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S TANDARD TERRACE

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VOL. 26 NO. 7

www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013

Stopping crime isn’t easy TERRACE COUNCIL received a short lesson in the criminal justice system May 23, learning there’s a big difference in how the public thinks things work from what actually happens. The meeting with police, a prosecutor, and a public defender was prompted by public calls wondering what the city was going to do about a recent round of graffiti vandalism. Councillor James Cordeiro also referred to a story in which police quoted a prolific thief as saying he was going to continue to break into cars. It seems that police can’t do anything until the person actually is committing a crime, even if he announced his intentions ahead of time, said Cordeiro. RCMP seem to be picking up the same

people all the time, he added. “To have to put the same band-aid on the same problem seems to be a futile solution,” said Cordeiro. Terrace RCMP Inspector Dana Hart said that social issues were involved. “The courts aren’t designed, under our system they’re not designed to deal with that,” said Hart of social issues leading to crime. “I think a lot of the public also perceives that they can call the police and the [problem] person is thrown in jail and that’s not how the system is designed,” said Hart. Crown prosecutor Rita Kis quoted statistics indicating more than 75 per cent of criminal cases are reviewed and dealt with seven days after formally being introduced. Cases are dealt with as efficiently and

promptly as they can be, said Kis. “There’s not a man on the street who would know that,” said councillor Marylin Davies, who chaired the council committee of the whole session in the absence of mayor Dave Pernarowski. Approximately 82.7 per cent of cases proceed to court after meeting charge approval standards and of those, 63 per cent result in a conviction whether the person pleads guilty or is found guilty after trial, said Kis. The others don’t result in charges being laid because the standard is not met anymore, or charges are stayed or dealt with by other means or acquitted after trial, she said. “Our job is to review the reports to crown and decide whether to lay charges,” said Kis. Decisions on whether to lay charges are made according to a two-part test: whether

there’s a substantial likelihood of conviction, a vigorous standard applied to every file and whether it’s in the public interest to prosecute – some are so minor they are not worth proceeding on, she said. “We make decisions impartially and independently of any political influence. We have to justify them to the RCMP and people higher up the chain,” she said. Crown’s duty first and foremost is for the trial process to be fair and to present evidence fairly and accurately and to maintain integrity in the justice system, said Kis. “We’re not there to convict, win or send [the accused] to jail. We are there to be impartial,” she said. On average in Terrace, 1,000 to 1,200 reports seeking charges are sent to prosecutors here each year, Kis said.

Scammers strike here

margaret speirs PHOTO

■■ Sticky situation veritas grade 3 student Pavlo Schooner adds his piece of duct tape to stick principal David Crawley to the gym wall as part of the school’s fundraiser for the Relay for Life May 24. When students had finished, they removed the stool under his feet and Crawley hung from the wall for several minutes. For more details about the fundraiser and to read more about the Relay for Life, turn to page 3.

TWO LOCAL residents have been defrauded of a combined $8,000 in the past two weeks through variations of the mystery shopper scam, reports the Terrace RCMP. The first incident involved a company misrepresenting itself as an employee for mystery shoppers. The scam involved money being wired via Western Union to locations in the United States and the purchase of several pay-as-you-go cell phone cards. The second incident involved a letter and cheques using a legitimate business name and instructions to deposit the cheques and use the funds as a mystery shopper to evaluate the services of local businesses. It is not until several days after the cheques have been deposited that the bank informs the customer that the cheques were fraudulent and now the customer is required to pay back the funds that were withdrawn, says Terrace RCMP Constable Angela Rabut. “In each of these cases, the companies were legitimate companies and also the victim of the fraud. A simple search of the internet and/or a phone call to these companies would have revealed that these companies had no idea what was going on and were victims themselves,” she said. She said information on the latest scams can be had by going to http://www.antifraudcentre-centreantifraude.ca, which is the website of a federal antifraud information service, the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre. “If you receive an email, phone call, or letter that seems suspicious, contact the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre,” Rabut said. Contact information for the centre is contained on their website.

Drama’s best

The bees knees

Rugby rundown

Terrace Little Theatre wins several awards at Skeena Zone Festival \COMMUNITY A17

Terrace is buzzing with New Zealand bees and a nest of new beekeepers \NEWS A05

The Terrace Northmen are back from Rugbyfest and ready for the season \SPORTS A26


NEWS

A2  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

Kitselas chief won’t run for top job THE KITSELAS chief councillor who guided the first nation to a ‘yes’ vote on a land claims treaty agreement in principle this year has decided not to run again. Judy Gerow cited family reasons for making her decision. She is, however, one of 18 candidates for five council seats which will be filled when voting takes place June 12. “The last two years has totally consumed my life,” said Gerow who was elected to the chief councillor position in 2011 following 12 years as a councillor. “My husband passed away just prior to the last election and I really need to spend more time with my family,” she said. “This job, when you are chief councillor, involves you in everything. It is really a seven day a week job.” But in running for a councillor position, Gerow said she hopes to put her experience and skills as a chief councillor to work. “I would really like to keep my involvement in with all that is going on here,” she said. Making his return to the political arena in a bid to be chief councillor is Glenn Bennett who had been chief councillor for 10 years until defeated by Gerow in 2011. He’s the treaty implementation director for the Kitselas First Nation and played an instrumental role in the talks leading up to the drafting of the Kitselas agreement in principle. “If elected I would look forward to working with the other people who are elected,” said Bennett. In 2011 Bennett first announced he would not be running again but let his name stand at the urging of others. “And now I was asked again to let my name stand,” he said. Also running for the chief councillor’s position is Joe Bevan, currently one of the Kitselas First Nation’s five councillors, Shirley P. Gray and Debbie Moore who is also running for a councillor position. Kitselas election law enables people to run for both a councillor spot and for chief councillor. Aside from Gerow

and Moore 16 people are running for the five council positions. They are incumbent Web Bennett, incumbent Wilfred Bennett St., Angeline Chinn, Terry Gustave Collins,

Jeanette Costello, Dawn L.E. Derrick, Geneva Erickson, incumbent Cora Kennedy, Alfred McDames Sr., Sharlene Lisa Mohr, incumbent Gerald Seymour, Arlene Spalding, Clarisa Spen-

cer, Patricia C. Squires, Lynn Wright and Victor Wright. Aside from its land claims agreement in principle and ongoing work leading to a final agreement, the Kitselas

First Nation has undertaken several economic initiatives. It cleared the right of way on its traditional territory for BC Hydro’s Northwest Transmission Line now under

construction and also cleared right of way on its traditional territory for the Pacific Trails Pipeline, the natural gas line that would feed a planned liquefied natural gas plant at Kitimat.

The Kitselas have to main residential areas – one along Queensway in Thornhill and a second location, a larger one at Gitaus which is east of Terrace on Hwy16.

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Terrace Standard

NEWS

Wednesday, May 29, 2013

Relay set for June 1

THIS YEAR’S Relay for Life teams and individual participants have been busy raising money for this weekend’s event. As of last Saturday, the total amount raised was $46,602, according to the Terrace Relay for Life website. Thirty-eight teams were registered and several were accepting members from the public who want to join. Over the past several months, several groups held fundraisers for the relay, including Kids for a Cause, who held a dinner at Don Diegos for the second year where they did the preparation, cooking and served the meals. The event also featured a silent auction with Vancouver Canucks items. Kids for a Cause raised $4,300 from the evening. And late last week, Veritas students bought strips of duct tape to tape principal David Crawley to the wall of the gym, which used nine rolls of duct tape in total. Each roll was 50 metres long. Students paid $1 for half a metre and $2 for one metre of tape. The biggest buyer was Grade 7 student Theresa Moolman, who bought 151 metres. Students lined up to take their turn sticking their pieces of duct tape across Crawley’s body, arms and legs. They raised $1,067 and several Grade 7 students continued to add to that total with pledge forms afterward. There will be a Team Veritas booth at the relay this weekend. As is the tradition, the relay will start with the survivors’ lap, continue throughout the day, rain or shine, and end with the illuminaries after dark. That’s where participants carry candles while walking for a final lap that lights up the track all the way around. The Relay for Life takes place from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. this Saturday June 1 at the Skeena Middle School track.

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A3

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■ Safety first MEMBERS OF the First Terrace Sparks practise hand signals at a bike safety rodeo conducted by RCMP Constable Jennifer Spetch and Auxiliary Constable Jarryd Kurisu.

Wildfire alert remains FEWER wildfires have been reported so far this year but forest service firefighters remain on alert as the weather warms up, says Suzanne Pearce from the forest service’s Northwest Fire Centre in Smithers. “We’re forecasting for temperatures up to

25 degrees up Hwy37 so that’s a reason to be prepared,” she said late last week. Unit crews of 20 people and initial attack crews of three people are in place around the region and concentrating on fitness training, Pearce added.

One initial attack crew has been sent to Dease Lake on Hwy37 North so it can be readily called out if needed in that area. “We appreciate the public continuing to be careful with fire when in the outdoors,” said Pearce.

