruk with EPANA, said. “Although we try to feel the true pain and utter despair they feel everyday, it’s good to get together.” He added they try to update

families as they can, but for some of them it has been decades with no idea what happened to their loved one. Over the nine years the annual meeting among the missing and murdered women’s loved ones has been taking place, it has evolved to include various support groups. On Wednesday, about 40 people were gathered together, 20 of whom were family members. Others represented organizations like Victim’s Services, the RCMP, Carrier Sekani Family Services and senior investigators with EPANA. Brenda Wilson, whose sister, Ramona, was 15 when she was murdered along the Highway of Tears, said it is heartening to see these organizations come together and collaborate in an effort to find answers. “It brings hope to us. We’re not doing this alone anymore,” she said. She said she knows the cases continue to be investigated, not just on a daily basis, but every second. Eighteen years ago, when her sister went missing, she said her

mom and her felt alone. Nicole Hoar was 25 when she went missing on June 21, 2002. “At this point I think they’ve made a lot of progress,” her dad, Jack, said, adding their were 1,500 tips for police to investigate after his daughter went missing. “They’ve gone through the chaff.” However he said there is still a lot of information required. He said he believes there is someone out there who knows something. Perhaps that person was afraid to come forward at the time of his daughter’s disappearance. “Now they might be more comfortable,” he said. Teegee said people uncomfortable talking to the police about what they know are welcome to call her office. “Any information is valuable. If someone is not comfortable, definitely contact our office, and we will follow up with that,” she said. Hoar was last seen hitchhiking west of Prince George, heading to Smithers. Educating young women about the dangers of hitchhiking is an example of one of the things the

DeLynda Pilot photo

Jack Hoar (Nicole Hoar’s dad); EPANA Insp. Gary Shinkaruk; Brenda Wilson (Ramona Wilson’s sister) and Mary Teegee with Carrier Sekani Family Services talked about the importance of the annual meetings between family members of women murdered along the Highway of Tears as well as a new sense of optimism. family members discuss during their meeting. In fact, the families forwarded 33 recommendations to the government in a bid to build a safer environment for young women. Teegee said, as of yet, not all of those recommendations have been realized. Meanwhile, the investigation

into Bobby Jack Fowler’s life continues. Shinkaruk said about 300 tips came in following their announcement. Tips on the other murders and disappearances continue to come in. “Even if you think it’s trivial, or it’s something you think we already know, please call,” he said.

u upcoming event

Barbecue to raise funds during Community Living Month By Martina Perry The Northern View October is Community Living Month, a chance to recognize and honour British Columbians living with developmental disabilities.

Communities all over the province will be holding events to celebrate Community Living Month, including a community barbecue put on by the Self Advocacy Group in Prince Rupert on Oct. 27. “We want to bring awareness

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there will be a number of speakers including Mayor Jack Mussallem, and a few individuals from the advocacy group who will be sharing their employment stories Cake will be served, balloons will be handed out, as well as

stickers and pins. There will also be a door prize. The Prince Rupert Lions Club will be manning the barbecue, serving hot dog and other delicious food. The event will happen at 716 Fraser St. from 2 to 4 p.m. on Oct. 27.

Make a difference in a young person’s life Smithers Community Services Association is seeking to add supportive families to our CORR HOMES PROGRAM

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to people and employers that people with intellectual disabilities still want to work for real pay. They want to be like anyone else, and have a job,” Val Whomes of the Prince Rupert Self Advocacy Group said. At the community barbecue

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About our program… CORR Homes is a specialized foster care program for young offenders as an alternative to incarceration and operates in communities throughout Northern BC. CORR Homes offer a caring, stable home environment where youth reside for up to 6 months. CORR Home families are financially compensated to provide this service. Our program provides the CORR Home families with access to training, 24-hour on-call support, and an experienced Youth Resource Worker who will work directly with families and the youth who reside with them. Who we are looking for… Interested people who have had experience working with and supporting youth at work or socially (ie; coaching, mentoring, big brothers/sisters etc.) or who have raised their own children through their teen years. For more information about how to become a CORR Home, please visit our website www.scsa.ca/programs/corr-homes or contact Jo-Anne Nugent at (250) 847-9515 or toll free at 1-888-355-6222.

In-home day care located on the west side of town Space available for ages 1-5 years old Art, Walks, Circle Time & Fun Activities Fenced backyard Close to schools and parks. Contact Louise at 250-627-5070 • or cell 250-600-7604

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www.thenorthernview.com The Northern View Wednesday, October 24, 2012

www.thenorthernview.com A23 Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 23

Your community. Your classiďŹ eds.

