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◆7.7 MAGNITUDE EARTHQUAKE

Quake rattles Rupert, Haida Gwaii

Port shuts down, evacuations follow tsunami warning

“We missed the bullet. We’re very, very fortunate.” - Carol Kulesha

By Martina Perry The Northern View

A 7.7 magnitude earthquake rattled the north coast on Saturday evening, with countless aftershocks following. Luckily. no injuries and or substantial damage was done. “We missed the bullet. We’re very, very fortunate. We’re taking it as a good opportunity to practice for something more severe,” Carol Kulesha, mayor of Queen Charlotte City, said. The earthquake occurred at 8:04 p.m. at the epicenter on Oct. 27, 139 kilometres south of Masset. The quake happened 17.5 kilometres below the surface. Although the earthquake happened 202 km away from Prince Rupert, many felt or noticed signs of it. The quake was felt as far inland as Chetwynd through the Pine Pass and as far south as Vancouver. Tsunami warnings were issued shortly after for Haida Gwaii and the north coast, as well as parts of central B.C.’s coast, Alaska and Hawaii. Local Emergency Services and the Prince Rupert Port Authority mustered at the Emergency Operations Command Centre at City Hall, where they closely monitored the situation. In Prince Rupert, emergency services blocked off access to low-laying and coastal areas, with an evacuation notice originally being put in place in those areas. The Prince Rupert Port Authority’s (PRPA) operations were also evacuated as a precaution. Port Edward residents living near the

Shaun Thomas photo

Prince Rupert RCMP cordoned off low-lying areas and evacuated the waterfront Saturday evening after a tsunami warning was issued following the 7.7 magnitude earthquake off Haida Gwaii.

shore and in low laying areas were notified to move to high grounds. Fortunately, because the earthquake was caused by the earth’s plates sliding horizontally across each other in a strikeslip action instead of the plates sliding vertically, the threat of a large tsunami was not likely. Shortly after 11 p.m. on Saturday, the centre ceased operations and Prince Rupert’s terminals, city, and harbour were deemed safe after the tsunami warning was downgraded to an tsunami advisory. The US Geological Survey (USGS) confirmed a 5.8 magnitude aftershock happened ten minutes after the initial quake, with over sixty smaller shocks

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happening over the next day. The largest aftershock, a 6.3 magnitude, happened at 12:09 p.m. on Oct. 28 159 kilometres south-southwest of Masset. “I [haven’t been feeling aftershocks] but I’ve heard that others did,” Kulesha said. Fortunately no injuries or deaths during Saturday’s earthquake have been reported. “No one has required the ambulance. I’ve asked people to report back to me if the situation changed, and so far I’ve heard nothing,” Kulesha said on Sunday. Additionally, there haven’t been reports of any significant damage.

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Page 2 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

Slow warning worries Rupert QUAKE from Page 1

British Columbia’s emergency response team, Emergency Info B.C., is being criticized for what critics are calling a slow earthquake response. B.C.’s warning came 42 minutes after USGS warning.

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I’m from Prince George. Thankfully, we no longer have a one-industry economy here in B.C.’s North, but I’m sure many of us remember those uncertain days in the job market. Establishing the Gateway terminal at Kitimat, and linking Canada’s energy supply to the Pacific Rim, would continue the diversification of our region’s economy. That means job security and prosperity. It means a better future for B.C.’s North.

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saying “overall she’s pleased with the response of emergency officials and local governments, but added that she won’t offer her own assessment of the response until after the review is complete. Bond also said that at least one government system may have had technical difficulties.” In Prince Rupert, first responders were very quick to react, however, a number of residents complained that there was no official warning. “I didn’t even know there was an earthquake until I talked to [his neighbour],” a 5th Ave. West resident said. “I heard nothing, I was sleeping.” The Northern View was among the first online to alert Prince Rupert to not only the confirmation of the earthquake but also the tsunami warning. Nearly 10,000 unique visitors logged into www. thenorthernview.com for its coverage and alerts.

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“As far as I’ve been able to determine there’s no major damage. People have lost things off of their shelves and I think some of the stores might have a bit of a clean up to do, but there’s no structural damage that has been reported,” Kulesha said. According to National Resources Canada, the Oct. 27 earthquake was the second largest in Canadian history, behind 1949’s 8.1 magnitude earthquake that also happened offshore of Haida Gwaii. The third largest Canadian earthquake occurred in 1970, hitting south of Haida Gwaii with a magnitude of 7.4. Although no major damage or tsunami occurred, response times by provincial officials are being heavily criticized. Kelli Kryzanowski, the B.C. manager of strategic initiatives for Emergency Management

B.C., told CBC she was pleased with the way local governments and individuals reacted to the quake and the tsunami threat. She said EMBC sent out thousands of phone calls, faxes and e-mails to first responders but was evasive why EMBC’s warning came some 42 minutes after a USGS warning. Any tsunami that would have developed from the Haida Gwaii earthquake would have already enveloped Prince Rupert in those 42 minutes. “After these types of events we always do an analysis and have discussion about what will be the best ways to further enhance. So at this point we’re just doing the post mortem on this, figuring, looking at what went well, some of the lessons we can learn, and then those discussions will take place down the road,” Kryzanowski said on CBC. Justice Minister Shirley Bond also is quoted by CBC


Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 3

www.thenorthernview.com

Port Edward wants more cops

POT NOT OVERLOOKED Prince Rupert RCMP executed their second search warrant of the month on Oct. 25 and netted 135 mature marijuana plants. Police said a male was taken into custody and later released following the raid on a house on the 1300 block of Overlook Street. The investigation is ongoing.

By Shaun Thomas The Northern View

Corporal Dave Ryan was told by Port Edward mayor Dave MacDonald that there should be more police visibility in the community. “We would like to see a little more RCMP presence during the day. I know you come out at night, I hear it, but I think public relations is just as important as reactive responding,” said MacDonald at the Oct. 23 council meeting. “It is a perception that is going around... I know there have been a few instances where people don’t feel they got the service they felt they needed. “If you don’t get the results you from police, I want to know hear about it. I will come out here myself,” said the supervisor in charge of Port Edward, Lax Kw’alaams and Metlakatla. “I encourage my guys when they come on to jump in the car and drive out to Port Edward.” And more discussion with the RCMP is something both chief administrative officer Ron Bedard and mayor Dave MacDonald said needs to happen when there is something happening in Port Edward. “What I tell people in Port Edward is that you have to tell the police. Knowing of an incident and not reporting does not help,” he said, mentioning a lot of people will tell councillors what they see but not the RCMP. “When people come here I say ‘call the police’. People have been telling us things and then when we follow up it turns out there is no police file on the incident.” As for the bear problem, Ryan said the RCMP will handle the situation should the need arise. “To me public safety is far more important. The safety of a child or the safety of a community member...If there is an immediate danger to anyone, than police should come out and dispatch the bear,” he said.

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Border agents nab drug-making chemicals By Shaun Thomas The Northern View Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) announced that officers at the Prince Rupert Container Examination Facility seized over 14 tonnes of precursor chemicals. This represents the largest precursor chemical seizure on record for the CBSA in Prince Rupert. In early September, CBSA officers examined a shipment originating from China, and declared as glycerin. Upon further examination of the 552 jugs, CBSA officers found them to contain

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four precursor chemicals used to make drugs like methamphetamine, MDMA (ecstacy), and gamma-butyrolactone (date-rape drug). “This shipment illustrates that large quantities of chemicals, for use in the illicit narcotics industry, continue to be a threat to Canada and the CBSA,” said Dan Bubas, Chief of Operations for the CBSA in Prince Rupert. “This seizure has prevented the potential manufacture of thousands of kilograms of illegal drugs.” This is the third precursor chemical interception at Prince Rupert Port in the last two years. Trim: 5.81” There have been no arrests associated


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 4 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

GET WORKING Part 2 - The resumé importance JOBS • CAREERS • SMALL BUSINESS VENTURES • TRAINING • UPGRADING • SKILLS • FUTURE EMPLOYMENT• PROGRAMS

In conjunction with the B.C. Jobs Plan, the Prince Rupert Northern View and Prince Rupert partners are publishing 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 TWO - THE RESUMÉ Nothing makes a prospective employer shake their head more than a poor resumé. Although only one component of the job search, a resumé can be the difference-maker. A

poor resumé can easily move the best candidate into the recycling pile — a great resumé could seal the deal. Later in this series we will discuss the not-sooften thought about the ongoing resumé, such as public behaviour, however for most job applicants, the resumé is the first impression an employer receives. “The biggest mistake people make is their resumé,” a Prince Rupert Human Resources manager told The Northern View. “I probably toss threequarters of the applicants out within 10 seconds of looking at their resumé. “That maybe isn’t right... and maybe I miss the odd good person... but that’s the way it is.” Kathy Bedard at the Hecate Strait Employment Centre in Prince Rupert said while a resumé isn’t the only factor involved in a job search, it is important.

“This is an area where I think a lot of people need help,” she said. “It’s amazing... what people leave out... like volunteer work and life skills.” Here are the TOP 10 tips for a winning resumé 1. THE BASICS: FORMATTING Like any good brand, your resumé needs to be eye-catching and effective. Choose a professional font, such as Arial or Times New

Roman, and ensure the font size is legible, generally 10-12 point, except for your name and headings which can be larger and bolded. Most hiring managers prefer an at-a-glance format, using bullet points rather than paragraphs, although ensure you keep your sections lined up and consistent throughout the document. Be cognizant of the length — 1-2 pages for

less experienced and non-management roles and 3 pages for seniorlevel applications. Also, proof read, proof read, proof read. Surveys have shown that as many as three out of four hiring managers will discard a resumé with as few as 2 typos. Don’t put your faith in spell- check; have others review and try reading from the bottom up to catch any additional errors.

2. REVERSE CHRONOLOGICAL OR FUNCTIONAL? THAT IS THE QUESTION. Most hiring managers prefer a reverse chronological format — listing the most recent job first with previous jobs following. This gives them a more fluid account of your career progression and typically highlights the most pertinent skills in greatest detail. This may not be the right format, however, if you have any breaks or gaps in employment or if you have a fragmented background with many jobs, professions or industries worked in a short time period. In this case, a functional resumé — summarizing key areas of experience — may be a better solution. Another option, however, is using a reverse chronological resumé and closing the gaps or fragments

in employment. For instance, if you did temporary work or education between permanent roles, list this information. Likewise, if you performed the same job function with several companies in a short time period, group this information together. For instance: Administrative Assistant, Company A, Company B, Company C 2007-2009. This answers some of the questions hiring managers will have about your experience and career progression as well as increase your chances of securing an interview. 3. HOW MUCH IS ENOUGH? When looking at levels of experience, how much should be included on a resumé? For older job seekers who fear age discrimination, you don’t need to include your full career summary. See RESUMÉ , Page 17


Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 5

www.thenorthernview.com

In Brief

By Martina Perry

Bark, bark bark for dog park Prince Rupert residents have increasingly been using Doug Kerr field as an unofficial dog park for the community, and many are hoping the city will officially convert it into one. City council looked at turning the field, and other locations around town, into a dog park in 2011, and asked staff to research implementable options. Gord Howie, city manager, expects a report on a dog park to come to council by the end of November.

It will be a fine if you walk there Since CN blocked public access to the western area of the waterfront, they will now be monitoring the area. “Community members are not allowed to even walk down there, yet alone drive without a port pass,” Judy Carlick-Pearson, Prince Rupert city councillor, said. People could be ticketed for trespassing. The city will be meeting with CN to discuss whether the community can still access the beach adjacent to the Lightering Dock and if they have future plans for public access at their portion of the harbour waterfront.

City thanks Charlotte Rowse The city will be sending a letter of thanks to Charlotte Rowse, a dedicated local volunteer who is responsible for the care and maintenance of planters in the community.