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NEWS

A4  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

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TRUST YOUR INTUITION

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A ROYAL Canadian Air Force crew was in the area this month familiarizing itself with northern geography and conditions while providing civilian spotters with the chance to practise their training. The crew, flying a Buffalo aircraft, was from the search and rescue 442 Squadron search at Canadian Forces Base Comox on Vancouver Island. “It’s a good opportunity for the crew to get to know the area and its features in case they are ever called upon,” said Captain Reid Trevor Reid from Comox. “With the civilian spotters, they can also gain knowledge of flying conditions and where pilots might go if they are on a search.” Lynn Van Cadsand from Smithers, the zone commander for the Civil Air Search and Rescue Association (CASARA) which supplied two civilian spotters for the Buffalo crew, described the experience for the spotters as invaluable. Part of the train-


Terrace Standard

Wednesday, May 29, 2013

NEWS

Bee-vival

www.terracestandard.com

A5

How local beekeepers are re-invigorating Terrace’s rich hive history By Anna Killen

“A

bout four days ago they were flying around in New Zealand.” Local beekeeper Rudi Peters proudly gestures to the long cardboard and plastic tubes, filled with thousands of bees, that are piled up in his truck, leaning against the house, and tucked under the arms of happy new beekeepers. It’s a sunny spring afternoon and he’s just finished hosting a workshop – and bee pickup – for the dozen or so Terrace and area residents who keep bees in their backyards. He’s in his element, dispelling myths and telling stories about these ferocious little creatures that are so integral to our food supply. Before the workshop, Peters had driven straight through the night from Prince George where he’d picked up the bees. They’d been flown in by jet in a temperature-controlled cargo hold from their New Zealand birthplace. He orders them from the southern hemisphere because that country’s bees are the healthiest right now. New Zealand also shares a climate similar to northwestern B.C. Overseas bees are now being brought in because there’s a ban on importing bees from the United States. That country’s bees, overworked because of the industrialized nature of the pollination business, are vulnerable to disease and numbers are dropping. It’s leading to worries about the future of food production in the United States. But we’re in a slightly better spot up here, and Peters’ Carniolan bees – affectionately known as the Grey Ladies, because of their colour – have been transported to Terrace in cylinders carrying upward of 10,000 bees each. The bees generate so much heat inside these long vessels that Peters had to drive with his truck’s windows open the whole trip so the bees wouldn’t overheat. “The temperature in the cab gets to be 20 above,” he said. “The trick is to keep them cool so they stay together.” Put your ear up to one of the tubes, and the buzz is warm, ticklish and deafening, the sound of thousands of bees patiently waiting to get started on their hives. “You always lose a handful [during transit],” said Peters. “It doesn’t matter how careful you are.” The vast majority of the bees that did make it now call Terrace home. Aside from producing honey – which Peters has been selling from his home and various markets for the last couple of years under the Skeena Valley Apiary moniker – they’ll help to pollinate fruit trees, gardens, and flowers, a process crucial to Terrace’s food security. “Bees are critical for our food production,” said Peters, noting that bees need clean air in order to thrive. “If the quality of our air goes down, such as Alcan dumping increased sulfur in the air, it has an effect on their survival. Bees are a bit like a canary in the mine, if our environment quality decreases their ability to survive decreases.” “They’re the ultimate pollinators,” said Peters, noting that there are actually very few feral bees – about 90 per cent of the bees you see are alive because of someone’s beehive. That’s why seasoned and new bee-

ANNA KILLEN PHOTO

RUDI PETERS leads an afternoon beekeeping session on April 1 on best practices when setting up a backyard hive. Those tubes under his arm travelled to Terrace from New Zealand and are full of tens of thousands of Carniolan bees. keepers like the ones Peters works with are so important to keeping our environment in check. ◆ ◆ ◆ Beehives aren’t new to Terrace. At one time, Terrace had hundreds of hives all over town and the surrounding area, thanks in large part to Martin deHoog who began keeping bees here in 1979. His first few batches of bees came from California, and from there he bred them to sell to people around the northwest. And like Peters, he also sold honey at the local markets. But in 2005, deHoog, who was then one of only a handful of beekeepers in the area, decided it was time to move on to warmer pastures, relocating with his bees to Salmon Arm, where he still breeds and sells bees and honey at his apiary. “I got sick of the rain,” he deadpans, when asked over the phone why he chose to leave town. But he does remember the fruit trees in Terrace thriving. “Fruit trees, when you have honey bees, they get about 25 to 35 per cent more fruit,” deHoog said. “If you didn’t have honey bees, then you’ve got that much less on the average.” That’s in line with what Terrace farmers and fruit growers noticed once deHoog left town. Charles Claus, who has been establishing a farm and orchard on Braun’s Island over the past few years, says when deHoog left town there was a clear drop in fruit production.

“It really crashed the pollination scene in Terrace,” he said. “People who were having good cherry production, or good apple production most years, or plums, they noticed an acute difference in their harvest – like overnight. I have friends who had 300 to 400 pounds of fruit on their tree a year typically, and some of them went down to almost nothing.” Claus said he believes that’s in direct correlation to deHoog leaving and taking the bees out – but pressed he has no hard feelings for Terrace’s former main apiarist. “He was free to do that. He was a business guy, and he was doing bees in town here and in the country,” he said. The past few years have seen a bee resurgence – partly attributed to more people interested in keeping bees on their property. And it couldn’t have happened soon enough, as more and more people are interested in gardening and keeping fruit trees. “Bees are critical,” said Claus. “Just to pollinate – fruit trees especially – but if you’re growing zucchinis or squash, some plants like that. They don’t all need pollination like that, but some do. Another plant that would need pollination would be a tomato plant.” Flowers need pollination, too, he added. “If you grow flowers and save seeds and things like that, they need to be pollinated,” he said. Long, dry, early springs like we’re experiencing this year also help with pollination

and with keeping bees happy – bees especially love dandelions, a staple of the spring. But pollination is only the first step – people also need to take care to maintain their flowerbeds, gardens and fruit trees. “Terrace, historically, has a lot more fruit trees tucked away than some people realize,” said Claus. He’s optimistic about Terrace’s agricultural future, noting events like the fall fair, which encourages youth to get excited about agriculture. And encouraged that so many younger people, when shopping for a house, consider fruit trees an attractive feature – but cautions that those trees take work. “Fruit trees are often some of the highest maintenance trees you can get,” he said. “A well-managed tree will produce way better, healthier amounts of fruit than a poorly-managed tree. So if a tree has been pruned well and looked after well, and there’s appropriate fertility, there’s raking up the leaves in the fall, managing the bugs properly, it just makes a huge difference.” ◆ ◆ ◆ Keeping bees requires a nuanced level of maintenance and care. This is something Peters teaches the people who come to the courses and events he organizes, and who are a member of his Facebook community – he moderates a page where local beekeepers can ask him questions about their hives and stay up to date on various seminars in and around Terrace. The first thing he tells new beekeepers is not to over-handle the beehive. New beekeepers “have the idea that they’ve got to really work it,” Peters said. But in reality, once the hive is set up properly, they should only be spending about 15 minutes a week per hive. “If you provide the environment where the bees can thrive, they’ll take care of their own problems,” he said. Part of this means keeping the hives dry – bees can withstand -40 degree weather, but they can’t tolerate being wet, he said. He also uses his position to dispel longstanding fears about bees. A swarm of bees can be terrifying, and neighbours might worry that will happen when a hive nests in their neighbourhood, but bees are actually their most docile in the swarm state, he said. “Everybody freaks out,” Peters said, of the swarm. But bees swarm when the hive has gotten too big and the hive is splitting up – the queen lays a few queen cells, one of which will eventually manage the hive left behind, takes some troops (drones, in beespeak) and flies off to find a new nook. And these swarm bees are actually so full and bloated with honey – because they don’t know how long it will be before they have a home base – that it’s very unlikely they would, or could, jeopardize their new home by stinging a person. The swarm-state is an example of the collective, self-protective mind of the hive – Peters describes a hive like a brain, with each bee as a cell in that brain. But the experience also underscores another myth, that the queen somehow has a wonderful life – aside from the few hours she spends mating, a queen will only ever get to fly when she’s leading her bees to a new home.


A6

OPINION

www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013 Terrace Standard

EDITORIAL

A priority HIGH UP on Christy Clark’s ‘to do’ list when she unveils her new cabinet and new direction has to be aboriginal treaty settlements. Too few treaties have been signed since the federal and provincial and First Nations agreed on the principle of negotiated treaties recognizing self government and control over resources. (In this region, the 2000 Nisga’a treaty was negotiated outside of the established treaty process while the Kitselas and Kitsumkalum, just this year, approved agreements in principle leading toward final talks after more than 17 years of negotiations.) Premier Clark must decide on a political direction for treaty settlements that, in concert with the federal government, seeks to hasten progress. At the moment the political end of land claims has fallen way behind the economic reality of relations with aboriginal peoples. Pick any major project in this region from BC Hydro’s Northwest Transmission Line, to mines, to liquefied natural gas plants plans and the pipelines to feed them and you’ll find some kind of economic deal signed with a First Nation or a promise of signing one. These deals so far fall under the broad “consult and accommodate” approach that’s been developed thanks to court rulings. The challenge for the premier is to now find a political model that fits with the growing economic importance of aboriginal peoples. ESTABLISHED APRIL 27, 1988

3210 Clinton Street Terrace, B.C. • V8G 5R2 TELEPHONE: (250) 638-7283 • FAX: (250) 638-8432 WEB: www.terracestandard.com EMAIL: newsroom@terracestandard.com

Wriggling out from under fashion police

T

he average woman will spend any amount of money, suffer any discomfort and believe any ad that promises to make her more beautiful. Leading the trend are ‘shaper garments’. ‘Reducing garments’ are not new. In great grandma’s day, a fashion conscious woman clung to the bedpost while another adult planted a firm foot in her back and heaved on her corset strings like a fisherman securing his boat to the dock before a storm. The goal was a figure nipped at the waist like a vinegar cruet, even if she risked an attack of the vapours for lack of oxygen. In 1957 , Playtex came out with a two-way stretch latex rubber girdle with molded garters, that clung comfortably as a second skin and left no panty line. Tiny perforations in daisy designs allowed rubber to adjust elasticity and trapped flesh to breathe. And trapped flesh certainly was. I recall after a lunch including raw carrot strips, I lay for 30 minutes in the locker room with my girdle rolled down below my hipbones so my tummy