250.624.8088 fax 250.624.8085 email classiďŹ eds@thenorthernview.com WORD ADS ARE PUBLISHED IN...

Announcements

Craft Fairs

The Northern REACH 75,000 READERS IN OVER 42,000 PAPERS FROM THE QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS TO SMITHERS EVERY WEEK

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All classiďŹ ed and classiďŹ ed display ads MUST BE PREPAID by either cash, VISA or Mastercard. When phoning in ads please have your VISA or Mastercard number ready.

10 Family Announcements 20 Community Announcements 100 Employment 200 Service Guide 300 Service Guide 400 Pets 500 For Sale/ Wanted 600 Real Estate 700 Rentals 800 Automotive 900 Legals The Northern View reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to set rates therefore and to determine page location. The Northern View reminds advertisers that it is against the provincial Human Rights Act to discriminate on the basis of children, marital status and employment when placing “For Rent:â€? ads. Landlords can state a no-smoking preference. The Northern View reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the News Box Reply Service, and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. Box replies on “Holdâ€? instructions not picked up within 10 days of expiry of an advertisement will be destroyed unless mailing instructions are received. Those answering Box Numbers are requested not to send original documents to avoid loss. All claims of errors in advertisements must be received by the publisher within 30 days after the ďŹ rst publication. It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of The Northern View in the event of failure to publish an advertisement as published shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for only one incorrect insertion for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect or omitted item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event greater than the amount paid for such advertising.

First Presbyterian Tea & Bazaar Saturday, October 27, 2012 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm 233 4th Ave. East Great food, Crafts, baking, & gifts

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Information

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710 Fraser Street Prince Rupert, B.C. V8J 1P9 Ph: 250-627-7166 Fax: 250-627-7482 Email: maryces@citytel.net

PRINCE RUPERT COMMUNITY ENRICHMENT SOCIETY PRINCE RUPERT COMMUNITY ENRICHMENT SOCIETY

2012/2013 Resource Directory is now available at office. Resources are $10.00 per 2012/2013 Resource Directory is now available at office. Resources are $10.00 per directory Please 250-627-7166; ask or Esther Stewart., directory and Please callcall250-627-7166; askforforMary MaryClattenburg Clattenburg or Esther Stewart., or contact via email: maryces@citytel.net, or esprces@citytel.net and or contact via email: maryces@citytel.net, or esprces@citytel.net Business Opportunities

Business Opportunities

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Daycare Centers Prince and Princess Daycare: 4 full-time spots open; close to schools, parks, library, downtown & Civic Centre. Large fenced yard. We go for walks, do art, music, circle time, activities and field trips. Snacks & lunches provided all part of Canada Food Guide. Louise @ 250-627-5070

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In Memoriam

In Memoriam

David Ronald (Dudly) Dudoward September 26, 1950 October 27, 2007

I Thought Of You With Love Today I thought of you with love today But that is nothing new I thought about you yesterday And days before that too, I think of you in silence I often speak your name All I have are memories And your picture in a frame. Your memory is my keepsake With which I’ll never part God had you in his keeping I have you in my heart. Forever in our hearts Mom, Joan, Stan & Barney

Obituaries

Obituaries

Director of Information Technology & Purchasing A leader and seasoned information technology generalist In ancient times, the “waveâ€? symbolized on our school district’s logo represented life and aspirations to higher learning. Join us in our efforts to perpetuate this vision by providing top-notch leadership and management to the district’s Information Technology & Purchasing departments. Consisting of 9 public schools teaching 2,100 students from Prince Rupert, Port Edward and Hartley Bay, School District 52 offers the latest in technological and learning resources. With the goal of maintaining our high standards and up-to-date IT infrastructure, you will take on responsibilities encompassing all aspects of IT and purchasing management and control. You will instill a sense of purpose and dedication as you supervise employees, identify district-wide technology needs, provide recommendations, prepare and manage budgets and develop plans, guidelines, standards and procedures. Technologically savvy, collaborative and solutions-oriented, you will oversee the implementation of new applications and hardware upgrades as well as changes to systems and software. Maintenance of the integrity and operations of the district’s network—including inter and intra building wired and wireless networks—will fall under your purview as will the development, review and certification of all back-up and disaster recovery procedures. Your line of reporting will be to the district Secretary-Treasurer. In addition to a Bachelor of Applied Science in Computer Engineering, you have a solid working knowledge of Microsoft Active Directory, Microsoft Exchange, Microsoft Systems Center Configuration Manager, VMware vSphere, Network certification (CCNA and Network+) and a thorough understanding of Linux administration. An equivalent combination of training and experience will also be considered. Located on traditional Ts’msyen territory on the northern coastline of one of BC’s most beautiful rainforests, Prince Rupert offers urban amenities and a lively cultural scene just a short distance from ancient wilderness. Our community is excited about new economic opportunities at our 22.5 kilometre long harbor—one of the deepest, natural, ice-free harbours in the world and a gateway for cruise ships—now the home of a new worldclass container port facility. We have a promising future and we’re looking forward to your being part of it. For more information, please visit www.sd52.bc.ca or www.makeafuture.ca/prince-rupert. To apply by October 31 2012, please send your rĂŠsumĂŠ to:

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It is with great sadness that we inform all family, friends and acquaintances of the passing of Brian Hill. He passed away peacefully on Sunday October 14, 2012. The family would like to thank all the staff at Prince Rupert Regional Hospital for their support and kindness. There will be no service.

Kathy Gomez kgomez@sd52.bc.ca Director, Human Resources School District No.52 (Prince Rupert) 634 6th Avenue East Prince Rupert, British Columbia V8J 1X1

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A24 24 www.thenorthernview.com Page - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

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Caretakers/ Residential Managers MOTEL ASST Manager team to run small nice Motel in Parksville BC. Non-Smoking, no Pets, in good Health, fulltime live-in position. Call 250586-1633 or email: kjjr27@hotmail.com

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Notice To Contractors A request for expressions of interest for contractors interested in bidding for a contract involving the construction of a new wall at the rear of 812 3rd Ave West in Prince Rupert B.C. Otherwise known as the new location for The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 27. Contractors interested in bidding on this project must attend an on site briefing at 2:00 pm, Monday October 29, 2012 for the purpose of an explanation to those present the details to what exactly is required of the bid. Sealed bids must be received at the above location between 2:30 pm and 4:30 pm., Friday November 9, 2012. Bids received after this date and time will not qualify. The lowest bid may not necessarily be accepted. Bruce Rempel, President, the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 27, Prince Rupert

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

SENIOR PROJECT ADMINISTRATOR Kitimat, BC

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. Central Interior BC HVAC & Electrical company is seeking a journeyman Refrigeration Mechanic. Experience in Air Conditioning & Refrigeration is an asset. We offer competitive wages and benefits. If you enjoy the challenges of a variety of work including service, maintenance, and installs, and enjoy living in a community offering the best of outdoor activities, then we many be a perfect fit for you. Please respond with resume, including references to Fax: 250-398-9099 or email to: horizonclimatecontrols@ shawbiz.ca ERNIE O’S Restaurant and Pub Edson, Alberta requires line cooks. $13 - $16 per hour. Subsidized housing available. Fax resume to 780-723-3603 email: ernieos.doug@telus.net

A career with B www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, October 24, 2012 The Northern View

Our busy and prosperous Kitimat branch has a fantastic opportunity for a Sr. Project Administrator, to organize/coordinate project information and documents to ensure maximum project effectiveness and efÂżciency Duties will include preparing & tracking invoices, assisting with Quality Control (ISO 9001) and project setup/maintenance, and project Âżling, archiving, disposal The successful candidate will have at least 10 years related experience including invoicing, sourcing/researching data, proÂżciency in 0S OfÂżce, strong communication, organization, and multitasking skills, and possess topnotch customer service skills Visit wwwmcelhanneycom to apply online McElhanney is an Employment Equity employer.