Airport cruise ship task force Mayor Jack Mussallem asked council to consider setting up a task force to explore the feasibility of serving small cruise ship passengers through the Prince Rupert Airport. Small cruise ships may choose to drop off and receive a load of passengers at the airport to save them from traveling the entire coast of British Columbia each week. “This would increase aircraft and passenger traffic at the airport and on the ferry and buses, creating more local employment,” Mussallem said.

◆ MAJOR CLEANUP NEEDED NOW

Chemical spill clock ticking at Watson Island By Shaun Thomas The Northern View The company hoping to convert Watson Island in Prince Rupert from a run-down pulp mill to a export terminal says work on the site needs to be done much sooner than later. “If we do not get the mill remediated in the next 12 to 18 months, there will be a spill of some kind that will make remediating the site unrealistic... The cost of remediating the site will cancel out any economic benefit if we don’t work fast,” said Watson Island Development Corporation (WatCo) chief operating officer Tanner Elton, noting that the mill was never properly shut down and a number of tanks are still filled with chemicals. “The clock is ticking. We’re working against time.” The company plans to tear most of the old pulp mill buildings located on the approximately 300 acre island down to the ground, saving some building and structures like warehouses and water treatment tanks for re-purposing, and create a logistics and export facility. The plan calls for light industrial and ancillary uses near the entrance, significant bulk storage on the site, bulk liquid storage for products like Canola oil and improvements to an existing concrete dock that can currently handle two handymax ships at a time. There are also plans for a rail loop around Watson Island to carry the goods. Destruction of the former mill, which was left with equipment like computers, chairs tools and food still on-site, is expected to take 18 months to complete. But there are challenges. Along with outstanding legal challenges by former owners Sun Wave

Shaun Thomas photo

WatCo COO Tanner Elton said there may be as little as 12 to 18 months before chemical contamination may make the site unviable for remediation. Forest Products about the ownership of Watson Island, WatCo estimates that the cost to clean up previous contamination to be between $47 million and $200 million. Included in that contamination is 2.3 million cubic metres of hog fuel wood chips used in the creation of pulp - covering 70 acres of the site, and Elton notes that it would take one train per day for three years to remove. WatCo, has reached a tentative agreement to purchase Watson Island for $5.5 million, with $5 million going to the City of Prince Rupert and $500,000

going to the District of Port Edward. The sale is contingent on the resolution of the pending legal action and the development of a remediation plan. The City of Prince Rupert took ownership of the site following a tax sale after Sun Wave Forest Products failed to pay taxes owed. The company held an open house to gather feedback on the plans last week at the Lester Centre of the Arts. WatCo is comprised of Colonial Coal, Hillsborough Resources, the Lax Kw’alaams First Nation and the Metlakatla Development Corporation.

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OPINION

Page 6 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

North Coast

www.thenorthernview.com

What would have happened?

T

he north coast dodged a bullet this weekend, there is simply no other way to put it. When a magnitude 7.7. earthquake, the second largest in Canadian history, hits and there is no significant damage or injuries you have to count yourself lucky. I was sitting at home watching the Simpsons when I first heard a rattling sound, then noticed that the TV and indeed the whole house was shaking. Immediately I knew there had been an earthquake, and a sizeable one based on the amount and duration of shaking taking place. Knowing that everyone in the house and the house itself was fine, my mind switched from chilling-on-the-couch mode into full-blown reporter mode. The first thing I did was to go on to the Canadian Earthquake website to see what had happened, only to find out there was nothing on there. A visit to the US Geological Survey website confirmed that there had been an earthquake 139 kilometres south

of Masset on Haida Gwaii - why a US government body had the information about a Canadian earthquake out before our own government is still a bit of a mystery. Confirming that I wanted to check with the folks on Haida Gwaii. There was no information, and is still no information, to be had on the website of the Skeena - Queen Charlotte Regional District, so I called up Queen Charlotte mayor Carol Kulesha. Or at least I tried. For the first half hour or so after the quake, phone coverage was hit and miss. On my cell phone, and occasionally on my land line, the response after dialing a number was that all circuits were busy so try your call again later. Can’t imagine that would be a good thing to hear if there were an emergency resulting from the quake. But eventually I got through and found out things were alright, so it was on to the local scene.

Again, there was not and has not been an update to the City of Prince Rupert website. In fact there is nothing on the website at all about the earthquake. Under emergency contacts there is only 911 and the BC Emergency contact number. What we at the Prince Rupert Northern View found out about the local response came through our contacts. Michael Gurney, who was helping coordinate the emergency response, called the office to explain about the emergency response centre set up in City Hall. A quick call to Const. Matt Ericson got us the information about evacuations in the low lying areas. The Civic Centre being set-up as a potential emergency shelter was discovered through a contact on Facebook. When the operations centre closed up shop and everything was declared safe, that information came on the Twitter feed. In this case social media played a much more important role in the

dissemination of information than hearing it from the horse’s mouth, so to speak, but there must be a better way to get information out to the public. We here at the Prince Rupert Northern View are happy to be the place people can go for the latest news and information, and thousands of people turned to our site during the earthquake for information and updates, but when it comes to emergency broadcasting the City needs to step up their game and make

sure everyone is aware of what is happening, when it’s happening and how it’s happening in the event of an emergency. And relying on the internet, an entity based on fibre-optic cable and electricity, can’t be the go-to place as both are likely to be lost in the event of a major quake. I can’t help but wonder what would have happened if the shake had been larger and the tsunami warning resulted in a tsunami...

~Shaun Thomas

Little new in B.C. Liberal revival, rejections rule the day

B

.C. Liberal delegates gathered for their convention on the weekend at the Chateau Whistler, the same luxury hotel where Gordon Campbell fired up the troops in 2008. Back then the advertising slogan was “Keep BC Strong.” Unveiled at Premier Christy Clark’s pre-election pep rally: “Together. Building BC.” This slight change hints at the big difference. Campbell led a front-running party to a third straight majority, while Clark is a struggling underdog pleading for unity to turn back an NDP tsunami. Hence “Free Enterprise Friday,” a discussion open to non-party members. Clark began with an upbeat speech urging party members to “reach out our arms, open the tent and be as big as we can possibly be.” So did they? Dashing between three concurrent sessions, I missed a fair amount of it, but there were some provocative suggestions to appeal to those inclined to support the resurgent B.C. Conservatives. An accountant spoke to a packed room

about the growing unfunded of confronting the labour liability of public sector movement, ritual combat that pensions, most of which are seems to be an inescapable still of the “defined benefit” part of B.C. elections. variety. Based on bond Delegates passed two interest rates that have since motions, one calling for sunk to all-time lows, these public sector unions to government-guaranteed disclose what they spend on pensions are now a free ride salaries, political activities for those lucky enough to have and lobbying, and another them, funded by the taxes of advocating a ban on unions private sector workers who in spending compulsory dues on many cases have no pension political campaigns. TOM FLETCHER plan at all. This is a pet project of There was talk of passing Nechako Lakes MLA John a law that all new public sector hires be Rustad, whose constituency sponsored restricted to a “defined contribution” plan both motions. Rustad presented a private where the employee and employer contribute member’s bill last year to require detailed equally and the pension is based on what disclosure, but it was left to die on the order those contributions yield. This would paper. provoke the mother of all confrontations Like all the policy resolutions debated at with the B.C. Federation of Labour, but there the convention, these ideas are not binding was no evidence yet that this is going beyond on the government. Again, there is no actual the talking stage. change on the horizon. The resolutions continued the theme Delegates rejected another motion that

would have made membership in the B.C. Teachers’ Federation optional. This would have been a declaration of war on B.C.’s most militant union, just as Clark and Education Minister Don McRae embark on a long-shot bid to end the decades of confrontation that have defined that relationship since teachers were relegated to the industrial union model of labour relations. There was a brief debate on a motion to scrap the carbon tax, sponsored by northern members who see it as unfairly punitive on those who endure cold weather and long highway drives for themselves and the goods they need to have trucked in. This was rejected too, after delegates were reminded that the tax now takes in more than $1 billion annually that is used to reduce business and personal income taxes. The good news for Clark is that the 2012 convention was a high-energy, well-attended event that contradicts the notion of a party in disarray. The bad news is, nothing has really changed.

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


◆ OPINION

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Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 7

Marl Brown wins Annual Walter Smith Visionary Award On Monday it was my privilege to present the sixth annual Walter Smith Visionary Award, created to recognize the pioneers and visionaries of tourism in Northern British Columbia. Marl Brown came from Alberta in 1957 to work as a mechanic for the Royal Canadian Army at Mile 245 of the Alaska Highway. He, and his wife Mavis, must have been confirmed northerners from the very beginning, because a few years later, in 1961, the Browns opened Prophet River Esso Service at Mile 245, and ran it until moving to Fort Nelson in the mid-1970s. In Fort Nelson he took care of the municipal water supply until he retired in 1996. Yet in many ways it’s wrong to say that Marl Brown retired. It’s probably more accurate to say that working for the municipality was getting in the way of his work at the Fort Nelson Heritage Museum. The Fort Nelson Historical

Society had been registered as a society in 1973, yet the struggle to achieve the society’s dream of building a museum had been a long one. Like many small societies, the Fort Nelson group was creative in their fundraising efforts. One of the more creative ideas, on Apr. 17, 1982, was to hold an Old Timer’s Dance where tickets cost $100 each but also bought a log to help build the museum and had the donor’s name enshrined on the museum’s honour roll. Marl Brown (and his beard) was already an important and well-respected figure in Fort Nelson. He was already the figurehead of a movement to create a local museum. But, unbeknownst to him, he was about to become a legend that night. Because as the night wore on, at that well-attended Old Timer’s Dance, somebody yelled, “Hey Brown, how about auctioning off your beard!”

Hanson (Olafson), Elizabeth Frances Born on September 25, 1929 in New Westminster, BC, passed away in Coquitlam October 20, 2012. Predeceased by her husband Brian Hanson: she is survived by her daughter Debbie and sons Chris (Christy) and David (Joanne): grandchildren Brittany, Stefani, Melissa, Simone, Jessie, Hayley and Corbin: brothers George (Edna) and Karl Olafson. No service will be held as per France’s wishes. In lieu of flowers, donations to St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Prince Rupert or the Canadian Cancer Societyare greatly appreciated.

After a full and happy life Maddelena Mezzanotte passed away peacefully on October 25th, 2012 in Prince Rupert B.C. Lena is survived by her husband Giovanni Mezzanotte of Prince Rupert, sister Nina Magaldi (Vince) of Kelowna, daughters Jan van der Meer (Jake), Eva Mezzanotte (Pete), and two sons, Mike Mezzanotte (Christine), and Tony Mezzanotte. Lena was also extremly proud of her five grandchildren John Mezzanotte(Kristin), Joel Mezzanotte (Sandi), Dylan Goffic, Ryley Goffic, and Kale Goffic. Lena’s two great grandchildren Oliva Mezzanotte and Zoey Mezzanotte also lit up her life. A special thank you to the doctors and nurses at the hospital who took such good care of Lena during this difficult time. A service will be held for Madelena at the Annunciation Church on November 1st, 2012 at 2 PM. All family and friends are welcome to join us.

t

A frenzy of maintains Talking tourism lovingly bidding followed, in working order. that night of the He’s made Great Fort Nelson those vehicles Beard Auction ambassadors for of ’82, and when both Fort Nelson whiskers settled and its heritage a bare-cheeked museum. One of Marl Brown had his first epic treks helped raise over was in 1975, in $10,000 toward the the dead of winter, BRUCE WISHART museum fund. when he drove Construction a 1926 Model T of the Fort Nelson from Fort Simpson Heritage Museum began in 1985, to Fort Nelson, years before the and the museum opened in 1987. road now known as the Simpson The story doesn’t end there. Trail was built. In 2008, just to Of course the museum holds celebrate the 100th anniversary many artifacts and displays of his 1908 Buick Model 10, he that commemorate the men and Mavis, along with co-pilot and women who built the Bill McLeod, drove the car from Alaska Highway and details the Fort Nelson to Whitehorse. hardships they faced, but the He used the same car, in 2010, theme of the museum is, fittingly when he was the community’s enough, transportation. And the choice to carry the Olympic heart of the collection is Marl’s Torch to light the cauldron for personal collection of historic the Fort Nelson community cars and trucks, all of which he celebration. All of these things

brought media attention, and Marl used every one of those opportunities to promote Fort Nelson, its heritage museum, and the Alaska Highway. In 1992, Marl was awarded the Canada 125 medal, which recognizes Canadians who have made a significant contribution to their fellow citizens, to their community, and to Canada. When asked to describe Marl Brown to the Vancouver Sun a couple of years ago, one longtime resident said simply, “Marl Brown is Fort Nelson, and Fort Nelson is Marl Brown.” But he’s really much more than that. Stories of the iconic Marl Brown circulate amongst visitors who have traveled through Northern BC. That may well encourage others to travel the same road, and I’ll wager that those folks end up visiting all of our communities. That’s how it works. It really is that simple.