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THROUGH BIFOCALS

CLAUDETTE SANDECKI could expand and ease abdominal pains. Because a Playtex girdle cost roughly half my week’s salary, I could afford only one. Every bedtime I hand laundered it, patted it dry with a towel, and spread it out to dry overnight. If it was the faintest bit damp, such as after sweating, (and in New York most summer days were humid) no amount of baby powder would ease it on. So I wore it all day like a prosthesis, removed it at bedtime or after I was certain I would be staying home. Once on, it bridged from hipbone to hipbone, allowing

no hint of tummy protuberance, and painless so long as I swallowed not one extra bite. The latex, though powerfully elastic, was supremely vulnerable to fingernail puncture. The tiniest puncture enlarged in seconds as though a perforated postage stamp. It had to be rolled down, every inch liberally sprinkled with Johnson’s baby powder,, stepped into, and gently unrolled toward the waistline a little here, a little there. When new, pink and sweet-smelling as a freshly bathed baby , after months of wear it gradually turned grey, until the day it would split and fall off taking along nylon stockings. In 1961 I met pantyhose and my future husband. He hiked my Playtex girdle to the nearest garbage can and forbade me to replace it. I happily complied. Now, after years of pantyhose comfort, and even the acceptance of bare legs, women are rushing to adopt the latest torture device – Spanx – advocated by fashion and Hollywood’s red carpet. Essentially a tube of industrial strength elastic, Spanx have two improve-

S TANDARD

ments over the Playtex girdle – they won’t split , and they let skin breathe. Just pulling them on gives a woman a strenuous full body workout and burns a lot of calories. In one YouTube video, a slim young woman grapples with her Spanx as she strives to raise them to her waist. Halfway through her protracted contortions her buttocks project like a shelf over the Spanx waistband. Fancy manipulating that trapped flesh into a semblance of womanly charm without dislocating a wrist or elbow. By contrast, wriggling into pantyhose is effortless. Then last week I saw a TV ad for arm shapers. These are sheer elasticized sleeves to be worn under regular garments, to “reduce unwanted arm flab while providing a smoothing and compressive effect.” Velcro tabs attached to bra straps at the shoulders hold the sleeves in place. Don’t ask me to believe arm shapers can reduce upper arm batwings or Spanx reduce excess pounds. Only eating less and moving more can accomplish either. Claudette Sandecki keeps a close eye on fashion from her Thornhill home.

TERRACE

MEMBER OF B.C. AND YUKON COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION, CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION AND B.C. PRESS COUNCIL (www.bcpresscouncil.org)

CMCA AUDITED

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 within 45 days to The B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org

Special thanks to all our contributors and correspondents for their time and talents

PUBLISHER/EDITOR: Rod Link ADVERTISING MANAGER: Brian Lindenbach PRODUCTION MANAGER: Edouard Credgeur NEWS/COMMUNITY: Margaret Speirs NEWS: Josh Massey NEWS/SPORTS: Anna Killen FRONT DESK: Pat Georgeson CIRCULATION SUPERVISOR: AD CONSULTANTS: Bert Husband, Erin Bowker COMPOSITION: Haley Laronde


VIEWPOINTS

Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

www.terracestandard.com A7

The Mail Bag Enbridge tour didn’t convince

margaret spiers PHOTO

several members of Caledonia’s bands and choir show off their trophies and awards garnered from the recent trip to the Worldstrides Heritage Festival in Seattle.

Music shines in northwest Dear Sir: As I read the news about Caledonia Secondary School’s success at a band competition in Seattle I thought how marvellous and rewarding the trip was for the students, chaperones and, of course, Geoff Parr their director. It was only natural that I also thought about the Pacific Northwest Music Festival. This festival has over al-

most 50 years provided students a platform to perform, gain confidence and develop their personalities/talents. It has held them in good stead in their future careers and allowed them to display confidence beyond their dreams. Looking back over the years the Terrace area has been totally blessed with strong band directors – Jim Ryan, Gordon Dickie, Susan Brou-

wer (Orme) Mike Wen, and of course, Geoff. The bands in the northwest were also led by exceptional band leaders in Kitimat with Mike Eddy, Dennis Tupman and in Prince Rupert with Peter Witherly. They have proven to be very able competitors for Terrace over the years. The festival has been such a huge benefit to so many since it began and I feel it has been

the tool that has helped many succeed in their lives. You are so lucky to have the talented leaders and musicians that have fostered the growth of the young people in the area and now must be very proud of your community and recent success and these fine young people. Go Terrace Go. Hugh and Olga Power, Nanaimo, B.C.

Dear Sir: As a fellow resident of Terrace, let me be the first to say that I am disappointed in City of Terrace deputy fire chief Dave Jephson’s response to Enbridge’s public relations tour. Anyone following Enbridge’s three-year odyssey in cleaning up the Kalamazoo River and dealing with the impacts on the health and economy of the town’s residents knows that the company hasn’t lived up to ex-CEO Pat Daniel’s promise of “being there for the longterm.” The original spill was reported by locals because Enbridge’s inept “Keystone Kops,” as the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) called them, didn’t discover it. They then continued to pump dilbit through the leaking pipe for hours afterwards. The fumes drove people away from their homes and the river and marshlands were horribly contaminated as a result. Despite Enbridge’s claim that dilbit doesn’t sink, the EPA this year discovered that indeed it had and was making its way through the substrate of the riverbed. They ordered Enbridge to dredge it out of the river. To date, the company has spent over $800 million, not counting fines and penalties, and the job is not yet finished. The local community still cannot use the river, and many people’s lives and businesses have been ruined, with a severe impact on the tax base of Kalamazoo. All this took place on a slow-flowing, warm water river with several impoundments on it. Even then, clean up efforts had to be shut down when the weather turned cold. As I have repeatedly said, a similar leak of dilbit on a precipitous, glacial-fed Skeena River tributary in minus 30 temperatures and four metres of snow does not bear thinking about. Good luck cleaning that up. How many times have landslides taken out the natural gas pipeline during the time you have lived in Terrace?

Cont’d Page A8

NDP destined to remain on outside looking in

O

kay, I concede, not only was my provincial election forecast wrong, it was spectacularly so. While I was not alone – and did manage to call the Northwest – that is hardly enough to erase the embarrassment. So, to quote a single line e-mail I had from one of my ex-reporters long based in Calgary, “What the heck happened?” There have been many explanations offered up. 1) Christy Clark won the election for the Liberals. Did she? She undoubtedly had a positive effect, but how is it that a leader apparently forceful enough to turn the province around couldn’t hold her own seat? 2) The Greens split the left wing vote allowing the Libs in. True, there were 13 seats where the combined Green-New Democrat vote exceeded that of the victorious Liberal. But I think it is simplistic – and

inaccurate – to portray the Greens as a bunch of lefties. Rather they are simply what they say they are and those people who voted for them do not fit neatly into either of the left or right pigeon holes. Look at where they won their lone seat. Oak Bay-Gordon Head is hardly a bastion of the working class. 3) Adrian Dix lost the election. Undoubtedly the most plausible explanation because, rather as 1996 was for Gordon Campbell, this was his to lose. And he managed to do just that convincingly. His “positive campaign” obviously was a contributory factor. By all means don’t launch personal attacks and you’ll probably pick up Brownie points with many. But failing to repeatedly remind voters of Liberal past misdeeds let his opponents off a very large and barbed hook. And allowed the Clark campaign to keep singing the economic development/jobs song

GUEST COMMENT

MALCOLM BAXTER without interruption. In that context, his flip flop on the southern B.C. Kinder Morgan pipeline expansion was, as I said in my May 8 column, dumb and sure to scare the energy industry. It now appears I underestimated the impact of that decision in that it obviously also scared a significant number of British Columbians.

4) Complacency cost the New Democrats the election. The theory here is that many NDP supporters, believing the opinion polls, decided the election was in the bag and so didn’t bother to vote. While that may be true in some cases, I don’t believe the numbers would have been enough to fully explain the result. Rather, I think that when the NDP brains trust pores over the entrails of this election, they will be forced to come to an uncomfortable conclusion – that the party is destined to remain the permanent opposition. Look at the record: 40 years of Social Credit rule interrupted briefly by the Dave Barrett government, then two terms of NDP government – the first of which was a gift as a result of the Socreds meltdown – and now a minimum of 16 years under the Liberals. And if they couldn’t win this one, barring a repeat of the So-

creds self-destruction it’s long odds they’ll ever win again. So what happens next? Obviously Dix has to go. After all, the party booted out Carole James because she could only win 35 seats in 2009 and he wasn’t able to even match that tally despite more favourable conditions. Which takes us to the choice of a new leader. Given NDP efforts for two successive elections to “nice” the business community haven’t washed with either it or the voters, why not just go back to your roots and select a fire and brimstone individual to reignite the class war? You won’t win, but you weren’t going to win anyway so why not have fun going down to defeat. Besides, such a leader would provide ample fodder for columnists like yours truly. Malcolm Baxter is the former editor of The Northern Sentinel in Kitimat. He now calls Terrace home.