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METLAKATLA GOVERNING COUNCIL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Located on the spectacular North West Coast of BC at Prince Rupert, an exciting and challenging opportunity is available for a results-oriented individual to be part of the Metlakatla Governing Council and the Metlakatla Development Corporation. As CFO, you will oversee all aspects of Metlakatla¡s Ă&#x20AC;nancial functions including accounting, Ă&#x20AC;nance, departmental budgets and regulatory agencies. <ou will also design and coordinate a wide variety of accounting and statistical data and reports and will manage Metlakata¡s Ă&#x20AC;nance and accounting teams. <our speciĂ&#x20AC;c duties will include Â&#x2021; Preparing Ă&#x20AC;nancial proMections, forecasts and budgets, as well as analy]ing trends, variances and proĂ&#x20AC;tability Â&#x2021; Overseeing Ă&#x20AC;nance department operational issues and Metalakatla ,7 systems Â&#x2021; Managing banking relationships Â&#x2021; Reviewing and furnishing all monthly, Tuarterly and annual Ă&#x20AC;nancial reports to funding agencies, regulatory agencies, Councillors and Board members Â&#x2021; ,nterviewing, hiring, training, directing work and providing performance evaluations for Finance Â&#x2021; Leading change in Ă&#x20AC;nancial processes to improve efĂ&#x20AC;ciencies while ensuring strong internal controls documented in the Ă&#x20AC;nancial policies of Council and Corporation and relevant legislation Â&#x2021; Assessing and managing risk of Ă&#x20AC;nancial transactions and presenting the Ă&#x20AC;nancial status of Metlakatla to the Councillors and Board members and external agencies 7his position will appeal to a highly motivated self-starter capable of managing multiple proMects. Successful performance in this position is dependent upon prudent Ă&#x20AC;nancial management while focusing on the effective and timely delivery of Ă&#x20AC;nancial services for the programs and community at large as well as maximi]ing proĂ&#x20AC;tability for the Metlakatla Development Corporation. 7he successful candidate must have a professional accounting designation (CA, CMA or CGA) complimented with a university degree and ten years related experience, or an eTuivalent combination of education and experience. Metlakatla offers competitive wages and beneĂ&#x20AC;ts and is an eTual opportunity employer. 4ualiĂ&#x20AC;ed applicants are invited to submit a detailed resume in conĂ&#x20AC;dence to the following no later than October , . Please submit your Cover Letter and Resume to Gordon 7omlinson, (xecutive Director Metlakatla Governing Council PO Box 5 Prince Rupert BC 9- R 7el 5.. Fax 5..5 (mail executive.director#metlakatla.ca Closing Date Friday, October ,  2QO\FDQGLGDWHVZKRPHHWWKHUHTXLUHGTXDOLĂ&#x20AC;FDWLRQVZLOOEHFRQWDFWHG for an interview. We are an Equal Opportunities Employer.


www.thenorthernview.com The Northern View Wednesday, October 24, 2012

School District No. 52 (Prince Rupert) AFTER SCHOOL SPORTS INITIATIVE PROGRAM School District No. 52 (Prince Rupert) is accepting applications for this part-time, temporary excluded staff position. This position is 15 hours per week, on a rotating basis of 3 hours per day at various elementary schools. It is effective immediately until June 27, 2013, excluding Christmas and Spring Breaks. This is an excluded staff position with a rate of pay of $21.32 per hour. The employee will be responsible to plan, coordinate, implement and evaluate an afterschool program of extra-curricular activities for school students in various elementary schools. Required abilities and qualifications are:  Grade 12 or equivalent;  Class 5 driver’s license and access to your own vehicle; class 4 would be an asset;  demonstrable organizational, interpersonal and collaborative skills  basic First Aid/CPR;  certification in High Five training or willingness to obtain;  training in Run Jump Throw courses or willingness to obtain;  good command of the English language and ability to communicate clearly  understand and follow directions;  ability to prioritize tasks; and  high degree of physical fitness in order to participate with the students . Post-secondary studies in fields such as recreation, psychology and/or sociology; and knowledge and understanding of First Nations culture are definite assets for this position. Applicants must be able to work flexible hours. Qualified applicants should complete a School District application form which is available at the School Board Office. Please submit this application with complete resume to: Mrs. Kathy Gomez, Director of Human Resources School District No. 52 (Prince Rupert) 634- 6th Avenue East Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1X1 Email: kgomez@sd52.bc.ca Closing date for applications is Monday noon, October 22, 2012. Only those applicants considered for an interview will be contacted.

www.thenorthernview.com A25 Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 25

Employment

Services

Help Wanted

Education/Tutoring

Direct To U Wholesale Ltd.

Transport Canada Certifications

Experienced industrial supply sales person and counter person and a road sales person needed in Burns Lake. Apply in person with resume at D.T.U. Atten: Bob or email directo@telus.net, fax: 250-692-3026 or call 250-692-3031. EDMONTON BASED Company seeks experienced Dozer, Excavator and Grader Operators for work in Northern Alberta. Accommodations and subsistence provided. Fax 780-488-3002; jobs@commandequipment.com P.R: We have a F/T Cleaning/Janitorial position available Please bring in your resume to the Oasis Apartments office between 8am -9am Monday to Friday. Wages based on previous experience. *No Phone calls please*

Income Opportunity EARN EXTRA Cash! - P/T, F/T Immediate openings. Easy computer work, other positions are available. Can be done from home. No experience needed. www.hwc-bc.com