B.C. Coastal Ferries Consultation and Engagement October 29 to December 21, 2012

The Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure is inviting the public and communities to participate in the B.C. Coastal Ferries Consultation and Engagement.

The ministry is launching a province-wide consultation and engagement process to gather input on elements of the government’s vision of connecting coastal communities in an affordable, efficient and sustainable manner, as well as considerations to address the immediate challenges facing the coastal ferry system. How Input Will Be Used Input received through the consultation and engagement process will be considered, along with technical, financial and policy considerations, as the ministry determines how to achieve $26 million in savings to 2016, as well as plans for the long-term sustainability of the coastal ferry network. We want to hear from you You can provide feedback and learn more by: • Attending a small group meeting or a public open house • Completing an online feedback form at www.coastalferriesengagement.ca • Writing a submission to: coastalferriesengagement@gov.bc.ca or P.O. Box 2223 Vancouver Main, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3W2 • Calling toll-free: 1 855 387-7882.

Small Group Meeting Schedule

To attend a small group meeting, please e-mail coastalferriesengagement@gov.bc.ca or call toll-free at 1 855 387-7882 with your name, contact information and which meeting you would like to attend. Community

Date

Time

Location

Queen Charlotte City

November 7

1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.

Queen Charlotte City Community Hall

Prince Rupert

November 9

1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.

North Coast Convention Centre

Public Open House Schedule

The first 90 minutes will be a public open house. The second 90 minutes will be a question and answer session with the project team. No RSVP is required for public open houses. Community Date Time Location Sandspit

November 6

6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

Sandspit Community Centre

Queen Charlotte City

November 7

6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

Queen Charlotte City Community Hall

Masset

November 8

6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

Masset Community Hall

Schedule subject to change. Please check web site for updates.

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Page 8 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

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Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 9

www.thenorthernview.com

Council stands firm on permissive tax hike stance By Martina Perry The Northern View Prince Rupert city council voted to move forward with making groups pay 20 per cent of their municipal tax bill in 2013 until 2015, despite requests from two local groups to reconsider. “We hear that people are hurting, but so is the city,” councillor Anna Ashley said at the Oct. 22 council meeting. Jamie Malphus, president of the Prince Rupert Curling Club, made a presentation to council earlier this month asking them to reconsider, saying the club is on a tight budget and requires lots of maintenance. Malphus said increasing membership fees could impact club numbers. Ashley calculated it would be $2 more per month for each member to cover the increase. “Sometimes people are going to have to pay a little bit more to be involved in things,” she said.

The Friendship House Association of Prince Rupert sent a letter to council asking them to reconsider, stating they are going through financial hardship and have experienced many government funding cut backs. In response to that, Ashley said it’s not an acceptable practice to cover the cost of funding cut backs. Mayor Jack Mussallem argued the city’s overall tax base has shrunk, and the city needs to find the lost revenue somewhere. “Last year we lost the J.S. McMillan fish plant, this year we lost the Royal Fish Plant. There is less on the tax roll the City of Prince Rupert… can draw from.” Councillor Joy Thorkelson said giving out permissive tax exemptions is the same as giving out a grant. “Even though it’s a lesser grant, it’s still a large contribution from the city to those organizations,” Thorkelson said.

PAINTING ADVOCATE

Martina Perry photo

Charles Hays Secondary student Jessica Mokrzycki, centre and fellow students Melissa Muncaster, back, volunteered for the Prince Rupert Self Advocacy Group’s community barbecue held on Saturday, with Donald Guss taking the opportunity to get his face painted. The Self Advocacy Group handed out hot dogs, popcorn, cake and prizes at the event, and Prince Rupert Community Council invites you there were also speakers. For more on Community Living Month inArts Prince Rupert, check next week’s Prince Rupert Northern View.

to

The 37th Annual

community open houses BG Group is hosting community open houses in Port Edward and Prince Rupert to introduce the proposed Ridley Island liquefied natural gas (LNG) project.

OceanYView Kaien Island our Prince Rupert Community Arts Council Presents

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5:30 to 8:00 p.m. Port Edward Elementary School

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We welcome your attendance. Refreshments will be served. For information contact: Herb Pond Community Relations Advisor herb.pond@bg-group.com 250-622-4174

ert Prince Rup uncil y Arts Co it n u m m o C presents

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Monday, November 19th

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Your Prince Rupert breaking news source www.thenorthernview.com


hat s).

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Page 10 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

9th Ave. East improvement project will continue until 2013 By Martina Perry

“The residents

The Northern View Residents living on 9th Avenue East near McBride Street will be dealing with a partially unpaved road this winter, as the City of Prince Rupert isn’t expecting to have the water line and sewer line rebuild projects finished until 2013. The projects began in May with workers planning to rebuild both lines originally put in approximately 100 years ago. “There was a lot of infiltration in the sewer line, which was surcharging our downstream sewer system,” Bill Horne, general manager of engineering, public works and development services for the city, said. Since the sewer line needed to be replaced, and there had been issues with the water line, the city planned to do both projects together. The line replacements were financially possible this year, after staying on the city’s todo list for approximately five years. The water line installation for the

have been very patient.” - Bill Horne

first half of the project is complete, with the city continuing to work on the storm and sanitary sewers. Workers installed a storm drainage, so sewer infiltration won’t happen again. But there’s still lots to do. “It’s a full rehabilitation which means improvements to the road bed, asphalt, curbing, sidewalks, everything we can do,” said Horne. Only the bottom portion of the street will be paved this year, but the city will manage the unpaved section over the winter. “The residents have been very patient,” said Horne. The project’s budget is approximately $1 million and is on track. The estimated completion date of the project is in spring of 2013.

Martina Perry photo

Homeowners living on 9th Ave. East near McBride will have to wait until next year to see the completion of a wide-ranging improvement project. LOGO The Corporate colour of the Logo is PETRONAS green. However, as in the case of black and white print medium, 100% black is permissable. When the PETRONAS logo is made to sit on any dark coloured background, dark gold, dark silver, PETRONAS green or a scenery, a cut away logo is used

The PeTRONAS-PROgReSS LNg exPORT TeRmiNAL PROjecT OPeN hOuSe

PRINTING Spot Colour TOYOCHEM MO-7548 O/S PETRONAS Green Pantone 3268 C (Printed on Coated Stock) 3272 U (Printed on Matt-Coated Stock) 3278 U (Printed on Uncoated Stock) Process Colour YELLOW 50 CYAN 90 PAINTING Automotive Paint ICI P376-13080

PRINTING Process Colour Black 100

We WANT yOuR feedbAck.

PAINTING Automotive Paint ICI Black 122 or equivalent

The PETRONAS-Progress LNG Project is in the early stages of proposing to build and operate a Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) export terminal on Lelu Island in Port Edward, within the Port of Prince Rupert.

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

The PETRONAS-Progress LNG Project will create long-term job growth and significant economic benefits for the service sector, First Nations and local communities. This project reflects the commitment of PETRONAS and Progress to develop British Columbia’s world-class natural gas resource and open up new markets. This project represents a significant investment in British Columbia’s future.

Open house dates and Locations Monday, November 5 Port Edward Elementary School 633 Sunset Drive, Port Edward 4:00 pm – 8:00 pm

Tuesday, November 6 Lester Centre of the Arts 1100 McBride Street, Prince Rupert 4:00 pm – 8:00 pm

About PeTRONAS

PETRONAS is the national oil and gas company of Malaysia. Incorporated in 1974 the company, ranked among the most profitable among the Fortune Global 500 entities, is engaged in the oil, gas and petrochemicals industries with strategic business assets and interests in more than 30 countries. It is one of the world’s leading LNG companies and is fully involved in every value chain of the LNG business, from liquefaction and shipping to re-gasification and trading. Apart from its Malaysian production facility, currently one of the world’s largest, PETRONAS also owns interests in LNG assets in Australia and Egypt.

About Progress energy

Progress is a Calgary, Canada-based energy company focused on exploration, development and production of large, unconventional natural gas resources in northeast British Columbia and northwest Alberta. Progress holds the largest acreage position in the Montney natural gas play. Throughout its history, Progress has a solid track record of growing reserves, production and the underlying value of the company for its shareholders.

www.petronas.com | Progressenergy.com

UNBC MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION INFORMATION SESSIONS TERRACE (Video Conference) NOVEMBER 6, 2012 - ROOM - 111 JANUARY 15, 2013 - ROOM 111 12:15PM - UNBC TERRACE CAMPUS, 4837 KEITH AVE

PRINCE RUPERT (Video Conference) NOVEMBER 6, 2012 - ROOM - 111 12:15PM - UNBC PRINCE RUPERT CAMPUS, 353-5TH STREET

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.

www.unbc.ca/mba

www.unbc.ca/commerce


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Page 11 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Brains Lisa Letnes photos

They wanted BRAINS! Zombies from all over Prince Rupert joined in the Zombie Walk 2012. They elicited screams of horror and terrified gasps from the crowds as they made their way through downtown PR, walking through Walmart, the Rupert Square Mall, Safeway, Tim Hortons and finally Overwaitea on Friday night. The event was a success in the eyes of organizer Treena Decker and her many minions.

YOU’RE INVITED TO A PRETTY LITTLE PARTY FOR A GREAT CAUSE!

PRETTY LITTLE PARTY

Join us at participating Shoppers Drug Mart ® stores for our PRETTY LITTLE PINK GALA in support of Look Good Feel Better. Enjoy complimentary makeovers, skin care consultations, free samples, prizes, gift basket giveaways, refreshments and more! Saturday November 3, 2012 10 am – 8 pm

$5 from each ticket sold will go to Look Good Feel Better.

Visit your local Shoppers Drug Mart to purchase your ticket today and feel great about getting gorgeous! PLUS

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*Offer valid on the purchase total of eligible products using a valid Shoppers Optimum Card® after discounts and redemptions and before taxes. Excludes prescriptions, bonus points and products that contain codeine. Not to be used in conjunction with any other points promotions or offers. Offer valid November 3 to 9, 2012. See cosmetician for details.

0282-12 12-WESTGAL-NOV-4C.indd 1

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Page 12 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

◆ NOISE AND DUST CONCERNS

Port promises Westview will be heavily monitored By Martina Perry The Northern View

ON NOW AT YOUR BC BUICK GMC DEALERS. GMC.GM.CA 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */††Offers apply to the purchase of a 2012 Sierra Light Duty Crew Cab, Terrain SLE-1, based on a purchase price of $26,295, 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 Buick GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. Purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Financing Services/Ally Credit. 2.99% financing offered on new or demonstrator Terrain SLE-1 models for 84 months. 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 2.99% APR, the monthly payment is $132 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $1,088, total obligation is $11,088. ▼Based on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. +The Best Buy seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. ^* For more information visit iihs.org/ratings. ^5 year/160,000 km (whichever comes first) Powertrain Component warranty. Conditions and limitations apply. Based on most recent published competitive data available for WardsAuto.com 2012 Large Pickup segmentation. See dealer for details. ¥¥ 2012 GMC Terrain FWD equipped with standard 2.4L ECOTEC® I-4 engine. Comparison based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Guide and Ward’s Middle Cross/Utility Segment. Excludes other GM models. *†Comparison based on 2012 Wards segmentation: Middle/Cross Utility Vehicle and latest competitive data available, and based on the maximum legroom available. Excludes other GM brands. u$11,500/$3,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on the 2012 Sierra Light Duty Crew Cab/Terrain for retail customers only and are tax exclusive. Other cash credits available on most models. See your GMC dealer for details. †*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.