THE MAILBAG

A8  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

Why he lives here Dear Sir: On May 10 we had a terrible situation occur in our Canadian Tire garden centre. One of our friends (and fellow staff members) collapsed. She was working with someone and we all wear communication radios so within a minute her manager was by her side gently easing her to a comfortable position on the ground. She wasn’t breathing and her heart had stopped. At that time a customer shopping in the garden centre asked the manager to step aside as he was trained

in these situations. He immediately started CPR. Turns out he was an off duty Thornhill firefighter. As he was working on our friend he was joined by another customer who was an off duty nurse. The quick action of these two individuals definitely saved her life. They were joined within minutes by the Terrace Fire Department and shortly after by the BC Ambulance Service paramedics but without the actions of our two heroes her chances of survival would have been much,

From Page A7

much worse. I moved here 13 years ago with the thoughts that I would be here for three to five years. I don’t fish or hunt so what would the attraction be to stay? Thirteen years later I can tell you I am here because of the amazing people. How lucky were we to have two trained individuals shopping with us at the time of this tragedy, the fire department responding within five minutes and paramedics minutes after that. She also received excellent care at Mills Memorial, again only minutes away.

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In many or most of the larger population centres we would have lost her. Only 10 days after the incident, on May 21, I hugged my friend. She is back in Terrace and will have to take some time to recover but she is doing great. A huge thank you to everyone who helped give her the care she needed. Terrace is a wonderful place. I wouldn’t live anywhere else. And that’s why I live in Terrace. Bryan Gascon, Associate Dealer, Canadian Tire, Terrace, B.C.

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Enbridge unconvincing I’m sorry, Mr. Jephson, but nothing you or Enbridge can say can make me or most B.C.ers willing to run those risks. Every day there’s another story about Enbridge’s safety failures.

In the most recent, it was discovered that Enbridge failed to have backup power systems or shutoff valves in most of their pumping stations. They have now asked the National En-

ergy Board to keep their plans to correct this secret. Clearly, the company cannot afford anymore bad publicity. And as to running super tanker traffic down the Douglas Channel,

one of the world’s most treacherous – and precious – waterways, forget it. It’s not going to happen. No pipelines. No tankers. No problem. Andrew Williams, Terrace, B.C.

Let’s bolster local food growth Dear Sir: The farmers market is a glowing tribute to local people involving themselves in the food chain, however, it is only “on line’ for a few hours a week. I wonder if the big three in Terrace could show more support to this active community by selling their produce

through their stores every day. It could be displayed separately to allow consumers a choice. I’m sure that “liability” roadblocks could be worked out (where there’s a will...).

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to the days when tomatoes April were 25, “designed” 2013 for flavour by Nature rather than by Man for its ability to travel into the north, intact but lacking in taste. Vaughan Doe, Terrace, B.C.

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Dear Sir: The Terrace Conservation Officers would like to offer its appreciation and thanks to all the volunteers of the 2013 Garbathon and to the Greater Terrace Beautification Society . Every year Conservation Officers also collect litter and garbage bags from the highway and charge individuals throwing litter or losing garbage on its way to the landfill. Thank you to all the volunteers for joining the cause to make our area a better place to live. Your efforts are truly appreciated. Gareth Scrivner, Terrace Conservation Officer Service, Terrace, B.C.

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Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

www.terracestandard.com A9

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A10  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

WOMEN IN BUSINESS

2013

What Do Your Financial Statements Say About Your Business? Although your financial year-end can be at any time of the year, many businesses have a Dec 31st year end. This means your accountant will have last year’s financial statements ready by now. Accounting might be your least favourite part of running your business, but your year-end financials can be a powerful tool to analyze your performance over the past year, compare it to your year-over-year business performance and make informed management decisions moving forward. Although it is tempting to just look at your financial statements on a standalone basis, it is always good to have something to compare them to. Below are three important comparisons you should be making. 1. Comparison to previous years: If you want to compare your financials to your historical financial performance, one

of the best and easiest ways to do this is by preparing Common Size Financial Statements. Common Size Income Statements are prepared by expressing each of the line items on the financial statement as a percentage of sales. For example, if your wages were $50,000 for the year and your revenue was $400,000 for the year, your wages would be 12.5% of revenue. If, say, the year before your revenue was $300,000 and your wages were $40,000, your wages would be 13.3% of sales. So even though your wages have gone up year-over-year, they have gone down as a percentage of sales! You are likely being more efficient and/or gaining economies of scale. You can also do the same comparisons for your balance sheet. Balance sheet items are often expressed as a percentage of to-

tal assets. 2. Industry averages: You can compare your performance to other businesses in your industry. Industry Canada has developed a great benchmarking tool to help you prepare a report that compares your business against similar businesses in BC or across Canada. 3. Comparison to your past projections: Comparing your business’ actual results to the projections you set for your business will enable you critically assess your revenue and spending. If your expenses were greater than your projections in some areas, this is a good time to ask yourself why, and to set reasonable expectations for the coming year. After analyzing your financial statements and comparing them to previous years and to industry averages, you are in a better

position to make educated management decisions. It might help you to decide whether it makes sense to hire on another employee this year, or perhaps make cuts to your travel budget. Never underestimate the value and insight you can glean from spending some time reviewing and understanding your statements! Women’s Enterprise Centre is the leading business resource for BC women who are starting, growing or purchasing a business. Our team of professionals provides business loans, skills training, advice, mentors, resources and a supportive community to help women start, grow and succeed in their business. Call us at 1.800.643.7014 or email inquiry@ womensenterprise.ca from anywhere in BC

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The Spotted Horse Farm & Nursery is in it’s eighth year of operation and local owner/ operator Cathy Jackson has realized a life long ambition to own her own nursery. Having close to 20 years experience in gardening and landscaping gives Cathy the expertise and knowledge of knowing what will do well and thrive in this area. And owning the

The Spotted Horse

business lets her not only be able to order what will thrive and survive in this growing zone but be able to bring in different and unique plants, shrubs and landscaping trees that will survive our often dramatic climate changes. The expanded greenhouse and yard facilities have an abundance of colorful and much sought after foliages and plants as well as the popular Sea Soil. This latest organic soil amendment from Vancouver Island is only available at The Spotted Horse Farm & Nursery so make sure to drive the short distance down to 4903 Graham Avenue and look for the giant painted saw blade with their logo on it.

250.635.1907

~FARM & NURSERY~

4903 Graham Ave., Terrace Mon. - Sat. 10am - 6pm Sundays Noon - 4:30pm


Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

Nourishing Life

What Does Your Business Need to Grow? First choose your growth strategy – focus on sales or increase your profits. Then ask yourself the following questions to start assessing whether your business has or is able to get what it needs to successfully implement your growth strategy. 1. Products/Services Are you seeing demand increasing for your products and services or is it slowing? Which ones take a great deal of resources but are hard to sell or get a good price for? Are there products/services that are actually costing you money? Are there products or services that could enhance your existing offerings and

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2. Price What do you think will happen if you raise your prices? Have you asked your customers? 3. Customers Do you know who your best customers are? Have you got any tools or databases that help you know your customers better and manage your relationship with them? Do you track and follow-up with customers? Are you able to do this systematically? Which of your customers give you referrals? Do your customers have the information they need to help you sell your products or services?

www.terracestandard.com A11

250-615-5824 3212 Emerson St, Terrace, BC

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Continued on Page 12

Kasey Lewis Do Your Part Recycling has been in business since May 2006. Owner Kasey Lewis along with a business partner started their small company with an idea to make recycling accessible and convenient in Terrace and Thornhill. Over the years Kasey became the sole owner and decided to start venturing out into other avenues of business. Do Your Part Recycling now offers confidential shredding services throughout the northwest and there are future plans of offering curbside compost pick up. Drop offs are accepted, no sorting required.

Do Your Part Recycling Co. 3220 RIVER DRIVE 250-615-7692

www.doyourpart.ca

The team of ladies at Silvertip Promotions have been busy over the last year delivering topnotch customer service, professional advice and consistent quality work. With billions of dollars in projects getting going in the area they are very excited about what the future holds. Silvertip welcomes everyone to stop by to see the renovations that are well underway at the Greig Ave. location. They have removed walls, added offices and brightened up the interior. The new showroom will make browsing for jackets, t-shirts, travel mugs or any of the many other promotional items they offer a real pleasure. Janice, Shauna, Mona and Cindy all work hard at providing for large companies such as Rio Tinto Alcan, Bechtel, Imperial Metals to name a few plus many of the First Nation’s organizations in the area as well as schools, teams and local community groups. Next time you are looking for corporate apparel, trade-show giveaways or promotional items be sure to stop by Silvertip Promotions & Signs. We are experts at helping you promote yourself with effective promotional advertising products and fine signage. With over 27 years of expertise Silvertip is the company you can trust to do it right.

www.silvertipinc.ca

Missing: Sarah • Mariah • Kai • Val

Gillian • Sharon • Hana • Anna (Owner)

Misty River Books is your book store as much as it is ours. We have been pleased to be a community member for over 25 years (amazing). We will continue to be here for you and your family. We will continue to find the books you are looking for, as well as magazines, 2014 calendars and so much more. Sharon has done an amazing job finding some fantastic stationery for you gifting and personal needs. Gillian and Hana have become our magazine experts and do their very best to find them for you. Sarah, Mariah and Kai are our young adult experts and love to recommend books for you, as we all do. We will do our best to put the right book in your hand for you or for your loved one. We will even gift wrap it for you. Our ticket sales have grown and we love supporting all these amazing talented people from our community. We love our community. Thank you from the bottom of our hearts. Anna

Amber Hansen is the latest addition to the team at the newly renovated Skeena Mall. She’s thrilled to be on board with Bosa Properties and is having fun getting to know all of the great business people who make the Skeena Mall ‘the place to be’ in Terrace. Amber relocated to Terrace from Victoria in 2008, and graduated from Northwest Community College with an Associate Degree in 2011. When not working Amber tries to keep up with her fishing-obsessed husband David, and her rambunctious two-year-old daughter Claire.