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Duties will include but are not limited to: Answer the phone and direct calls Take and relay messages Provide information to callers Greet persons entering the office Deal with queries from the public and customers General administrative and clerical support Receive and sort mail and deliveries Book ads into the ad management systems Print reports as needed on a weekly basis Invoicing and other duties as directed by publisher Recomended qualifications: Verbal and written communication skills, professional personal presentation, strong customer service skills, information management, organizing and planning, attention to detail, reliability, ability to work in a deadline driven work force. Black Press is Canada’s largest independent newspaper group with over 100 community, daily and urban papers located in BC, Alberta, Washington State, Hawaii, and Ohio. Deadline for application is 5 p.m. on October 31, 2012. Resumes should be forwarded with cover letter to: Publisher, Prince Rupert Northern View 737 Fraser St, Prince Rupert, V8J 1R1 Fax: 250-624-8085 publisher@thenorthernview.com Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

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Financial Services

Garage Sales

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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.

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Dog Grooming for small breeds. Call Vicki Kennedy @ Veterinary Hospital. 250-600-6206

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

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Office Assistant The Prince Rupert Northern View is currently seeking a permanent full-time employee for administrative duties. We offer a comprehensive benefits package and oppotunity for advancement.

Services

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Merchandise for Sale

Auctions FARM MARKET AUCTION Food Service & Farm Equipment, Nov. 3, 11 AM at Horstings Farm, 2 mi N. of Cache Creek. View photos at doddsauction.com 1-866545-3259

Garage Sales Giant garage sale Fri Oct 26 6-9 pm and Sat 27 9 am noon. At St. Pauls Lutheran Church 5th & McBride PR: Giant Garage Sale!!! Sat. Oct. 27 @ Seniors Centre, 9am - 1pm. Kitchen open. PR: Sat. Oct. 20 @ 1608 7th Ave. East. 8am - 11am.

P.R: Multi-family Garage Sale. Sat. Oct. 20 @ 737 Fraser St. 9am - noon. Electronics, books, clothes & more.

LAST MINUTE MARKET Every Saturday 9:00am - 12:30pm at the Moose Hall

Craft items Native Arts • Baking Silver Jewellery Beads Home Business & Yard Sale Items For table rentals call Rosa 250-624-4787 or Kathleen 250-624-5652. The coffee is always on!

Table Rental Proceeds Go To The Moose

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A26 www.thenorthernview.com Page 26 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, October 24, 2012 The Northern View

Apt/Condo for Rent

Looking for a new rental home in the Prince Rupert Area? At Macro, there is a home for everyone! With 6 different locations throughout the Prince Rupert area - we offer both furnished & unfurnished suites in newly renovated bachelor suites to four bedroom townhouses! All of our fully-furnished suites come complete with cable TV & Internet services! In choosing Macro for your new rental home, you are choosing quality, excellent service and great value! We welcome you to contact us at anytime to schedule a viewing! Call: 250-627-5003 princerupert@macroproperties.com â&#x20AC;˘ www.propertiesforrentprincerupert.com

Misc. for Sale 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 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? PR: 4 Champiro studless Ice tires on rims, used 3 mo. plus 4 Motomaster all-season radials R14 size. $400 firm for 8 tires. large Oak table w/leaf. $300 firm. 250-600-3268 after 6pm. PR: Four 205 x 70R15 Hankook winter tires,over 50% tread. $75 ea. 250-627-8764

Misc. Wanted

GATEWAY APARTMENTS McBride & 8th Prince Rupert Unfurnished - Furnished (Furnished short Term Rentals Available) Close to downtown Adult-oriented No Pets

627-7137 ROOSEVELT HEIGHTS APARTMENTS 3 bedroom apartments.

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town

Heat and hot water included.

Real Estate

References required.

For Sale By Owner House for Sale Prince Rupert East side, 17 yrs old; 4-5 bdrm, 2 bath, 1 ensuite. Lge kitchen & living rm, Lge rec. rm. Fenced in backyard. Lane access. Balcony on front & back. Asking $229,000. Serious enq. 250-622-2468

No smoking. No pets $730 per month.

Phone 250-627-8123

Duplex / 4 Plex AVAILABLE FOR RENT 1 &2 Bdrm Suite References required!

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

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 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 - $575/mo.. Phone Craig @ 250-832-0354

Prince Rupert - 3 bedroom side by side duplex. Suitable for professional couple. Located in the Pineridge area. No pets, no smoking. Available September 1. $775/month. 250-624-5730

Commercial/ Industrial Property

Apt/Condo for Rent

Oasis

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Renovated 1 & 2 bdrm Suites Furnished & Un-Furnished. Quiet Tenants. On Site Management. Gym, Hot Tub & Sauna. References Required.