Over a month ago, the Prince Rupert Port Authority (PRPA) approved an environmental assessment of the Westview Terminal Redevelopment Project proposed by the Pinnacle Renewable Energy Group (Pinnacle), which required the company to implement mitigation measures related to air quality and noise. Andy Cook, manager of planning and design, and Ken Veldman, director of public affairs for PRPA, made a presentation to Prince Rupert city council last week to answer questions regarding the monitoring process that will be taken at Pinnacle’s planned export terminal in Prince Rupert. For the port to know if they are monitoring dust properly, they need a baseline of ambient conditions. The Port will bring in a mobile air monitoring laboratory next month to gather that baseline data to establish what the condition of dust in the area is prior to starting the project. “We’re working to finalize the best locations for these dust fall canisters around the perimeter of the site,” Cook said. Councillor Gina Garon pointed out an issue with the mobile monitoring system — it would only be monitoring dust levels at the Westview site. Cook argued if levels were acceptable on site, they would be in neighbourhoods nearby. “Common sense tells me not to presume

Martina Perry photo

Ken Veldman and Andy Cook from the Port made a presentation to city council on Oct. 22. that, especially if the wind is blowing and decides to pick it up and scatter it somewhere else,” Garon said. Councillor Joy Throkelson asked how the Port would make sure that daily contamination is not over the established levels. “If you put a canister out for a month and average its contents [people living nearby won’t be happy]. If one day their house is full of dust and they’re coughing and sputtering and the next 29 day they weren’t, that one day is going to be the day they’re concerned

about,” she said. Cook said the Port will amplify data collection in the early stages of the project and will supplement the canisters with handheld equipment for spot checks. They will do this during construction and operations, as well as different weather scenarios. Port reps said Pinnacle will be taking measures to reduce dust including using enclosed equipment when possible, and using good cleaning practices. Another measure was noise levels for nearby neighbourhoods.

Like dust levels, noise will be monitored with handheld devices around the perimeter during the construction and operation phases and compared to an ambient noise baseline. Furthermore, Pinnacle will limit their construction activities to be within the city’s bylaw of 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. The Port is also aiming to eliminate noise during operations. “Pinnacle will prepare their operating schedule to have the least potential conflict with nearby residents,” Cook said, encouraging people to contact the Port if there are disturbances. If people complain about noise in surrounding neighbourhoods, the Port said they will bring equipment to that area and check levels. Additionally, the company will have noise-blocking measures on equipment and will have a no-idling policy. The port would be responsible for making sure Pinnacle maintains these standards, and if they don’t follow through the Port could shut down operations until they do. “I am looking forward to production of different industries, and I know you’re making them safe. If we don’t have these industries, the people will have to pay more taxes. This way we can work on bringing taxes down,” Councillor Nelson Kinney said. Port reps also answered questions on fire prevention measures, waterfront access, which they say is high on their list, and appearance of the waterfront from the sea.

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Call L.E. Sherman Motors at 250-624-9171, or visit us at 1001 Chamberlain Avenue, Prince Rupert. [License #8674] 3537.10.MMW.2C.indd 1

12-10-12 4:21 PM


Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 13

www.thenorthernview.com

◆ NEW EQUIPMENT INSTALLED

POWERFUL MESSAGE

Whistling just isn’t going to work By Martina Perry The Northern View

Contributed photo

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.

Port Edward students heard a presentation from Michael Bortolotto, a motivational speaker from Nanaimo. Bortolotto has Cerebral Palsy and shared the challenges he has overcome because of his disability with the students. His message is a powerful reminder of our need for love, acceptance and friendship.

The City of Prince Rupert has done its part to cease trains from whistling at two railway/road crossings near the waterfront. After equipment to reduce noise is installed, Transport Canada will make the decision to allow the cessation, or not. After receiving many complaints about train whistling, the City of Prince Rupert, Maher Terminals, and the Prince Rupert Port Authority commissioned AECOM to do a safety assessment on five rail crossings along the waterfront. Of the five, two were identified as the most nuisance causing. The first identified is the main railway/road crossing on Hwy 16 located near the old J.S. McMillan Fish Plant and the second at the BC Ferries railway/ road crossing. “Equipment is being installed at the Hwy 16 railroad crossing. The port and CN have committed the resources to do those upgrades at that crossing, and as well they’re doing some work on the BC Ferries crossing,”

MASSIVE

Martina Perry photo

New railway crossing lights, pictured above, are just some of the new equipment being installed near the crossings. For more on the new equipment, look in Friday’s Northern Connector. Robert Grodecki, corporate administrator for the city, said, mentioning part of this will be installing fencing around the track in the affected areas. The city has completed its obligations of Transport Canada’s Guidelines to eliminate train whistling, and after safety equipment is finished

being installed, the request to stop whistling will be sent to Transport Canada, that ultimately has the final say whether or not the whistling will cease. Even if Transport Canada allows trains the cessation at these crossings, trains will always whistle if there are people or animals on or around the track.

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Call L.E. Sherman Motors at 250-624-9171, or visit us at 1001 Chamberlain Avenue, Prince Rupert. [License #8674] 2716.10.MMW.2C.indd 1

12-10-19 1:56 PM


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 14 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 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.

700- 3rd Avenue W. Prince Rupert 250-624-5060 Open 9a.m. to 6p.m. Open Sundays in December

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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

Plumbing & Heating Ltd.

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Gary Coons, MLA North Coast 250-624-7734 1-866-624-7734

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www.thenorthernview.com

Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 15

HALLOWEEN TREATS

THANKS FROM ANNA

Martina Perry photo

The Hallowe’en Fest Committee received $2,200 last week for the annual Halloween Festival they put on. Pictured is Michelle Montemurro, left, representing CUPE Local No. 105, that donated $200, and Julie Stevens, right, representing the Royal Purple of Canada Lodge No. 8, that donated $1,000, handing the cheques to Bev Killbery, centre, from the committee. The Prince Rupert Port Authority also donated $1,000.

ought to you by

Celebrating 40 years as a national harbour

Photo credit: Courtesy

of the Prince Rupert Cit y

Then - The large wooden building on the left

& Regional Archives

at 338 4th Ave West was the St. Joseph’s Acade my, commonly referred to as the convent. It was built in 1916 and served as a boarding sch ool and a home for the Sisters of St. Joseph who taught at the Catho lic School. The sisters also taught comme rcial day classes, music lessons and ran a kindergarten in the conven t as well. The convent wa s torn down in April 1970. Architects Mu nroe & Lailey designed the home on the far right for the first pos tmaster Robert L. McInt osh in 1910.

You are a beautiful unique girl By Martina Perry The Northern View Religious touring group Beautiful Unique Girl (BUGirl) will be hosting three consecutive nights of pyjama parties aimed at empowering girls and women to discover their true beauty. “It’s a good opportunity to be able to speak to young girls and help them see themselves in a different light then what they see in the media,” Captain Nancy Sheils from the Salvation Army said. BUGirl will decorate the

PET OF THE WEEK

Thebrn and Now

Contributed photo

The family of Anna Tang wants to express their sincerest gratitude and thanks to all of the individuals, groups, and businesses in Prince Rupert who assisted them over the past year while Anna was ill. Those working with the Tangs in Vancouver were also very impressed with all of the support and donations provided by our community during this difficult time. Happily, Anna received a kidney transplant this summer and the family is now back at home.

Salvation Army church to give an aura of a pyjama party. There will be games, a pizza dinner, nail painting, a chocolate fountain fondue, skits and a mini concert. “It’s a lot of fun [but it also sends a strong message] that might help them in their decision making as they mature,” Captain Sheils said. There will be a gathering for girls in grade 5 to 8 on Friday, Nov. 2 at 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. as well as one for girls in grade 9 through 12 on Saturday, Nov. 3 at 5 to 9 p.m. Captain Sheils asked BUGirl to

PRINCE RUPERT BCSPCA 1740 Prince Rupert Blvd, Prince Rupert, BC 250 624-2859

of Prince Rupert City &

Now - Two homes now occupy the lots where

Imagine a community that dreams and plans together to put children first.

In your Community Kate Toye Regional Coordinator prsuccessby6@gmail.com 250-622-9458 Jeannie Parnell Regional AE Coordinator prsuccessby6ae@gmail.com 250-622-9452

ADVERTISING WORKS Call today and I will get an ad working for you! 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 Photo credit: Courtesy

hold a women’s night, something they don’t usually do. “Women need this as much as young girls,” she started, adding, “The pressures get worse as we get older. Try to be a 50 year old lady when the world is telling you to look like you’re 20. We need to have a healthy look at ourselves too so we’re not trying to look like something that is out of our reach.” The women’s pyjama party will kick off the events on Thursday, Nov. 1 starting at 5 p.m. There is no cost to attend. All events will be held at the Salvation Army.

Ed Evans

Sales Manager

250-624-8088

225 Third St, Prince Rupert

Regional Archives

the convent was located. The other two homes hav e been well maintained and still retain their character.

Pacific Coast Veterinary Hospital 975 Chamberlin Avenue 250-627-1161

Click like at facebook.com/thenorthernview


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 16 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

u Cutting costs

B.C. Ferries begins trip to cut $26 million from costs By Tom Fletcher Black Press - The Northern View BC Ferries made $18.5 million profit on its busy Victoria-Tsawwassen run last year, thanks to passenger and vehicle load averaging 72 per cent. At the other end of the scale, the long run from Port Hardy up the coast to Prince Rupert operated less than half full on average, requiring a staggering subsidy of $2,364.72 for every vehicle carried. And for every vehicle that rode the Victoria-Gulf Islands run, BC Ferries lost $60.79. Detailed performance figures for every BC Ferries route were released Monday as the B.C. government began a consultation on how to save $26 million on operations. Transportation Minister Mary Polak said the savings are needed to balance the interests of taxpayers with ferry users, after the province increased the ferry subsidy $79.5 million over the next four years. The subsidy for this year is about $180 million, most of it from the B.C. government. BC Ferries has been raising rates steadily for 25 years as fuel, labour and other costs increase. Polak said inland ferries that don’t charge the public have also seen declining traffic, and it has been demonstrated that cutting rates doesn’t increase revenues. “It isn’t a matter of just looking at routes that make money or don’t make money,” Polak said. “BC Ferries operates trying to provide necessary service to communities,

Tom Fletcher photo

BC Ferries Commissioner Gord Macatee and CEO Mike Corrigan take questions from reporters in Victoria as the B.C. government begins consultation on how to cut $26 million from operating costs.

while at the same time being a reasonable cost for taxpayers.” BC Ferries has already cut sailings on the Duke Point to Nanaimo run, which loses an average of $50 per vehicle carried. BC Ferries CEO Mike Corrigan said Duke Point is a key commercial route that is also busy with

visitors in summer, but it has high fuel and labour costs because it is a longer run than the other main routes. Both Polak and former transportation minister Blair Lekstrom have said lowcapacity routes have to be made more efficient.

Consultation sessions are being arranged for coastal communities in the coming weeks. Route data and feedback forms are available at a new website, www. coastalferriesengagement.ca

Shop u IMPROVING SERVICE

PRINCE RUPERT

CityWest taking big service leap By Martina Perry The Northern View

Sunday November 4 2012 from 12-5 Shop EVERYTHING 20% Gift OFF GourmetExcluding Nespresso Machines food basket demos! draw! PRINCE RUPERT

ONE DAY ONLY ONEcowbay.bc.ca TIME ONLY!