The Skeena Mall hours have recently changed! Monday-Tuesday Wednesday-Friday Saturday Sunday

10-6pm 10-9pm 10-6pm 10-5pm

4741 Lakelse Avenue Terrace, BC 250-635-2546


A12  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

Continued from Page 11

What Does Your Business Need to grow? 4. Marketing Do you have a marketing plan for growth? What are some possible new ways of distributing your product or service? 5. Supporting Operations Do you have your processes defined and your procedures documented? What is the next smallest amount of space or equipment you can rent or buy? For example, do you need 20% more space to increase your sales by 2%? Should you get more help? If yes, what kind of help do you need and how will you get it? Will you hire an employee, contractor or set up a strategic alliance with another company?

CAROL GOUTHRO AND LORELEI MCCARRON Will you have a positive cash flow each month? If not, how will you meet your financial commitments? Will you need more money to grow? For example, if you want to introduce a new product or service, will it take a large capital investment? Women’s Enterprise Centre is the go-to place for BC women business owners for business loans, skills training, business advisory services, resources, publications and referrals. For more information on growing your business so its right for YOU, download our free Growing Your Business resource guide at www.womensenterprise.ca/ resources, or call 1.800.643.7014 for more information.

ALTERNATIVE TAX & BOOKKEEPING

Carol Gouthro and Lorelei McCarron are very pleased to announce their TAX AND BOOKKEEPING SERVICES located at 4613 Lazelle Avenue in Terrace. Carol has lived in Terrace since 1978 and Lorelei has been here all of her life so they are both very familiar with everyday life and business in the Northwest. They both have 15 years tax preparation experience and are both certified as tax preparers and bookkeepers. Just a few of their qualifications include; • Consulting services for complex tax questions or setting up a business • Certified e-file preparers • Tax audit assistance

Prepare all tax returns including: • Basic personal and complex returns • Rental income • Small business They have prepared many business returns for those in retail, industrial, childcare, tourism, selfemployed contractors including roofers and general contractors. Extensive knowledge and help apply for disability tax credit, senior supplement, medical premium assistance, passports, CPP forms and other government forms. Bookkeeping services including month ends, GST and PST returns, Payroll and T4s. OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND.

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We would like to congratulate “Women in Business” Come see what we can do for you! • Strategic Business Loans • Self Employment Services • Business Counselling • Business Resources 101 – 4734 Lazelle Avenue Terrace, BC V8G 1T2 T 250 635 5449 | F 250 635 2698 | E info@1637.ca www.1637cfdc.bc.ca Funding provided by:

NEW NAME. SAME RELIABLE STAFF. On January 01, 2011 Keenleyside Insurance was purchased and renamed by Western Financial Group – western Canada’s largest insurance broker serving over 100 communities in the four western provinces. DROP BY THE OFFICE AT 4635 GREIG AVE., TERRACE TODAY! (Left to Right) Front: Kara Allemann, Kaylee Anderson, Barb Grelson, Vivian Raposo. Back: Kelsi Essay, Melia Stephens, Melanie Koopmans, Grace Pedro, Brandie Correia. Missing: Jayne McKenzie, Jessica Gameau, Kelly Hull, Corrae Perrin.

Phone: 250-635-5232 | Fax: 250-635-3288 | TOLL FREE 1-800-335-8088 WESTERNFINANCIALGROUP.CA

DAWN MCCOOEY Proudly Supporting Women in Business Sherry McColl, Manager Paragon Insurance Grace Makowski, Branch Manager Northern Savings Credit Union Vida Carson, Investment Advisor Northern Savings Financial Services

Where BC women go for business ADVICE, LOANS & RESOURCES Vancouver Victoria Kelowna Serving the women of BC since 1995

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Dawn McCooey Skills Development Manager

Women's Enterprise Centre is the leading business resource in BC for women who are starting, purchasing or growing a business. We are the go-to place for BC women entrepreneurs seeking business advice, loads, training, resources and mentors! We can help you with: • business skills training • professional business advisors • business loans up to $150,000 Financial support provided by:

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BUSINESS REVIEW

Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

Company finds routes for pipeline challenging THE COMPANY wanting to build a natural gas pipeline to one of two planned liquefied natural gas (LNG) plants in Prince Rupert is juggling the complexity of marine life, geography, and past industrial activity in choosing the best route for the last underwater leg of the line. Spectra Energy has charted three possible final sections for a pipeline which would start in northeastern B.C. and emerge around the Cranberry Junction north of Terrace. One route, an allland one, would cut through the coastal mountains but poses geotechnical and environmental challenges which make it the least favoured option. That leaves two underwater final sections, one which would pass near the former mining town of Kitsault before dropping underwater at Alice Arm Inlet and the second which would enter the water at Nasoga Gulf Inlet farther south, explained company engineers at an information session in Terrace recently. Jeff Schmok, who is a senior geophysicist at Golder Associates, a consulting company hired by Spectra, spent two months on a boat compiling route infor-

mation using various technologies such as side-scan sonar, showed the challenges of the Kitsault route compared to the one through Nasoga using interactive maps of the ocean floor. The approximately 102 km underwater route through Nasoga Gulf would cross Iceberg Bay which has a rich mollusc harvest, as well an area of cultural significance to the Nisga’a where they had an early agricultural development. To avoid the cultural site, Spectra engineers are looking for a route through areas to the east. The other underwater route, a longer one at 179 km that passes by Kitsault, is complicated by submerged tailings from a molybdenum mine that operated there briefly in the early ‘80s. The dredging necessary to secure the pipe in these intertidal zones could disturb the submerged toxic waste, Schmok said. Both undersea routes offer long stretches of silt on the ocean floor which makes it well suited to support the piping that will be uncoiled from a boat and allowed to settle on the bottom. Spectra is now boring holes along the route to see what lies under the silt. Sharp rocks

can damage the pipe, despite what Schmok called an extremely durable steel wall and flexible concrete coating that is also rough enough for crab populations to cling on to. Originally planned as one wide pipe, the conduit might now include two smaller ones depending on the availability of a marine vessel capable of handling one large pipe. Spectra wants to submit the application for an environmental assessment by early 2014. It is now looking for public comment and those doing so have until June 2 to make submissions to the provincial environmental assessment office. Spectra’s work is going hand in hand with work by the BG Group which wants to build a large plant on Ridley Island near Prince Rupert to liquefy the gas that would be piped in for export to Asian customers. The BG Group of England has filed environmental assessment plans forecasting a construction start of a first phase by 2016 leading to completion by 2021. A second phase is contingent upon finding additional markets. Petronas, a Malaysian-state owned company, also has its eyes on the Prince Rupert

Please plan to attend our

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE TERRACE AREA: INTEGRATED SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT PLAN Tuesday, June 11, 2013 10 am - 9 pm Thornhill Community Centre 3856 Desjardins, Thornhill

We want your feedback on our proposed Diversion Initiatives, Curbside Collection Program, Forceman Ridge Landll concept, Composting Initiatives, the Thornhill Transfer Station and related costs. Your input is important. For further details please visit our website at www.rdks.bc.ca or call the Regional District ofce to request information.

Do Lots? Do Little? Do Nothing? Your Integrated Solid Waste Management choices affect our future.

www.terracestandard.com A13

RECEIVERSHIP AUCTION A long established wholesaler of fine Persian and Eastern imported handmade wool and silk carpets has seized by creditors. Their assets are ordered to be sold by auction liquidations.

AN ENORMOUS SELECTION OF RUGS IN ALL COLOURS AND SIZES FROM IRAN

LARGE WOOL AND SILK

area through subsidiary Progress Energy of Calgary by planning a LNG plant on Lelu Island near Port Edward. It has chosen Trans Canada Pipelines as its natural gas pipeline builder but a route has yet to be announced. In the meantime, the provincial government says it wants to do wide-ranging economic and social impact analysis of what could be as many as five LNG plants planned for Kitimat and Prince Rupert. The analysis would include the impact to the northwest of large numbers of construction workers.

LIVE AUCTION (ONE DAY ONLY) SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 2 PM VIEW FROM 1 PM

Plus many more from other corPorate contracts; traDItIonal as Well as contemPorary: larGe sIlK taBrIZ, shIraZ GashGaI, antIQue sIrJan, sarouG, nePal, choBI, naIn, trIBal Balouch, one of a KInD VIllaGe ruGs, runners, anD oVersIZeD anD many larGe DInInG /lIVInG room sIZes.

RIVERLODGE RECREATION CENTRE 654 COLUMBIA AVE., KITIMAT

Terms: Cash, Visa, MC, Amex, and certified cheques. 15% Buyers premium plus HST in effect. Some items in advertisement are subject to prior sales/error/omissions. All sales are final. For more info call 1.604.808.6808. Licensed auctioneers.