250-627-5820 www.oasisaparts.com

Rentals Misc for Rent

Cars - Domestic

Prince Rupert - 1 bedroom, hydro included. Located in the Pineridge area. No laundry facility. No pets, no smoking. Available September 1. $400/month. 250-624-5730

2005 PT Cruiser. 42,000 kms. $7000 O.B.O. 250-624-5539

Homes for Rent

P.R: 1992 Dodge Stealth R/T Twin Turbo. $2500. 250-6245559. chrisbob@citytel.net

P.R: 3 bdrm house for rent @ 544 Pilsbury Ave. Big driveway, big yard. Call 250-6249300 for info. PR: 603 Fulton St; 3 bdrm, 11/2 bath, F/S, DW, W/D hookup, carport. N/S, N/P. Working couple pref. Ref Req. $900 per/month. 250-6243780

www.princerupertrooms.com

Rooms starting at $45/daily, $249/weekly, $699/monthly, Students $499/monthly. All-inclusive. 250-600-1680

Townhouses PINE CREST 3 Bdrm. 2 Level T/H 1 ½ bath No pets Call Jenn 622-4304

250-622-7653

Commercial/ Industrial Property

industrial park rental bay with paint booth and abundant yard storage.

250-627-1525 Real Estate

MLS # N207097 N217481 N213867 N220890 N218651 N222210 N219157 N215355 N216421 N219093 N221519 N221533 N220505 N217652 N220988 N218541 N219992 N219994 N219335 SOLD N221683 N221791 N216405 N217679

Price $170,000 $63,000 $79,000 $155,000 $265,000 $265,000 $154,000 $149,900 $334,000 $129,900 $240,000 $119,500 $87,000 $265,000 $185,000 $370,000 $269,000 $289,000 $169,900 $199,700 $49,500 $84,500 $339,000

www.princerupertproperties.comrXXXSVQFSUSFBMUZDB

,WWDNHV PXVFOHV WRUHDG WKLVDG

'RQŇ&#x2039;WWDNH\RXUPXVFOHV IRUJUDQWHG2YHU &DQDGLDQVZLWKPXVFXODU G\VWURSK\WDNHWKHPYHU\ VHULRXVO\ /HDUQPRUHDWPXVFOHFD

Tenders

Tenders

Gingolx Village Government SEWAGE LIFT STATION CONSTRUCTION TENDER 2013 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1156 - 1

INVITATION TO TENDER Sealed tenders marked â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sewage Lift Station No.1 Construction 1156-1â&#x20AC;? will be received no later than 3:00 pm local time on Thursday November 22, 2012 by the Gingolx Village Government at the office of McElhanney Consulting Services Ltd. Suite #1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5008 Pohle Avenue, Terrace, BC V8G 4S8 This tender is for the early spring construction the installation of a pre-fabricated â&#x20AC;&#x201C; fiberglass reinforced plastic sewage lift station complete with submersible pumps, controls; sanitary sewer modifications, force main, control building, and standby electric power generator. The owner reserves the right to reject any or all of the Tenders and the lowest tender will not necessarily be accepted. Tender Documents may be viewed at the Gingolx Village Government Office or at McElhanney Consulting Services Ltd. Suite #1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5008 Pohle Avenue, Terrace, BC on or after October 24, 2012. All bidders shall familiarize themselves with the local site, high ground water conditions, availability of local materials, labour and equipment, infrastructure conditions, and the need to provide full time compliance with DFO fisheries and sediment control, and possible dewatering requirements. A mandatory site visit will be held November 1st at 11:00 a.m. Meet at the administration office, Gingolx, BC. Tender documents may be obtained on or after October 24th, 2012 from McElhanney Consulting Services Ltd., Suite #1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5008 Pohle Avenue, Terrace, BC V8G 4S8. Project Engineer: Joel Barkman, P.Eng. (250) 635-7163. 24/7 â&#x20AC;˘ anonymous â&#x20AC;˘ conďŹ dential â&#x20AC;˘ in your language

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

1-800-680-4264 info@youthagainstviolence.com

Stand up. Be heard. Get help.

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Legal Notices

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Property Management

RENTALS AVAILABLE

â&#x20AC;˘ 3 & 4 bedroom homes; â&#x20AC;˘ 1, 2 & 3 bedroom suites and apartments

OfďŹ ce: (250) 624-5800 Houses For Sale

Buying or Selling Real Estate?