Open 7 Days a week 24 Cow Bay Road 250-627-1808

BOTH LOCATIONS Gourmet food demos!

Gift basket draw!

Open 7 Days a week 24 Cow Bay Road 250-627-1808

cowbay.bc.ca 227 1st Ave East 250-627-1800

Prince Rupert video game lovers, environmentalists or anyone frustrated with customer service will be happy to know that CityWest, Prince Rupert’s main telecommunications provider, has been making improvements to its services. CityWest executives presented the general annual shareholder report that highlighted accomplishments, opportunities, and challenges from the past year to Prince Rupert city council at the last meeting held Oct. 22. Accomplishments include opening a small office in Kitimat, signing agreements with two unions CityWest employees belong to, and improving TV service by purchasing and installing a “Superdish” designed to add more TV content and reduce signal fees. CityWest has also solved the lack of available bandwidth to meet growing demands, which will resolve issues local gamers have been complaining about. The company is releasing a new high speed internet plan called Quantum, with customers having an option for a 10 or 15 megabit plan. Additionally, there will be no more charges for over usage. “It’s a great leap in service, and has been longawaited in Prince Rupert,” said Jack Payne, vicechair of CityWest. However the company still faces challenges, the first of which being to increase revenue and control company expenses. Another challenge the company is planning to overcome is how customer complaints and questions are dealt with.

“Customer service is a big issue for our company. We haven’t done as good a job as we could have with it,” said Payne. The company will be implementing a new method where people calling in will be able to speak with a person, as well as an updated website where people can get assistance daily. Finally, CityWest is hoping to come to an agreement with other companies to improve the mobile phone network. Currently, smart phone owners are able to use some applications on their phones, but not all. “With the advent of three competitive cellular companies in Prince Rupert, the economics for our mobile solution have substantially changed. Prior to competition, we were able to justify the continuing upgrade of the network over a larger customer base,” Steve Lake, CityWest board member, said, adding the customer base has been diminishing because of competition. CityWest isn’t in a place financially to put a large investment in the mobile network to bring it up to standards, but Lake said the company is actively negotiating with potential partners to find a solution. In terms of opportunities for the future, CityWest is planning to build a WiFi network covering the downtown and Cow Bay region before the next tourist season that will be available to customers and for purchase by others wishing to roam on it. The exact business model and method has not been determined yet. Furthermore, the company will try to promote e-billing to customers to reduce paper usage. CityWest sends out approximately 15,000 envelopes each month, with only nine per cent of customers currently using e-billing.


www.thenorthernview.com

GET WORKING

Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 17

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

RESUMÉ from Page 4 While situations differ based on the number of jobs held, think of including either the last 3-4 jobs or 15 years of experience, whichever is less. For those lacking experience, it is acceptable to include voluntary, unpaid or relevant educational involvement on your resumé. If you were a committee member of a student club or volunteered for a non-profit organization, extract those duties and indicate why that experience is relevant in your career progression. 4. WHAT’S TOO PERSONAL? As marketing techniques vary by country and culture, so do resumés. What may be expected in some countries is not required in North America, generally because it can lead to discrimination. You do not need to reference your marital status, age, children, ethnicity or religion. Also, don’t include a photo. While you may be trying to convey your level of professionalism, instead include a link to your LinkedIn page or similar where you can include a professional headshot which, through this medium, is an acceptable and even expected practice. 5. LIST ACCOMPLISHMENTS, NOT JUST DUTIES Companies are looking to make an investment in employees, in fact, aside from real estate, labour is the highest cost to a company. You therefore need to prove your return on investment. Instead of simply listing your performed duties, try using CAR statements that outline the Challenge, your Actions, and the Result. Most hiring managers know what the basic duties include for most roles. To stand out, you need to demonstrate that you are a valuable employee who goes above and beyond. 6. USE KEYWORDS TO GET NOTICED Many companies, particularly those that are large or are household names receive hundreds, if not thousands of resumés, and therefore use a recruitment program to sort applications. They do so by scanning your resumé for keywords that match

Part 2 - The resumé importance

the requirements for the role. Review a few job postings that interest you and pay attention to certain keywords that stand out. Ensure you include these throughout your resumé and cover letter, keeping in mind that they should appear at least three times, preferably near the top. This will increase the chances of your resumé passing the initial screening and getting into the hands of the hiring manager. 7. POWER-UP Reduced, improved, accelerated, launched, identified, eliminated and managed -- these are all power words that may be included in your resumé. By starting each bullet point with one of these action words, your CAR statements will have more impact and you will demonstrate to employers that your actions produced results. 8. WHAT ARE YOUR PRIORITIES? You’ve identified your CAR statements and used power words to describe them, the next step is ensuring that you are referencing those points that are priorities in your desired job. Similar to including key words, ensure that those duties that are most closely related to the job you are applying for are at the top of your experience for each job function. This will make it easier for hiring managers to match you to the role. 9. TARGET SPECIFIC OPPORTUNITIES Just as it is important to customize your cover letter, you’ll have a leg up if you also do so for your resumé. While this requires more time and attention to detail, you’ll increase your chances of being noticed by hiring managers. Review the job posting and ensure you list the keywords, job priorities and CAR statements that are most pertinent to the role. Consider including a specific career objective or goal that directly relates to the job and if desired, include the company name in the statement. 10. NOT ALL RESUMÉS ARE THE SAME

Still uncertain about how to profile your specific skills and experience to a job within your field? A resumé for the hospitality industry naturally differs from that of an accountant or labourer. Review examples online to ensure that you are presenting an accurate depiction of yourself and your experience. Like all good brands, you need to manage your resumé and professional profile. With social media making it easier than ever for employers to check up on you, it is essential that you maintain a consistent and professional image across LinkedIn, Facebook, Twitter and any blogs you may write or participate in. In addition to ensuring that there are no disparaging remarks or unwanted photos that are visible, you also need to ensure your LinkedIn profile supports what you have referenced in your resumé. By creating a strategic personal marketing campaign and brand, you’ll enjoy greater success both in your next job and throughout your career. Source: 10 Tips for a Winning Resumé. BCjobs.ca 30 POWER WORDS TO POWER UP YOUR RÉSUMÉ & BOOST YOUR JOB SEARCH Words to Convey Work Ethic 1. Diligent 2. Consistent 3. Thoughtful 4. Accurate 5. Valuable 6. Thorough 7. Reliable 8. Results 9. Persistence 10. Improved Words to Convey Positive Attitude 11. Solutions 12. Vision 13. Success 14. Encouraged 15. Innovative 16. Achieved 17. Motivated 18. Contributed 19. Collaborated 20. Outcome Words to Convey Communication Skills 21. Spoke 22. Presented 23. Published 24. Negotiated 25. Inspired 26. Created 27. Shared 28. Conveyed 29. Timely 30. Concise Use these words to revise how you describe job functions in your résumé and cover letter, or add details about yourself to other correspondence you write during the job search and interview process.

Brentwood College School is coming to Prince Rupert

NOTICE OF POWER INTERRUPTION - PORT SIMPSON

Director of Admissions, Clayton Johnston will host an Information Session

Time: 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. When: Tuesday, November 6, 2012

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012 6:30-8:00PM CREST HOTEL, HARBOUR ROOM 222 1ST AVE. W., PRINCE RUPERT, BC

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.

100% of Brentwood graduates attend post-secondary education – 85% to their 1st choice!

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.

RSVP to infosession@brentwood.bc.ca

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.

3717

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

www.brentwood.bc.ca Co-ed Boarding Grades 9-12 Vancouver Island Canada


www.thenorthernview.com

Page 18 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

North Coast Coming Events NOV 1: Ladies (young at heart) 5pm - 9pm; NOV. 2: girls Gr. 5-8, 4:30pm - 8:30 pm; NOV. 3: Gr. 9-12 , 5pm - 9pm. BUGS (Beautiful Unique Girls) PJ parties @ the Salvation Army. Free to all. Goodwill donations appreciated. For more info, phone Captain Nancy @ 624-5382 or Cheryl @ 624-6180, ext. 24.

Crossword

DEC 1: Winterfest Art Fair is being held at Museum of Northern BC Ceremonial Rm 10 am - 9pm. Event sponsored by North Coast Artist’s Cooperative. To register and rent tables, come to Ice House Gallery before Nov. 17. For more info call 250-624-4546. ONGOING

NOV 3: First United Church is having their Fall Tea & Bazaar from 2pm - 4pm @ 636 6th Ave. West. Loonie Auctin & turkey pies for sale. Everyone Welcome! For info call 250624-2087. NOV 3: Senior’s Games Zone 10 meeting @ 1:00pm in Happy Gang Center, 3226 Kalum St. Terrace BC. All members are urged to attend. NOV 3: P. R. Pentecostal Tabernacle is hosting a Women’s Retreat, wth special guest speaker, Anita Pierce. Registration is @ 9am - 4pm. Please pre-register before Oct. 27 by calling Wanda @ 250-624-9733 or emailing kwgaetz@citytel.net There will be a luncheon, refreshments, music, drama and a dynamic speaker. NOV 6: Geneology Mtg @ 7:30pm in Family History Centre on 1225 Prince George St. Guest speaker, Glen Boychuk on Port Essington. All welcome, phone 624-3279. NOV 9: Friends of Prince Rupert Library are hosting 6th Annual Novel Idea Auction @ the Lester Centre of the Arts. Viewing @ 6:30pm, Auction begins 7:00pm. For more info call P.R. Library @ 250-627-1345. Join us for an evening of fun and help support our library. NOV 10 - Seniors Centre Fall Tea & Bazaar, 11am - 1pm. Many in-house raffles! For more info 250-627-1900 NOV 17: Stocking Stuffer Showcase @ Lester Centre from 10am - 4pm. For table rentals, call Barb 250-627-1910. NOV 17: St. Paul’s Lutheran Church is having their Fall Tea & Bazaar 2pm - 4pm @ 5th Ave. & McBride. NOV 24: Legion Ladies’ Auxiliary Bake Sale 10 a.m - 3 p.m. @ Rupert Square Mall - Upper Level. NOV 28: Port Edward ACW Smorgasbord, Bake sale & Loonie Auction @ 5pm. Everyone welcome! Donations gratefully accepted. For more information contact Rev. Thelma Hill.

Friendship House of Prince Rupert Hosts: AamaGoot_Power Puff Girlz Club (ages 7-12), Tuesdays 3pm - 5pm, 3rd floor meeting rm. AamaGoot Women’s Carving “Learn to Carve” Wednesday eve. 6pm - 9pm, Main level-back entrance. AamaGoot Ladyz Club (18yrs +), Learn new artistic designs through sewing, beading, etc. Saturdays 1pm - 4pm, 3rd floor meeting rm. Contact Carol Doolan @ Friendship House 250-627-1717, ext. 64 for more information. Kaien Anti-Poverty Society is seeking persons interested in becoming members of a group who wish to make positive changes for those living below the poverty line. For more info, call KAPS 250-627-5277, leave message. Cornerstone MB Church: Coffee mornings @ 202-6th Ave. W. Tue & Wed 10am - noon, Sunday Celebration 10:30 every week. All are welcome! 250-627-1033 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Flea Market: Nov. 10 & 24, Dec. 8 only. GIRL GUIDE LEADERS NEEDED. Are you a young (or young at heart), enthusiastic woman who wants to make a difference to girls in our community and have a few hours a week to spare? How about becoming a volunteer with Girl Guides of Canada. We lost a couple of members to the Maritimes over the summer and really need to replace them. Guides (gr. 4-6) meet Thurs. eve 6:30 -8:00 @ Conrad and Pathfinders (gr.7-9) also meet Thurs. eve. 6:30-8:30 at Roosevelt Park. We can always use more help with Sparks (K-1) and Brownies (gr.2-3). Both of these groups meet on Wed. after school at Roosevelt 3:305:00. Please call Dawn at 624-6450 or email dquast@citytel.net or find us on facebook Girl Guides - Misty Island District. This is not church! There are no expectations of financial support or service. Instead this is a celebration of faith in Jesus Christ. Every Sunday eve. at 7pm, join us for a time of praise, prayer and proclamation at the Salvation Army, 25 Grenville Court. Canadian Cancer Society Daffodil Bulbs for sale - box of 30 for $12.00. Call Judy at 250-624-3913.