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race Standard - March 17, 2010

ON NOW AT YOUR BC BUICK GMC DEALERS. bcGMCdealers.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. ♦/‡/††/*/†Offers apply to the purchase of a 2013 Sierra EXT 4X4 (R7C), 2013 Terrain FWD (R7A), 2013 Acadia FWD (R7A), equipped as described. Freight included ($1,600/$1,550). 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 BC Buick GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer order or trade may be required. GMCL, RBC Royal Bank, TD Auto Financing Services or Scotiabank may modify, extend or terminate this offer in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See Buick GMC dealer for details. ▼Based on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. ‡0% Purchase financing offered on approved credit by RBC Royal Bank/TD Auto Financing/Scotiabank for 84/48 months on new or demonstrator 2013 Terrain FWD/2013 Acadia FWD. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $119/$208 for 84/48 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. Offer is unconditionally interest-free. 0.99% Purchase financing for 84 months on 2013 Sierra EXT 4X4 on approved credit by TD Auto Financing Services/RBC Royal Bank/Scotiabank. Example: $10,000 at 0.99% for 84 months, the monthly payment is $123. Cost of borrowing is $355, total obligation is $10,355. Biweekly payments based on a purchase price of $27,495 with $3,300 down on 2013 Sierra EXT 4X4, equipped as described. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payments and cost of borrowing will also vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. ≠Based on a 0.9%/0.9%/3.6%, 24/48/60 month lease for new (demonstrator not eligible) 2013 Sierra EXT 4X4/2013 Terrain FWD/2013 Acadia FWD, equipped as described. Annual kilometer limit of 20,000km, $0.16 per excess kilometer. OAC by GM Financial. Lease APR may vary depending on down payment/trade. Down payment or trade of and security deposit may be required. Total obligation is $11,022/$19,504/$23,083. Option to purchase at lease end is $18,995/$11,228/$17,037 plus applicable taxes. Other lease options available. ♦$7,500 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on the 2013 Sierra EXT 4X4 (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. Other cash credits available on most models. See your GM dealer for details. $1,500/$2,000 non-stackable cash credits is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2013 Sierra 1500 Ext Cab/Sierra 1500 Crew. Non-stackable cash credits are available only when consumers opt for the cash purchase of a new or demonstrator model. By selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing such discounts and incentives which will result in a higher effective interest rate. See dealer for details. Offer ends May 31, 2013. ^Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply. ^^Based on latest competitive data available. +The Best Buy seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. †*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. ^*For more information visit iihs.org/ratings. ** U.S. Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are a part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †Valid at participating GM dealerships in Canada only. Retail customers only. Offer ranges from 750 to 3,000 AIR MILES® reward miles, depending on model purchased. No cash value. Offer may not be combined with certain other AIR MILES promotions or offers. See your participating GM dealer for details. Offer expires July 2, 2013. Please allow 4–6 weeks after the offer end date for reward miles to be deposited to your AIR MILES® Collector Account. To ensure that reward miles are deposited in the preferred balance, Collector should ensure his/her balance preferences (AIR MILES® Cash balance and AIR MILES® Dream balance) are set as desired prior to completing the eligible purchase transaction. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer for any reason in whole or in part at any time without notice. ®™Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and General Motors of Canada Limited. ‡‡Offer only valid from April 2, 2013 to July 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GMC Terrain, Aztek, Sunrunner, Buick Rendezvous, Saturn Vue will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2013 GMC Terrain. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes GST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply.

A14

A HOMELESS man was the victim of an assault that involved being pushed to the ground, burned, and then robbed, report Terrace RCMP. The 48-year-old man was intoxicated and walking to the men’s shelter operated by the Ksan House Society on Hall St. May 23 at approximately 11 p.m. when he was pushed to the ground by three men, says police. They held him to the ground and stole

Man burned, robbed

www.terracestandard.com

3813.13.MMW.2C.indd 1

NEWS

a 26-ounce bottle of Smirnoff vodka and money. The man’s face and hand were burned because he was looking at the thieves, say police. “The injuries the man received were minor but traumatizing. This man is a street person and he was very scared. He ran to an abandoned nearby truck where he hid for the remainder of the night,” says Constable Tiffany Pretty of the Terrace RCMP.

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“Incidents like this do not happen very often in Terrace. Do not be vulnerable by being alone, intoxicated, and carrying valuables and money. Be aware of your surroundings. Avoid parked cars, dark alleys, and other dark areas such as bush. Be safe,” she said. The first man is described as Caucasian, 6 ft. 1 inch, lanky build, red hair, wearing a red sweater, in his 20s. The second man is described as Caucasian, 5 ft. 8

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inches, stocky build, dirty blond hair, in his 20s, wearing a leather jacket. The third man is Caucasian, 5 ft. 8 inches, stocky build, dirty blond hair, in his 20s, wearing a light brown suede jacket. ***** THE arrival of spring’s warmer weather has generally been accompanied by an increase in public drinking and call outs by police to deal with a number of intoxicated people.

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TERRACE RCMP received 146 calls over the long weekend, which is higher than average, but down from long weekends in past years. Some of the incidents police dealt with included a loud party on Kenworth St. where a fridge was lit on fire and tossed off the porch. Police shut the party down. Police heard a woman screaming for help so they booted in the door and saw a man assaulting a woman, who had visible injuries. He attempted to flee and a police officer chased and caught the man. He fought the police officer.

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A second police officer attended and they regained control of the man. Charges were forwarded to Crown Counsel and the 26-yearold man was held for court. Officers saw a 14-year-old boy in breach of a curfew condition of his recognizance inside of McDonald’s. He was arrested and released to his mother. Charges are being forwarded to Crown Counsel. A camper was destroyed by fire at the Red Sands Forestry Site on May 18. Nobody was injured. It was unclear how the fire started.

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2013-05-10 4:31 PM


NEWS

Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

www.terracestandard.com A15

Cyclists swarm over streets

Anna Killen PHOTO

Cyclist Catherine Bégin pedel-powers her way to a fruit smoothie with the aid of Tara Irwin at the Farmers Market on Saturday, May 25. Bike tune ups were also offered throughout the day.

FLEETS of freshly tuned two-wheelers have taken to the streets of Terrace to help mark Bike-to-Work Week which began Monday and lasts until Friday. This past Saturday the local Bike-toWork committee set up at the Skeena Valley Farmers Market where bike mechanic Chris Gee offered last minute tune ups. Those at the market also took advantage of refreshing smoothies, blended with the help of a bicycle-powered device. Bike-to-Work Week B.C., the organization that organizes this province-wide event, has sent out a recent release saying “Cycling to work boosts physical and mental health as well as the environment.” Cyclists have another opportunity to feel good about two-wheeling to work when the committee sets up a station on the Grand Trunk Pathway beginning at 7:30 am and lasting until 9 a.m. Coffee, muffins, fruit and prizes will be on offer. More than 30 B.C. communities are participating in Bike-to-Work Week this year. Terrace is in competition with Smithers to register the most competitors. The winner will be awarded a trophy called the Golden Saddle. At last count, nearly 30 Terrace teams had signed up at www.biketowork.ca. But 42 teams from Smithers had registered.

THE DEMO FLEET IS COMING JOIN US

JUNE 1, 2013

Its that time again to come down to test ride the Harley-Davidson® motorcycle of your dreams. Come early and test ride a few different models. Enjoy a burger from our Charity Barbque. Browse our MotorClothes® and Accessory Departments.

HARLEY-DAVIDSON® OF SMITHERS 4320 HWY 16 SMITHERS, B.C. 250-847-5473 WWW.HDSMITHERS.CA

© 2013 H-D. Harley-Davidson, Harley, H-D, the Bar & Shield logo, MotorClothes, and Rider’s Edge are among the trademarks of H-D U.S.A., LLC.

66th ANNUAL June 1st & 2nd, 2013

The Biggest Little Rodeo in the West!

At the Kisipox Valley Rodeo Grounds 26 kms North of Hazelton

Stock Contractor: C-Plus Rodeo Company, Williams Lake, B.C.

Rodeo Starts 1 p.m. both days

$2000 $1000

Friday Night Dance, 10pm Advance Only Tickets $20 plus gate admission at BV Credit Union New Hazelton & Kispiox Gas Bar (No Minors)

$2000 $1000 $200 $400 $100 $300 $100 Trophy Trophy Jackpot

Saturday Night Dance Free to Rodeo Spectators 9:00 p.m. (Alcohol free) Phone Rodeo Entries to: 250-842-6287 May 22, 4:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m. EVERYONE MUST PAY TO ENTER THE GROUNDS NO GLASS ON GROUNDS – NO DOGS OFF LEASH OR IN BLEACHERS!! No Late Vendors Rodeo Admission: Adults $20 / day or $35 / weekend Seniors / Students $15 / day or $25 / weekend Children 5 & under free Camping $30/Unit Weekend (no reservations) or $50/Early Bird Campers

GREAT FUN

For Information Phone: Brenda @ 250-842-6350 or Joy @ 250-842-6287 or gjrodeo@hotmail.com

FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY

Team Roping, Barrel Racing, Steer Wrestling Tie Down & Breakaway Roping, Bareback, Saddle Bronc, Bull Riding Wild Horse Race Jr. Breakaway, Jr. Steer Riding, Jr. Barrels Pee Wee Barrels Cowhide Race Rescue Race, Ride & Lead Open Pole Bending Calf Scramble Stickhorse Race Kids Mutton Bustin’ Musical Chairs, Kids Boot Race Jim Olson Silver Trophy Buckles 3 x World Champion Keith Dinwoodie – Announcer Dance Music by ‘Outlawz Forever’ Beer Gardens Pancake Breakfast Saturday & Sunday Beef Bar-B-Q - Log Cabin Concession Kispiox Valley Drill Team Best Western Business Awards Many Concessions & Vendors Rodeo T-Shirts Designed by Roy Henry Vickers Great Canadian Cowboys/Cowgirls

“Tough Enough to Wear Pink Day” Sunday, June 2nd


A16  www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

Hurry, offer ends June 2.

Celebrate with $100 off at our new location.

Drop by for our grand opening at Sight & Sound in Skeena Mall to get $100 off any smartphone. On a 3 year term with a $50 monthly spend before tax.