Fall for theseDeals! Address 1438 Overlook 1326 Pigott Ave 310 6th Ave West 854 Fulton St. 1823 Kootenay Ave. 1001 PR Blvd 927 Ambrose Ave 1345 8th Ave East 1233 Conrad St 1476 6th Ave East 1222 Beach Place 1000 Hays Cove 333 9th Ave West 105 Raven 620 6th Ave East 1520 7th Ave East 1635 Graham 517 8th Ave West 1812 Kootenay Ave 141 Crestview Dr 1507 8th Ave East 400 9th Ave East 213 Cormorant Rd

Vehicle Wanted WE BUY All Cars! Running or Not, we will buy it! Cars/Trucks/Vans. Sell Any Car today with One Free Phone: 1-800-551-8647.

PRINCE RUPERT Harbourview Apts. 2 & 3 Bdrm, 1 bath, Start at $600 No pets 627-6697 or 622-2699

1600 Sq. Ft.

Houses For Sale

PRINCE RUPERT

Cars - Sports & Imports

Rooms for Rent

Suite 5 - 342 3 Ave. West, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

Dorothy Wharton

Transportation

Call Gordon today OfďŹ ce and Cell: (250) 624-9298 Email: info@gordonkobza.com www.gordonkobza.com Suite 6 - 342 3rd Ave W. - Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

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

WATERFRONT EAST LAND USE PLAN OPEN HOUSE In late June of this year the City of Prince Rupert held open houses for the public to participate in the process of reviewing land use policies and regulations for the waterfront from Kwinitsa Station East to Galloway Rapids Bridge. The City is again extending an invitation to the public so we can share what we have learned and the preliminary analysis of major themes.

PUBLIC WELCOME Date: Wednesday, November 7th, 2012 Location: Lester Center of the Arts Lobby (1100 McBride St) Times: 7:00 pm to 10:00 pm For more information call: 250-627-0963 or email robert.grodecki@princerupert.ca


www.thenorthernview.com

North Coast

◆ IN THE POOL

SPORTS

Wednesday, October 24, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 27

Rapids win swim meet By Chris Street Rupert Rapids A total of 126 swimmers from across northern BC came to Prince Rupert last weekend, and it was the Rapids that ended up winning the meet. Prince Rupert finished with 1,021 points compared to Prince George at 1,010 points, Kitimat at 372 points, Smithers at 326 points and Terrace at 232 points. Below are some of the highlights from the local swimmers: Aggregate Winners: Trey Kish (12) - 11/12 boys Gold Aggregate (aggregate medals are awarded by total points scored at the meet) - Won 50, 100, 200 & 1500 freestyle, 100 & 200 backstroke. Second in 200 IM Cyrus Sobredo (15) 15 & over boys Gold Aggregate Won 200 & 400 IM, 50 freestyle and 100 breaststroke. Second in 100 free & 50 breaststroke. Third

in 200 free Avery Movold (12) - 11/12 girls Silver Aggregate - Won 50, 100 & 800 freestyle, 100 & 200 backstroke. Third in 100 fly and 200 IM Justin McChesney (14) - 13/14 boys Silver Aggregate - Won 50, 100 & 1500 freestyle, 50 backstroke. Second in 100 back & 400 free Quinn Basso (15) - 15 & over boys Silver Aggregate - Won 100 & 200 backstroke, 200 breaststroke. Second in 200 IM & 1500 freestyle Rya Kish (10) - 10 & under girls Bronze Aggregate - Won 50 & 200 breaststroke. Second in 100 breast and 200 IM. Third in 100 backstroke and 50 free Liam McChesney (11) - 11/12 boys Bronze Aggregate - Won 400 IM & 100 fly. Second in 50 & 200 freestyle, 200 backstroke. Third in 100 back & 200 IM Calli McNeill (13)

Contributed photo

Members of the Rupert Rapids Swim Club celebrate a successful meet at the Earl Mah Aquatic Centre. - 13/14 girls Bronze Aggregate - Won 50, 100 & 200 freestyle. Second in 800 freestyle. Amanda Hagen (17) - 15 & over girls Bronze

Aggregate - Won 50 butterfly. Second in 50 breaststroke, 200 butterfly, 50 backstroke, 50 freestyle. Third in 100 freestyle

Look for other notable performances from the swimmers of the Rupert Rapids swim club on the web at www. thenorthernview.com

◆ ON THE COURTS

TNT gets underway tomorrow By Shaun Thomas The Northern View

it. Lewis has contacted teams in other provinces and the United States, however at this point they haven’t entered. “In the future we’ll be looking into expanding,” Lewis said, acknowledging the tournament is still establishing itself. Admission fees to watch games in the tournament are moderate, says Lewis. “Given the economic status at this point, we want to make Conrad Lewis sure it’s affordable for families to come and enjoy some really great basketball.” Basketball fans can watch a session of games or purchase a day pass or a tournament pass.