To submit your coming event, e-mail classifieds@thenorthernview.com or stop by our office at 737 Fraser Street

CLUES ACROSS 1. Forbidden (var. sp.) 5. Strike a heavy blow 9. Guy (slang) 12. Tel __, Israel 13. The superior of an abbey 15. Swiss river 16. South American nation 17. Span. town Aranda de ___ 18. Yellows complement 19. Sun in Spanish 20. Sharp slaps 22. Cash dispensing machine 25. Persistently annoying person 26. Japanese rolls 28. The woman 29. Fiddler crabs 32. Buddy 33. Majuscule 35. Lake in Oklahoma 36. Airborne (abbr.) 37. Physicians moniker (abbr.) 38. Lincolns state

39. Doctors group 40. By way of 41. Coated with tobacco residue 44. Collect information 45. Smallest whole number 46. Honey (abbr.) 47. Luggage containers 49. Nine banded armadillo 50. Malaysian isthmus 51. Very heavy hammer 54. Cry made by sheep 57. Gorse genus 58. Chilean pianist Claudio 62. Table supports 64. Insect feeler 65. Pointed fork part 66. Periods of time 67. Harvards league 68. Affirmative! (slang) 69. An open skin infection

CLUES DOWN 1. Draw beer 2. Bird class 3. Ballpoint pen 4. Soft palate extensions 5. Not good 6. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 7. One point E of due S 8. Old fashioned upholstery fabric 9. Stop short 10. Large extinct European wild ox 11. Important pollinator 14. Magnum P.I. star 15. Basic 21. Indicates position 23. 4th day (abbr.) 24. Underground phrase 25. 23rd Greek letter 26. Live polio vaccine developer 27. Forearm bones 29. An edict of the Russian tsar

30. Tent places 31. Not home 32. Peafowl genus 34. Bog berry 42. A shag rug made in Sweden 43. ___ Constitution Hall 48. Soft black furs 49. Atomic #46 51. Defense to the Queens gambit 52. Dutch painter Peter 1618-1680 53. UK rock band 55. About aviation 56. Used as a culture medium 57. Intl. news organization 59. Fish eggs 60. Tennis star Ivanovic 61. Exclamation: yuck! 63. Point midway between S and SE

See page 10 for answers

Another Ingrid Rice cartoon


www.thenorthernview.com The Northern View Wednesday, October 31, 2012

www.thenorthernview.com A19 Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 19

Your community. Your classiďŹ eds.

250.624.8088 fax 250.624.8085 email classiďŹ eds@thenorthernview.com Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Information

Education/Trade Schools

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

MEAT MANAGER, Jasper Super A. Jasper Super A is looking for an experienced Retail Meat Manager. As Meat Manager you will be responsible for all aspects of the managing the department, including cutting meat. You must have working knowledge of gross margins, expense controls and human resources management. The successful candidate must have Grade 12 (or equivalent) and be able to provide a “clear� security clearance. If you have the skills and abilities please forward your resume to our Head Office, The Grocery People Ltd. (TGP) in confidence to: Human Resources Officer, The Grocery People Ltd., 14505 Yellowhead Trail, Edmonton, AB, T5L 3C4. Fax 780-447-5781. Email: humanresources@tgp.ca

Regional Sport & Physical Activity Coordinator. Northwest Region only. Please visit www.bcaafc.com for more details. Please forward a Cover letter, Resume, & 3 ref. to jakerman@bcaafc.com Deadline 5pm Friday, November 9.

Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780-725-4430

ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ sh@blackpress.ca

Lost & Found PR: LOST around Fraser St. area BC Transit Bus Pass. If found call Karl Reschke 250622-3298. PR: LOST around Manson’s Jewellers, Ladies ring set. Sentimental value. If found, call 250-627-4333.

Children 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

Employment Business Opportunities EARN 100% plus on our new product. I will be selling our bulk new product below cost to interested buyers. Please forward your interests by email. rgtkachuk@shaw.ca.

TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com

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.

Direct To U Wholesale Ltd.

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. ONLINE MEDIA Consultant Needed: Do you specialize in PPC, SEO, and Social Media? Apply to our job posting at http://tinyurl.com/93zreqk

PART TIME OPPORTUNITYANDERSON MERCHANDISERS-CANADA INC.� requires a Merchandiser to service and maintain various product lines in Prince Rupert retail outlets. Reliable transportation, computer with internet and printer, access to digital camera and able to lift up to 50lbs. is required .Planogram and/or retail experience is an asset. Approximately 3-4+ hours per week. Salary range is between $14-$15 per hour. Email resume to: hrcanada@amerch.com or fax to 905-763-6785

Anniversaries

Anniversaries

Happy 50th Anniversary

Career Opportunities

We’re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR

(Woods Foreman) TIMBERLANDS Campbell River, BC Mid Island Forest Operation is a continuous harvest operation (6x3 shift) harvesting 1.1 MM M3 annually and building 140 km of road. Working as part of a team of supervisors, this position will have direct responsibility for woods operations and union crews. The successful candidate will value the team-oriented approach, have a good working knowledge of applicable occupational safety regulations, first-hand knowledge and experience in a unionized environment, and will be responsible for planning, supervision of hourly personnel, safe work performance and the achievement of departmental goals. Further job details can be viewed at:

Obituaries

In Remembrance of

March 22, 1946 - October 23, 2012

Childcare Available Education/Trade Schools LEARN FROM Home. Earn from home. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com LIVE & Work in the Tropics. Become a Professional Scuba Instructor. Government Accredited Student Financing Available. Professional Diver Training (PDT). Training Professional Divers Since 1987.

Childcare Available

Childcare Spaces Available Rising Stars Care Spaces available for September Newborn - 5 year olds

www.professionaldivertraining.ca

R E M OT E S I T E S A F E T Y. C A Online safety courses from $29.95: WHMIS, H2S, TDG and more. 1 - 2 hours each. No classroom, books, CD/ DVDs. Canadian Standards Compliant. Industry recognized certificates issued.

Contact

Louise 250-624-3595 daecan@citywest.ca Danielle 250-624-4046 mrsd@citytel.net

^ƾžžĹ?ĆšZÄžÄ¨Ĺ˝ĆŒÄžĆ?ƚĂĆ&#x;ŽŜ and &Ĺ˝ĆŒÄžĆ?ĆšDĂŜĂĹ?ĞžĞŜƚ Ltd. is looking for a Controller / Accountant to ÄŽll a full Ć&#x;Ĺľe ƉosiĆ&#x;on at our oĸce in ^ĹľitĹšers͘ te are looking for a dLJnaĹľic and energiÇŒed Ɖerson to ĹŠoin our teaĹľÍ˜ dĹše ideal candidate sĹšould ĹšaÇ€e Ďą Ɖlus LJears of edžƉerience in Ä?ook keeƉingÍ• ƉaLJroll or accounĆ&#x;ng͘ CožƉensaĆ&#x;on and Ä?eneÄŽts are cožžensurate to Ć‹ualiÄŽcaĆ&#x;ons and edžƉerience͘ ^tarĆ&#x;ng ƉosiĆ&#x;on at a ĹľiniĹľuĹľ of ΨϲϏ͕ϏϏϏ LJear Ɖlus Ä?eneÄŽts͘ AƉƉlicant Ĺľust Ä?e edžƉerienced inÍ— ^ižƉlLJ accounĆ&#x;ngÍ• edžcel and Ç ord͘ ^tarĆ&#x;ng ƉosiĆ&#x;on Ç ill ĹšaÇ€e a ĹľiniĹľuĹľ of Ďą Ç eeks ĹšolidaLJs͘ KtĹšer Ć&#x;Ĺľe oÄŤ Ä?eneÄŽts are ŇedžiÄ?le and negoĆ&#x;aÄ?le͘ dĹšis ƉosiĆ&#x;on is aÇ€ailaÄ?le EoÇ€ Ď­ĎątĹšÍ˜ Wlease send aƉƉlicaĆ&#x;ons toÍ— WK odž ώϳϴϲ͕ ^ĹľitĹšersÍ• C sĎŹ: ĎŽEĎŹ or info@ sužžitreforestaĆ&#x;on͘coĹľ

WFP offers a competitive salary, a comprehensive benefit and pension package and the potential to achieve annual performance rewards. Please reply in confidence, citing Reference Code. )VNBO3FTPVSDF%FQBSUNFOUt'BDTJNJMF Email: resumes@westernforest.com "QQMJDBUJPO%FBEMJOF5IVSTEBZ /PWFNCFS  3FGFSFODF$PEF1SPEVDUJPO4QWTPS.*'0

Obituaries

It is with much sadness that we announce the death of Agnes Kristin Krantz on October 23 in Prince Rupert. Agnes leaves her husband Kevin Newton; her children Mathew, Karen, and Allison and her partner, Jennifer; her grandchildren Zachary, Wendy, Dalton, Jessica and Joshua; and her siblings Arnold, Gunnar and Jim. Agnes was a kind and gentle person who garnered an enormous amount of respect in her personal and professional life. She will be sorely missed by all of her colleagues, friends and family. A memorial service will be held at St. Paul’s Lutheran church on Thursday, November 1, 2012 at 2pm, with a reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations can be sent to St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, 460 McBride St., Prince Rupert BC V8J 3G2

Career Opportunities

Controller / Accountant

http://www.westernforest.com/building-value/our-people-employment/careers

Agnes Kristin Krantz

Luis and Elizabeth Eleuterio October 20, 1962

Career Opportunities

Obituaries

Obituaries

Joe Grandy February 6, 1960 to October 22, 2012

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Joe at his home after a courageous battle with cancer. Joe, pre-deceased by his father Lloyd, will be lovingly remembered by his best friend and the love of his life, Annie, his wife of 31 years. Also mourning his passing are his mother, 3 brothers, 4 sisters and their families in Harbour Breton, Newfoundland where Joe was born. He will always be remembered by his 4 sisters-in-law, 2 brothers-in-law and his many loving nephews, nieces residing in both Harbour Breton, NL and in Prince Rupert, BC. Special thanks go out to everyone who walked with Joe on his journey which includes family friends; Dr. Kloppers; Dr. Tse. Judy & Jennifer in the oncology unit; the staff of the Prince Rupert hospital along with Joe’s Home Care nurses, Joan, Wanda & Amy. A celebration of Joe’s life will be held in Chances (downstairs) On Thursday, November, 1, 2012. From 6:00 pm to 9:00 pm. In lieu of flowers and if you wish a donation to the Cancer Society in Joe’s name would be appreciated.


A20 20 www.thenorthernview.com Page - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

Employment

Services

Education/Tutoring

Income Opportunity

Health Products

Transport Canada Certifications

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

GET 50% OFF - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

Financial Services

SIBOLA MOUNTAIN FALLING is looking for Certified Fallers for seismic work in BC & Alberta. For more info contact Jordan at 250-5969488 or jordan@sibolamountainfalling.com

DROWNING IN Debt? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll Free 1 877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Information

Information

Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN TECHNICIAN required immediately for Chrysler/ Dodge/ Jeep dealership in Salmon Arm, BC. Proven producer, good attitude, quality workmanship a must. Excellent wage and benefit package. Contact Pat 250832-8053, pat@brabymotors.com

MED - A1 MED - A2

Nov 19 - 23 Nov 19 - 24 ROCMC or ROCM Nov 14 - 16 60T Chartwork Oct 22 - Nov 9 SEN-L Nov 26 - Dec 7 Ship Const.Stability- Dec 10-21 Course dates & times subject to change. Check website:

www.cappsmarine.com

Capp’s Marine Education

410-309 2nd Ave West Prince Rupert, BC (250) 627-1265

invites its Members to attend the Association’s

Annual General Meeting to be held at the Museum of Northern British Columbia 100 First Avenue West, Prince Rupert, BC at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, November 15, 2012 Help Wanted

Services

Merchandise for Sale

Rentals

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

Financial Services

Misc. for Sale

Apt/Condo for Rent

IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161.