4741 Lakelse Ave. Terrace, BC 250-635-4948 *$100 in-store credit can be used on select devices and accessories when renewing or activating on a 3 year term. $100 in-store credit applies to handset first, then accessories. $100 credit is non-transferable nor redeemable for cash. Offer valid from May 16 to June 2, 2013, at Sight & Sound Music in Skeena Mall, British Columbia, only. TELUS, the TELUS logo and the future is friendly are trademarks of TELUS Corporation, used under licence. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. © 2013 TELUS. TEL131092TA_TerStd10_31x14.TER.indd 1 Process CyanProcess MagentaProcess YellowProcess Black

13-05-16 10:43 AM


Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

www.terracestandard.com A17

COMMUNITY TERRACE STANDARD

MARGARET SPEIRS

Terrace Little Theatre play work of ‘bravery’: adjudicator TERRACE LITTLE Theatre came away from the Skeena Zone Drama Festival with many awards and glowing comments from the adjudicator for its production of Perfect Pie. Perfect Pie came away with awards for Best Play, Best Ensemble, Best Director Marianne Brorup Weston, Best Actress Laura Ross, Best Supporting Actress, which was a tie between Erica Wilson and Melayna Ross, Best Costumes, Best Lights Eryn Griffith, Best Sound Tim Keenan and People’s Choice Awards for Best Actress Erica Wilson, Best Set and Best Play. To directly quote adjudicator Garry Davey about Perfect Pie, “An amazing night of challenging stuff. The production is a work of bravery and courage considering how big it is. They took a huge risk and delivered with clarity, we really heard it. It got to a really high level, tremendous. “The sound was glorious with a wonderful esthetic. The on-stage ensemble was clearly supported by backstage. A well-managed show.” Other awards handed out at the Skeena Zone Drama Festival included the Tom Rooney Award for Contribution to the Skeena Zone that went to The McNish Family of Prince Rupert. People’s Choice Best Actor went to James McNish for One Spring Morning. Special Merit Awards included Community Spirit to Harbour Theatre of Prince Rupert and Best Backstage Coordination went to Kitimat’s On Cue Players for Conflagration. Best Youth Performance went to Kitimat’s Chelsea Bossence for Conflagration, Best Visual Presentation went to Graham Gueguen for Conflagration and Best Actor went to James McNish for One Spring Morning.

NANCY STONE ARCHER PHOTO

Rebecca Counts as Francesca, left, and Laura Ross as Patsy in Terrace Little Theatre’s Perfect Pie at the Skeena Zone Drama Festival at the R.E.M. Lee Theatre. Ross won the award for Best Actress.

(250) 638-7283

Helping seniors live at home longer

THE BETTER at Home program for seniors is another step closer to being a reality. The program, rolled out earlier this year by the provincial government, is aimed at providing services to seniors so they can continue to live in their homes and will be organized and overseen by the United Way. Volunteer Terrace and Kitimat Community Services Society have banded together to provide the services to seniors in the two communities, with Kitimat CSS taking the lead, said Volunteer Terrace executive director Lovina Tyler. While most communities are receiving $100,000, Terrace and Kitimat were given $500,000 to split between them, but hopefully the north will get the same amount as everyone else, said Tyler. Terrace has about 2,000 seniors and Kitimat has about 1,000. To find out what seniors want and need to be able to stay in their homes, a presentation was held for them at the Happy Gang Centre with many non-profits in Terrace and Kitimat letting them know what they can do. A survey was conducted in the two communities with 14 focus groups in each community and one-on-one interviews with 62 individuals in Terrace and 54 Kitimatians using the same questionnaire. In Terrace, the top three services needed included transport, friendly visiting/housekeeping and home repair. Fourth and fifth were grocery shopping/ snow shovelling and yard work.

Cont’d Page A19

Not too early to think about fair SPRING’S arrival has the Skeena Valley Fall Fair Society urging gardeners and crafters to start thinking about entries. “The theme this year is celebrate local and we want that to be an encouragement for crafters and for urban and backyard gardeners,” says fall fair president Nancy Ross. In addition to exhibit space at the Thornhill Community Centre, which is beside the Thornhill Community Centre, the home of the fair, the society has booked the Thornhill Junior Secondary School gym as well. “So if you have an exhibit or display, there will be room,” said Ross. For gardeners the vegetable category takes in beans all types, beets, broccoli, cabbage, carrots, cauliflower, celery, chard, corn, cabbage, cucumber (slicing & pickling), garlic, green onions, kale, lettuce, leeks, onions (white, yellow and red), peas (shelling and edible pod), peppers (bell and other, including hot), parsley, parsnips, potatoes, pumpkin (largest—

register at Spotted Horse Nursery), tomatoes (cherry and other), turnips, zucchini, herbs, four kinds and oddest shaped. For fruit there are green and red applies, crabapples, blackberries, currants and gooseberries, grapes, pears, plums and most exotic. Butter, any style of cheese, eggs, cow and goat’s mill and yogurt entries are welcome as is honey, wine from grapes, tree fruits, herbs or other and lagers, ales and ciders. The canned home preserve category includes, applesauce, crabapple, cherry, pear, peach, berry, pickled beans, pickled beets, sauerkraut, tomatoes, other vegetables, rish and most unusual canning. Dried home preserves include fruit, fruit leather, dried vegetables and mushrooms. Under jams and jellies there is apple, crabapple, black currant, red currant, gooseberry, raspberry, strawberry, cherry, plum, wild fruit, marmalade, fruit conserve, freezer jam and other. Also on the entry list are dill cucumber pickles, dilled other

vegetables, sweet pickles, any pickled vegetable, pickled beets, relish, chutney, antipasto, mincemeat, oils and vinegars. Home baking includes whole wheat, white, multigrain and other grain breads, raisin and fruit breads, buns, sweet buns or g breads, muffins, all types of cakes, all types of cookies, cupcakes, brownies, squares, pies and tarts of apple fruit, pumpkin, lemon meringue or pies and tarts of any kind. For flowers there are asters, dahlias under and over 6 inches, cosmos, gladiolus, marigolds, over and under two inches, nasturtium, phlox, pinks, roses, single bloom and grouping, snapdragons, sweet peas, sunflower single and sprays, largest sunflower head, zinnias, flowering vine, flowering basket, any variety grouping, mixed flower arrangement and tea cup bouquet. There’s one entry per category per person in arts and crafts general meeting either original or by kit with the celebrate local theme encouraged for painting, all media, for drawing of all kinds or collage

or paper-based creations of all kinds, in woodworking and other – metalcraft, felting and jewelery, etc. The quilting category includes strip piercing, paper piercing and applique while needle arts includes wearing, woolcraft, needlework/ embroidery, sewing a wearable art of upcycled or new material. Pottery can be sculptural, decorative, functional for those with less than a year’s experience. There’s also a best scarecrow but it must be made out of recycled material, be life-sized and have some means of support. The fastest zucchini, the furthest one (to be decided in a race) and best decorated one will be sought. For photography the categories are people, animals, landscape and best of last year’s fair. For children from 1-12, there are categories for refrigerator magnet, pasta picture, popsicle stick tower, a stick structure Three Little Pigs house, smallest vegetable, largest pumpkin, largest sunflower

head, Hansel and Gretel gingerbread house, vegetable people or animals, tallest bean plant, herb arrangement, Little Red Hen’s bread that’s a loaf, bun, white, whole wheat or multigrain. There are also categories for a Little Red Riding Hood’s greeting card to Grandma, best decorated cupcakes and Willy Wonka chocolate chip cookies. Children’s entries continue with paper airplane, pressed flower arrangement, Old Mother Hubbard’s decorated flower pot, papier mache construction, painted rock, recycled material creation and pottery creation. Those who are growing animals can enter chicken pullets, waterfowl of any breed and rabbits in classes of being under six months or over six months. The rabbit classes are commercial for meat or fur, fancy, wool and doe with litter. Detailed information for the Sept. 7-8 fall fair is available at www.skeenavalleyfallfair.com.


A18

COMMUNITY

www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday, May 29, 2013 Terrace Standard

Community Calendar

The Terrace Standard offers the Community Calendar as a public service to its readers and community organizations. This column is intended for non-profit organizations and events without an admission charge. Space permitting, items will run two weeks before each event. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursdays. Fax your event or PSA to 250-638-8432. For complete listings, visit www.terracestandard.com

COMMUNITY EVENTS MAY 29 – Child Care Picnic in the Park from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Elks Park on Agar Ave. Free fun for children and their parents, child care providers and/or grandparents. Snacks and activities will be provided, bring your own lunch. Hosted by Skeena Child Care Resource and Referral and the Family Place. For more details, call 638-1113. JUNE 1 – Skeena Valley Farmers Market is on from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Market St. next to George Little Park. For more details, call Norm 635-3787. JUNE 1 – Happy Gang Centre hosts a pancake breakfast from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. JUNE 1 – Rosswood Pancake Breakfast and Garage Sale from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. at 4145 Kalum Lake Road. JUNE 6 – Voyageurs, Lumberjacks and Camp Life: Cultural Transitions in Northern Quebec, 1880 to 1920 by Marc-Andre Gagnon is at 7:30 p.m. at the dance hall at Heritage Park Museum. Gagnon’s interactive historical lecture kicks off Heritage Park Museum’s evening lecture series. He researches the related issues of French Canadian identity and social movements. Refreshments provided. Admission by donation.