“We want to make sure it’s affordable for families to come and enjoy some really great basketball.”

Ballers in the region are preparing for the third annual Tribal Nation Tournament (TNT) which is taking place at the Jim Ciccone Civic Centre this week. The first game of the TNT will be happening Thursday, Oct. 25, with the final game taking place Sunday, Oct. 28. “I encourage everyone and anyone to come down and enjoy a weekend of good basketball for the third annual Tribal Nation Tournament,” organizer Conrad Lewis said. Lewis has organized basketball tournaments in the region for 30 years, including the annual Festive “C”son Challenge which in 2013 will be the 22nd annual, and the Jim Ciccone Memorial 3 on 3 Challenge which will be the 15th annual next year. Lewis created the TNT three years ago, and hopes it continues to establish itself. “People felt there was a need for a tournament in the early part of the season to kick start it, and to give them motivation to start training earlier,” Lewis explained. This year, teams from Prince Rupert, Lax Kw’alaams, Kitkatla, Kitimat and Bella Bella playing in divisions including Senior Men, Intermediate Men and Women. Lewis hopes the tournament continues to grow to the point where teams from all over compete in

Movember is coming!

No Tricks. Bring this coupon to your local Northern Savings branch on October 30 or October 31, 2012 and receive a sweet treat! *One coupon per person. *Original coupon must be presented.

Sign up for a new mortgage or loan and get a sweet $200. Need a consolidation loan? Want to stock up on RRSPs or TFSAs but don’t have the cash? Looking to buy that perfect home? The time is now! Apply, and get approved for a loan* of $10,000 or more, between October 22 and November 30, 2012 and you’ll receive a deposit of $200 – pretty sweet right? *Qualifying loans include: personal mortgages, Primeline line of credit, and personal loans. Offer may be changed at any time without notice.

If you or someone in your office will be growing a moustache next month in support of ment’s health, we want to know and track your progress! Call 250-624-8088 or e-mail newsroom@thenorthernview.com

www.northsave.com


Less Fuel. More Power. Great Value is a comparison between the 2012 and the 2011 Chrysler Canada product lineups. 40 MPG or greater claim (7.0 L/100 km) based on 2012 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption estimates. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. See dealer for additional EnerGuide details. Wise customers read the fine print: •, *, ‡, § The All Out Clearout Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after September 18, 2012. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. See participating dealers for complete details and conditions. •$19,998 Purchase Price applies to 2012 Dodge Journey SE Canada Value Package (22F+CLE) only and includes $2,000 Consumer Cash Discount. Pricing includes freight ($1,400-$1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and applicable taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. See participating dealers for complete details. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2012 vehicles and are manufacturer-to-dealer incentives, which are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Amounts vary by vehicle. See your dealer for complete details. ‡4.49% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2012 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank, TD Auto Finance and Ally Credit Canada. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. See your dealer for complete details. Example: 2012 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package with a Purchase Price of $19,998 (including applicable Consumer Cash Discount) financed at 4.49% over 96 months with $0 down payment equals 208 bi-weekly payments of $115 with a cost of borrowing of $3,823 and a total obligation of $23,821. Pricing includes freight ($1,400-$1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. †1.99% purchase financing for up to 36 months available on the new 2012 Dodge Journey SXT models to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank, TD Auto Finance and Ally Credit Canada. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. See your dealer for complete details. Example: 2012 Dodge Journey SXT with a Purchase Price of $24,590 (including applicable Consumer and Bonus Cash Discounts) financed at 1.99% over 36 months with $0 down payment equals 36 monthly payments of $704.21 with a cost of borrowing of $761.56 and a total obligation of $25,351.56. Pricing includes freight ($1,400-$1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and applicable taxes. § 2012 Dodge Journey Crew shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $27,595. Pricing includes freight ($1,400-$1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and applicable taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. ¤Based on 2012 EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide ratings published by Natural Resources Canada. Transport Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. 2012 Dodge Journey SE 2.4 L 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.5 L/100 km (38 MPG) and City: 10.8 L/100 km (26 MPG). ^Based on R. L. Polk Canada Inc. January to October 2011 Canadian Total New Vehicle Registration data for Chrysler Crossover segments. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC.

Page 28 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 24, 2012

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The Northern View, October 24, 2012  

October 24, 2012 edition of the The Northern View

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