Dry Seasoned Firewood

GATEWAY APARTMENTS

NEED MONEY? No credit checks! No upfront fees! Immediate response! Electronic deposits and payments! 1 (866) 499-5629 www.mynextpay.com

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? STEEL BUILDINGS - Canadian made! - Reduced prices now! 20x22 $4,455. 25x26 $4,995. 30x38 $7,275. 32x50 $9,800. 40x54 $13,995. 47x80 $19,600. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-6685422. www.pioneersteel.ca Woodfired Boiler. Tarm Innova 50 controls & storage. 250-344-2603 evenings. jcross@redshift.bc.ca

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com Legal Services

The Northern British Columbia Museum Association

Help Wanted

www.thenorthernview.com Wednesday, October 31, 2012 The Northern View

Help Wanted

SMIT MARINE CANADA INTERNSHIP OPPORTUNITY – FIRST NATIONS

PRINCE RUPERT PAINTER / LABOURER JOB DESCRIPTION

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Merchandise for Sale

Garage Sales 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!

cut & split or logging truckload

250-622-7033

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

Stereo / DVD / TV

Real Estate

Heat and hot water included.

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

Mobile Homes & Parks MODULAR HOMES and park model homes factory direct wholesale. New single wides $37,209 doubles $73,486 Special winter discounts! Call The Home Boys 877-976-3737 or www.hbmodular.ca

Pets

Table Rental Proceeds Go To The Moose

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Kenn Long

Certified Professional Dog Grooming

luvofdog@citytel.net

Free Items

Knowledge and adherence to all safety protocols of SMIT Marine Canada. Assisting in Technical Maintenance. Preparing surfaces for painting and clean up. Assisting in basic construction around shop. Assisting in the upkeep of vessels/basic shop duties as instructed by the shop lead hand.

 4XDOLILFDWLRQVDQGRU([SHULHQFH Medical fitness; Willingness to work flexible hours; Must own a pair of steel toed boots First Aid/WHMIS/ an asset. START DATE

:

DURATION OF INTERNSHIP

:

November 19, 2012 6 months

POSITIONS AVAILABLE

:

Two

SALARY SCALE

:

$17.50 per hour

REPLY IN CONFIDENCE TO

:

Capt. Mike Stevenson SMIT Marine Canada Inc. P. O. Box 65 Prince Rupert, B.C., V8J 2P4 or by fax to: (250) 624-9135 or by e-mail to: m.stevenson@smit.com

APPLICATION DEADLINE

:

November 08, 2012

Interns are not guaranteed jobs at the completion of their internship.

3 bedroom apartments. No smoking. No pets $730 per month. References required.

Phone 250-627-8123

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

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

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

Homes for Rent 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

Rooms for Rent PR: Housekeeping rooms for rent. Close to downtown. Call Wayne. 250-624-9875 www.princerupertrooms.com

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

Suites, Lower PR: 1 Bdrm Basement Suite, 447 7th Ave West. Elec. Heat, close to town, N/S, N/P, Call 250-624-2842

or find us on Facebook

 5HVSRQVLELOLWLHV Include:

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

ROOSEVELT HEIGHTS APARTMENTS

2EMHFWLYHV±3DLQWHU/DERXUHU

The Painter/Labourer position at SMIT Marine Canada requires a dynamic energetic individual who is self motivated and carries out their duties punctually without prompting. This position requires working both on vessels when they are tied up and on shore facilities.

627-7137

PR: DJ Equipment for sale; All you need to get started. Everything is in awesome condition. Asking $2300 Firm. For more info, call 250-624-2126

Position: Painter / Labourer

Conduct painting and general labour work in support of the PDLQWHQDQFHRIWKH&RPSDQ\¶V vessels, with adherence to the safety, health, environment and quality (SHE-Q) policy.

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

Oasis

Apartments

Free Items

FREE PALLETS Must be able to pick them up yourself.

Stop by during work hours only Monday to Friday 9 am - 5 pm

737 Fraser Street


The Northern View Wednesday, October 31, 2012 www.thenorthernview.com

Apt/Condo for Rent

Rentals

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

Townhouses

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

 CITY OF PRINCE RUPERT

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

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 • www.propertiesforrentprincerupert.com

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

Houses For Sale

Buying or Selling Real Estate?

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS

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

Real Estate

Real Estate

Property Management

RENTALS AVAILABLE

• 3 & 4 bedroom homes; • 1, 2 & 3 bedroom suites and apartments

OfďŹ ce: (250) 624-5800 Suite 5 - 342 3 Ave. West, Prince Rupert, BC V8J 1L5

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

Skyline Manor 1200 Summit Ave.

Commercial/ Industrial Property

Commercial/ Industrial Property

PRINCE RUPERT 250-622-7653

Dorothy Wharton

Fall for theseDeals! MLS # N207097 N222872 N213867 N220890 N218651 N222210 N219157 N215355 N216421 N219093 N221519 N221533 SOLD N220505 N217652 N220988 N218541 N219992 N219994 N221683 N221791 N216405 N217679 N218440 N223013

RE: THE ESTATE OF ALETA ESTELLE MORASH, DECEASED FORMERLY OF 405 – 11TH AVENUE EAST, PRINCE RUPERT, BRITISH COLUMBIA Creditors and others having claims against the Estate of Aleta Estelle Morash, are hereby notified under Section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claim should be sent to the executor c/o the law firm of Silversides, Merrick & McLean, 217 Third Avenue West, P.O. Box 188, Prince Rupert, British Columbia, V8J 3P7 on or before December 17, 2012 after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice.

Tenders

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

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 141 Crestview Dr 1507 8th Ave East 400 9th Ave East 213 Cormorant Rd 1475 Sloan Ave 1812 Sloan

www.thenorthernview.com A21 Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 21

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 $255,000 $185,000 $370,000 $269,000 $289,000 $199,700 $49,500 $84,500 $339,000 $289,900 $225,000

www.princerupertproperties.comrXXXSVQFSUSFBMUZDB

127,&(72'(02/,6+9(+,&/(6 Notice is hereby given that the City of Prince Rupert intends to demolish the following abandoned vehicles: 9HKLFOH'HVFULSWLRQ Grey Chrysler Dynasty Red/Silver Ford F250 Blue Volkswagon Fox Red Chevrolet Pick Up Blue Oldsmobile Delta Blue Pontiac Sunbird Black Dodge Raider Red Mercury Topaz Black Chevrolet Caprice White Chevrolet Caprice White Acura Legend White Plymouth Voyager Grey Mazda MX6 Green Ford Contour Blue/White Ford F150 Blue Cadillac Red Chevrolet Corsica White Buick Skylark Grey Mercury Mystique White Ford Van Grey Ford Van Black Ford F250 White GMC Motor Home

/LFHQFH3ODWHRU9,1 1C3BF56R0ND811280 7511 PK 90WBA0303K9020695 7091 SL 1G3HY53C9LH354409 3G2JC5IH7S832047 JR4FJ43E4JJ012263 2MEBM36X5PB622216 1G1BN51E0KA144834 1G1BL53E2PW115123 JH4KA4662KC8007 2P4FH21GXGR856041 1YVG31C3K5214808 IFALP65L5WK154060 2792 LP IG6DW6980F9703116 1G1LT51W7KY286379 1G4AC69X6EWS02221 1MELM65LXVK603555 1FBJS31H1HHB65304 CG 3791 1FABP36X2JK153064 760 PJF

This notice is to inform the registered owner that if you have not claimed the above noted vehicle, by proving ownership and paying all outstanding charges including storage fees by 1RYHPEHU the City will dispose of these vehicles. For further information please contact the Public Works Department at 250.624.6795

Tenders

Gingolx Village Government SEWAGE LIFT STATION CONSTRUCTION TENDER 2013 – 1156 - 1

INVITATION TO TENDER Sealed tenders marked “Sewage Lift Station No.1 Construction 1156-1� 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 – 5008 Pohle Avenue, Terrace, BC V8G 4S8 This tender is for the early spring construction the installation of a pre-fabricated – 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 – 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 – 5008 Pohle Avenue, Terrace, BC V8G 4S8. Project Engineer: Joel Barkman, P.Eng. (250) 635-7163.

A healthy local economy depends on you

SHOP LOCALLY

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


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At Your Service

Page 22 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

Hana Guadagni

Toonie Tuesday All rolling papers $2

Gary Coons, MLA North Coast Ofce Hours Tuesday to Friday 9:00 am to 4:30 pm North Coast Constituency Ofce 818 3rd Avenue West, Prince Rupert 250-624-7734 or 1-866-624-7734 www.garycoons.ca • gary.coons.mla@leg.bc.ca

A.N.T. Ofce Services

Hoss 9 mm Bongs 40% Off Hookahs 50% off Until Further Notice

Open 7 Days A Week 610 2nd Ave West • 250-624-2423

Welcomes you to Book Your Appointment at 250-627-4247

ADVERTISING WORKS Call today and I will get an ad working for you!

Get Ready for Tax Season, will do your

BOOKEEPING

250-627-1888

My Home or Your Ofce

Rupert Square Mall Mon - Sat 9am -9pm • Sun 11am - 9pm

Call 250-627-1597 Myrtle myrtle@citytel.net

CASH 5 CHEQUES & GET 1 FREE From September 1 - November 31, 2012

Don’t Miss Your Chance TO SAVE

Cu’s Golf Course Restaraunt

$25 Womens Wash, Cut & Style EVERY WEDNESDAY For the month of November

Latest technology in hair products Kevin Murphy & Moroccan Oil

Call Carol or Hana for an appointment at 250-627-4247 9 am - 5 pm Tues - Sat • Closed Sun & Mon

LIKE US ON : Facebook.com/ExpressNewsPR

Open 10am to 4pm daily Breakfast served all day We have a great lunch selection

Ed Evans

250-624-8088

Sales Manager

225 Third St, Prince Rupert

Theaann’s Greek Palace Delivery Now Available

If you have a group of 10-20 people we can open for a special Dinner for you

Thursday - Saturday 4pm - 9pm CASH ONLY at this time Pick up available all week

Visa and Mastercard available by phone

In the Pacific Inn

Call Cu for more information 250-624-4309 or cell 250-622-4009

(Beside Overwaitea)

250-624 6667

THE NORTHERN CHRISTMAS CATALOGUE PRICE

PACKAGE PRICE

1/4 Page .......... 363.30 .............. $255 1/2 Page .......... $847.70 .............. $593 Full Page ........ $1695.40 ............ $1186 $

November 23, 2012. All ads are full colour and catalogue will be posted on our websites.

The eNVy of the North!

CHRISTMAS PACKAGE Package Price 30% off regular priced ads

$1,500 Cash Prize to be Given Away!

SHOP PRINCE RUPERT

All Advertising Appears ONLINE!

Book a package and we can bill you equal payments over 9 weeks. To receive the package prices you must participate in all three. (Minimum Package available at $112 per week for 9 weeks, plus ten $10 gift certificates.

All your Christmas advertising covered for only $112 per week

PACKAGE PRICE

November 7 to December 19 . Based on a 7 week commitment. Ten $10 gift certificates must be supplied to take advantage of the package price.

CHRISTMAS GREETING Send a greeting to everyone in colour!

BOOK YOUR CHRISTMAS GREETING FOR DECEMBER 21 AT SHOP PRINCE RUPERT PRICES!

737 Fraser Street, Prince Rupert

Purchase your poppy in The Northern View to publish on November 7th to remember those who gave up so much for us.

PRICE

1/8 Page .......... 136.96 ............... $95 1/4 Page .......... $234.70 .............. $164 1/2 Page .......... $542.82 .............. $383 Full Page ........ $1095.64 ............. $767 $

250-624-8088 thenorthernview.com

More sizes available ask your sales rep

49

$

+ hst, per poppy

10%

of the ad price will be donated to the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #27


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North Coast

◆ RAMPAGE ON THE ROAD

SPORTS

Rampage use shootouts to down Kings, Demons By Shaun Thomas The Northern View The Prince Rupert Rampage were on the road again this weekend, and picked up three of a possible four points from division rivals Terrace and Kitimat. On Friday night the team made their way to the Terrace Sportsplex to face off with the River Kings and it was the Kings’ Ryan Holtom who opened the scoring on the powerplay, getting one by Keano Wilson just over six minutes into the first, followed by six minutes later by a goal from Terrace’s Josh Murray to give the Kings the 2-0 lead. Ninety seconds later, the Rampage’s Kory Movold found the back of the net on the powerplay to pull the Rampage to within one heading into the second. In the second, the period’s only goal was the tying marker by Justin Fontaine with 7:48 to go in the period. All tied up at two, the third saw Terrace pull away again on a goal by Dawson LeBlond in the first three minutes. But the Rampage fought back, with goals by Josh Kierce and Movold giving the Rampage the lead. And with time winding down and Prince Rupert on the powerplay it looked like a sure win, but Terrace captain Steve Cullis was able to score the shorthanded goal with just 2:03 to play — forcing a shootout. In the shootout, Movold’s goal in the first round was followed by a

goal by Josh Murray in the second round to tie things up. In the third round, Jared Meers put one by netminder Darren Beaulieu while Wilson shut the door on LeBlond to give the Rampage their first win of the season. The next night the team traveled to Kitimat to face the Ice Demons, and the home squad opened the scoring early on a goal by Nick Markowsky just over two minutes into the period. But the Rampage would take the lead with Josh Kierce scoring five minutes later and Movold beating Thomas Mildenberger just over half way through the first for a 2-1 lead. There would be no scoring in the second, but just over two minutes into the third Josh Slanina beat Wilson to tie things up at two. With no more scoring in the period, the Rampage would head to their second shootout in as many nights. The shootout would follow a similar format to the previous night, with Movold scoring for Prince Rupert in the first round and Slanina scoring for the home team in the second, but this time there was no scoring in the third round which meant it went to sudden death. In the fourth round, Mildenberger stopped Bryan Tates while Steve Venman beat Wilson to give the Demons the two points. The Rampage are off this weekend, and will host their first home game of the season on Nov. 10 against the Demons.

EMPLOYMENT NOTICE: Regional Sport & Physical Activity Coordinator NORTHWEST Region

Martina Perry photo

Lights Out, which had members from Prince Rupert, Haida Gwaii and Kitimat, won the championship game against Bella Bella by just two points. Darcy Pearson, pictured with ball, Lights Out second highest scorer, said the team “didn’t perform at their best... we were out of gas”. The team had no practices before the tournament, and still managed to take the top spot.

Defending champs were Lights Out By Conrad Lewis Special to The Northern View The Third Annual Tribal Nations Tournament (TNT) ran very well despite the tsunami alert on Saturday, which forced organizers to re-jig the schedule on Sunday. Bella Bella Seniors made a great attempt at becoming the new champs in the TNT despite having to play three games in one day to do it. Bella Bella Seniors eliminated their Intermediates 90-62 early Saturday evening then were victorious in two close elimination matches on Sunday, 72-66 over Lavinias Bed and Breakfast and, an even closer match, 76-73 over the Friendshiphouse Chiefs. The Chiefs resumed the last 1:54 minutes from Saturday night on Sunday afternoon only to lose to CONTESTS CONTES TS PRODU PRODUCTS CTS STORE STORES S FLY FLYERS ERS DEALS DEALS COUPO COUPONS NS BROCHU BRO CHURES RES CATAL CATALOGU OGUES ES CON CONTES TESTS TS PRODU PRODUCTS CTS STORE STORES S FLYERS DEALS FLYERS DEALS COUPONS COUPO CO UPONS NS BROCHURES BROCHU BRO CHURES RES CATALOGUES CATAL CA TALOGU OGUES ES

The Partners Council, in collaboration with its Regional Committees, is hiring one Full-time Regional Sport & Physical Activity Coordinator.

Are you part of the community?

Check out this week’s post from Working closely with the Manager, Regional Engagement, and Retail Therapy! reporting to core members of the Regional Committee, the primary role of the Coordinator is to engage stakeholder groups in the development Invest now in and implementation of regional programs, develop andNORTHWEST enPLOYMENT NOTICE: Regional Sport & Physicaldesigned Activity to Coordinator wardrobe pieces hance sport, recreation and physical activity in First Nations, Métis CharRegion tered Communities and Friendship Centres. Ideal candidates will possess backgrounds theitsareas of sport, recreation and physical ac- Regional Partnersextensive Council, in collaborationinwith Regional Committees, is hiring one Full-time tivity or related fi elds and have established networks/connections among rt & Physical Activity Coordinator. Working closely with the Manager, Regional Engagement, and communities and organizations their Region. rting to Aboriginal core members of the Regional Committee,within the primary role of the Coordinator is to

age stakeholder groups in the development and implementation of regional programs, designed to will be required to reside in and within elop andSuccessful enhance applicants sport, recreation and physical activity in work First from Nations, Métis Chartered mmunitiestheir and regional Friendship Centres. Ideal candidates possess extensive backgrounds in the boundary -regional maps can will be found on our website. s of sport, recreation and physical activity or related fields and have established http://www.bcaafc.com/initiatives/asrpa-partners-council works/connections among Aboriginal communities and organizations within their Region. cessful applicants will be required to reside in and work from within their regional boundary onal maps can be found on our website. http://www.bcaafc.com/initiatives/asrpa-partners-council

Apply:

Wednesday, October 31, 2012 - The Northern VIEW - Page 23

To Apply: Please forward a cover letter, your resume and three references (name and contact info) no later than:

Retail Therapy

Lights Out 68-59. The defending champs narrowly regained their title with the closest game of the TNT weekend, by defeating Bella Bella Srs. 58-56. Bella Bella had control of the Ball and in the dying seconds and just about put the championship game into over time as their last shot of the game seen the ball roll over the hoop and out as the buzzer went. 1st Place ($1,100) Lights Out 2nd Place ($700) Bella Bella Seniors 3rd Place ($200) Friendshiphouse Chiefs Westend Restaurant / No. Catering Allstars: Adrian Robinson (Lavinias Bed and Breakfast), Bruce HiIl (Frhouse Chiefs), Shawn Gladstone (Bella Bella Srs.), Burl Gladstone (Bella Bella Srs.), Charlie Leeson (Bella Bella Srs.) Galaxy Gardens Most Valuable Player: Justin Adams (Lights Out).

OCTOBER IS BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH

Find this blog post and more when you click on the community tab! Not a member yet? Sign up, it’s FREE

SAVE TIME. SAVE MONEY.

Please forward a cover letter, your resume and three references (name and contact 5:00 PST,than: Friday** November 2012November 9, 2012 ** info)pm no later 5:00 pm PST,9,Friday Send email, attentionofofJoe Joe Akerman—Manager,Regional RegionalEngagement Engagement Send byby email, attention Akerman—Manager, jakerman@bcaafc.com jakerman@bcaafc.com Aboriginal Sport, Recreation and Physical Activity Partners Council

your source for FREE coupons

Thank you to all of the Prince Rupert businesses and citizens who assisted in raising funds and awareness


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Page 24 - The Northern VIEW - Wednesday, October 31, 2012

Safety first on Halloween

Have a safe and spook-tacular halloween

a c & d

archibald clarke & defieux insurance services ltd.

For all your insurance requirements

Happy Halloween Scary Coons, MLA North Coast gary.coons.mla@leg.bc.ca www.garycoons.ca

818 3rd Avenue West, Prince Rupert 250-624-7734 or 1-866-250-624-7734

GRASSY BAY SERVICE 250-624-9450 • 100 GRASSY BAY LANE

RIDLEY RIDLEY TERMINALS TERMINALS INC. INC.

P.O. Bag 8000, Prince Rupert BC Tel: (250) 624-9511 Fax: (250) 624-2389 http://www.rti.ca

Frank’s auto repair Your one stop repair shop!

Wishing you a safe & happy haunting Prince Rupert

Port City Ford SaleS

Have a Safe & Happy Halloween

Dlr #30404 250-624-3673 970 SASKATOON AVE, PRINCE RUPERT

(1996)

To all the Ghosts and Goblins... Happy Tricking & Treating.

Stay Safe

1045 Saskatoon Ave, • 250-624-4707

(250) 627-5003 Mon - Fri 9am to 5pm

MACRO PROPERTIES

#2 - 100 McBride Prince Rupert, BC

Prince Rupert Regional HOSPITAL

Prince Rupert RCMP Detachment

1305 Summit Avenue Prince Rupert, BC V8J 2A6 Phone: (250) 624-2171

100 W 6TH AVE, PRINCE RUPERT, V8J 3Z3 (250) 627-0700

Colouring Contest Winner

Ansh Chugh Age: 6

For kids, few holidays are more anticipated than Halloween. The chance to dress up in costume and patrol the neighborhood with friends while collecting treats is the highlight of many a child’s autumn. For parents, anticipation is replaced by anxiety. While kids are out trick-or-treating, parents may be home or at work hoping their kids are safe and sound. Because Halloween is so popular among kids, it’s hard for parents to forbid trick-or-treating. But parents should instruct kids on the following tips to ensure this Halloween is as safe as it is fun. • Strangers’ homes are off limits. Make sure kids know they should never enter the home of a stranger, no matter how friendly or welcoming that stranger may seem. • There’s no going it alone. Kids should not be permitted to go out alone. When trick-or-treating, kids should always be accompanied not only by their friends, but there must be at least one adult chaperone present at all times. Parents should get together several weeks before Halloween to determine who will chaperone, where kids will be trick-ortreating and during what hours. • Stay close to home. Kids should stay in their own neighborhood and only visit homes of neighbors they know. Advise kids to steer clear of homes whose doors are hidden from street view. Chaperones should accompany kids to the front door if visibility from the street is poor. • Choose safe costumes. Kids should wear costumes made of light colored material. If a child insists on a favorite costume that uses largely dark material, attach reflective tape to the costume so your favorite reveler is easily visible to motorists during twilight and nighttime hours when it’s not always easy for drivers to see. • No toy guns. Toy guns are just asking for trouble, as many of today’s replicas are easily confused with the real thing. Play it safe and choose costumes that aren’t accessorized with toy guns. • Bring a flashlight along. Night falls quickly in late October, so kids and chaperones alike should carry a flashlight to improve their visibility and make them more visible to passing motorists. • Stick to the sidewalks. Trick-or-treaters should stick to the sidewalks and always cross the street at corners. Don’t walk in the street, and never walk between parked cars when crossing the street, as it’s especially difficult for motorists to anticipate pedestrians walking or running from behind parked cars into the street. • Be wary of masks. Many masks restrict a child’s vision, so look for one that provides sufficient visibility. If a child’s favorite mask is low on visibility, make children agree to remove their mask when crossing the street. Parents understandably worry when kids go trick-or-treating. But a few simple safety lessons shared with children can ensure everyone gets home safe.

The Northern View, October 31, 2012  

October 31, 2012 edition of the The Northern View

The Northern View, October 31, 2012  

October 31, 2012 edition of the The Northern View