PSAS PEER SUPPORT FOR people living with mental illness takes place from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. every Tuesday at the Stepping Stones Centre (102--4450 Greig Ave.). For more details, call Lynn 635-0027. GEORGE LITTLE HOUSE Flea Market takes place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays in the cul-de-sac in front of the house through to September. Become a vendor, browse the tables, join in the fun. For details on becoming a vendor, call 638-8887. ROSSWOOD PANCAKE BREAKFAST and garage sale from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. weekly May 18 to Aug. 24 at 4145 Kalum Lake Road. HERITAGE PARK MUSEUM now has summer hours: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. seven days a week, June 1 - Aug 31. Guided tours are available until 5 p.m. daily, with the option of self-guided tours using a walking tour brochure. HAPPY GANG CENTRE hosts a pancake breakfast the first Saturday of every month from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Come one, come all, good eats, good laughs. COFFEE CLUB: TERRACE Freemasonry (Kitselas Lodge No. 123) invite all men of good character, strict morals to attend our Coffee Club from 9 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. the first Saturday

of each month at the Masonic Lodge, 4915 Lazelle Ave. You are welcome to bring your family. For further information, phone Darcy 635-3580 or Richard 638-0852. TERRACE NISGA’A SOCIETY invites all Terrace and area Nisga’a elders to attend meetings on the first Monday of the month at 6 p.m. Come have some fun. For more details or for a ride, call the society or Diana Guno at 250638-0311 or Margaret Nelson 250-638-8939. THE TERRACEVIEW FAMILY Council is a support group and place to voice concerns and ideas to improve quality of life at Terraceview Lodge. Residents’ families and friends meet on the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. For more info, call Heather at 250-638-8552.

organization, recycles cans, bottles and scrap metal with proceeds going to help seniors, cancer patients and children get medications or assistance they can’t access or afford. Individuals and businesses who would like to be involved are asked to call 778-634-3844. Cash donations can also be made at the Northern Savings Credit Union. ONLINE CHAT FOR youth in crisis or emotional distress – www.northernyouthonline.ca – from 4 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. daily, except Mondays and Tuesdays. This chat supplements the Youth Support phone line 1-888-564-8336, available from 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. every day. ROYAL PURPLE WELCOMES new members. For more details, call Alison 635-6673.

THE GREATER TERRACE Seniors Advisory Committee (GTSAC) meets on the first Wednesday of the month at 1:30 p.m. at the Happy Gang Centre. Everyone welcome.

PUBLIC PRENATAL CLASSES available thru the year. Classes run Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. or Thursday 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. For more info or register, call Park Centre at 250-635-1830.

THE SALVATION ARMY holds Toonie Wednesdays every first and third Wednesday of the month – all clothing is $2. All children’s clothing $2 or less is half price.

HEALING TOUCH COMMUNITY Clinics continue to be offered. Call Julie for more details 635-0743. Donations accepted.

GREATER TERRACE BEAUTIFICATION Society meets from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month at the city council chambers. New members always welcome. THE HOMELESS OUTREACH Program and the Living Room Project provide services at the Old Carpenters Hall on the corner of Davis Ave. and Sparks St. Open Mon. to Thurs. 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Fri. until 2 p.m. YOU’LL BE THERE: If you happen to have, or maybe know someone who has, a grad dress, shoes, or anything that may be used by girls in need of a grad dress to attend their prom, it can be dropped off at M&M Meat Shops or you can call Darlene at 975-0789 and arrangements can be made to have any of your donations picked up. If you are in Terrace, Kitimat or Prince Rupert and are in need of a dress etc., call or text 975-0789 and Darlene will be happy to set up a private fitting for you. SENIORS TAI CHI at the Happy Gang Centre on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, 8:45 to 9:45. Chase away the winter while building your strength, balance and coordination. Dropin fee. All are welcome. Call Rita 635-0144 or Wendy 635-3847 for more info. HAS YOUR LIFE been affected by someone else’s drinking? Al-Anon can help. Meetings are Mondays at 8 p.m. in the Mills Memorial Hospital education room. For more information, call 250-635-8181. HELPING HANDS OF Terrace, a non-profit

HEALTH ISSUES? HIGH blood pressure? High cholesterol? Do you suffer from a chronic disease like diabetes, arthritis or any cardiac condition? Healthy Terrace offers free group sessions on various topics. For more, call Alanna at Healthy Terrace, 615-5533. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS MEETS Thursday from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Christian Reformed Church and Saturday from 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at St. Matthew’s Anglican Church. Both meetings are open to everyone. KERMODEI OPTIMIST CLUB of Terrace meets on the 10th, 20th and 30th of every month at 7:30 p.m. at Cafenara. For more details, call Dallis at 635-5352 or 631-7766. THE BRIDGE CLUB meets every Wednesday evening at the art gallery at 7 p.m. THE TERRACE CHAPTER of TOPS (Take off Pounds Sensibly) meets once a week in the cafeteria in the basement of Mills Memorial Hospital. Weigh-in starts at 6 p.m., meeting at 7:15 p.m. For more details, call Joan 635-0998 or Sandy 635-4716. COMMUNITY COLLEGE QUILTERS welcome you to come out on Tuesday evenings from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. All levels of quilters welcome. For more info, call Rhonda 635-4294 or Heather 635-3780. TERRACE NISGA’A ELDERS and volunteer group hold craft night Thursdays from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Terrace Nisga’a Society community room (across from Gold Diggers).

Insurance agencIes LTD.

Behind Tim Hortons 250-638-1424

Homeowner - Auto - CommerCiAl

1-800-222-TIPS (8477) TEXT A TIP TO “TERRACE” send 274637(CRIMES)

UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA CONVOCATION CEREMONY

JUNE 5, 2013 SKEENA YEAR END 7:30 PM SKEENA MIDDLE SCHOOL - YEAR END CONCERT

MAY 15, 2013 DRY GRAD FASHION SHOW MAY 16, 2013 NORTHWEST COMMUNITY COLLEGE GRADUATION MAY 17 - 19, 2013 SKEENA ZONE DRAMA FESTIVAL ~ HOSTED BY TERRACE LITTLE THEATRE. DETAILS TO FOLLOW CURTAINS AT 8 P.M.

MAY 23, 2013 NORM FOOTE FT. THE UPLANDS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CHOIR TICKETS AVAILABLE AT MISTY RIVER BOOKS OR AT UPLANDS SCHOOL

FIND THE REM LEE THEATRE ON FACEBOOK

Look Who’s Dropped In! Baby’s Name: Peyton Christina DaSilva Date & Time of Birth: May 17, 2013 at 11:39 p.m. Weight: 8 lbs. 11 oz. Sex: Female Parents: Judy & Brian DaSilva Baby’s Name: Kasen Wade Hovland Date & Time of Birth: May 17, 2013 at 4:49 p.m. Weight: 8 lbs. 0 oz. Sex: Male Parent: Jennifer & Dustin Hovland

Baby’s Name: Kiersten Nevaeh Jasmine Gifford Date & Time of Birth: May 9, 2013 at 10:15 a.m. Weight: 5 lbs. 7 oz. Sex: Female Parents: Kelsey McKay & John Gifford Baby’s Name: Alaura Victoria Mary Gifford Date & Time of Birth: May 9, 2013 at 10:14 a.m. Weight: 5 lbs. 1 oz. Sex: Female Parents: Kelsey McKay & John Gifford

“New brother for Alexis”

Wightman & Smith Your Local and Independant Insurance Broker

JUNE 3, 2013 UNBC CONVOCATION

Weekly Weather Report Your safety is our concern For current highway conditions and weather forecast, please call 1-800-550-4997 or log onto: www.drivebc.ca

MAY 2013

MAY 2012

DATE

MAX TEMP °C

MIN TEMP °C

TOTAL PRECIP mm

17 18 19 20 21 22 23

19.0 16.0 15.0 15.5 17.0 22.6 21.0

6.0 10.0 5.0 4.5 5.5 9.8 10.0

2.4 1.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Safety Tip: www.nechako-northcoast.com

DATE

MAX TEMP °C

MIN TEMP °C

TOTAL PRECIP mm

17 18 19 20 21 22 23

13.0 14.5 17.0 16.0 14.0 15.5 16.5

3.0 3.0 1.0 8.0 8.0 5.5 4.0

T 0.0 0.0 0.8 7.4 0.0 0.5

Remember, some schools are located adjacent to area highways. Always watch for students and slow down.

Baby’s Name: Teairah Navaeh Wilson Date & Time of Birth: Baby’s Name: May 6, 2013 at 9:09 p.m. Sophia Tayler Maria Dawn Johnson Weight: 9 lbs. 8 oz. Date & Time of Birth: Sex: Female May 17, 2013 at 8:45 a.m. Parents: Weight: 7 lbs. 15 oz. Sex: Female Parents: Kristi Joy Johnson & Kevin Ridley Courtney Genaille & Dakoda Wilson

“New sister for Kobe, Payton, and Sage”

Congratulates the parents on the new additions to their families.


COMMUNITY

Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

I

was driving along today, thinking on this and that, but mostly just enjoying the familiar jaunt from the airport into town, soaking in the sunshine, admiring the gorgeous light and the crazy, brilliant—numerous!— varying shades of green that epitomize spring time in Terrace. A vehicle behind me approached too fast, started tailgating me on the hill. I hate that feeling—of being pressured on the road (and I was doing the speed limit, maybe even riding a km or two over). A specific thought jumped into my head: Just keep your eyes on where you want to go. I can sometimes be a bit of a nervous driver. I’m a good driver, and I love to drive—but I never feel invincible anymore. My sense of mortality kicked in about the same time I had children. I became aware (God forbid, please) that they could die young—and so could I. But I digress. As I said, I love to drive. I just, sometimes, am too aware of how many pounds my car weighs as it hurtles itself along the highway. And I’m too conscious of other drivers who are not as conscious of their responsibility and the fact that they too are propelling thousands of pounds of steel in other people’s direction. I’m also, at times, overly cognisant of the surface of the road—worn ridges that shouldn’t be there. Pits and grooves—sink holes. Worse: angles that aren’t conducive to hugging you to the curve.

Correction In the Terrace Standard May 22 issue, the story “Dancers top competition” wrongly called the dance group Artists in Motion. The correct name is Art in Motion.

JUST A THOUGHT

EV BISHOP

Driving Thoughts Someone once told me that the airport hill is such a road—that its angle is wrong and you’re slightly more prone to going off the road there because of it. I’m occasionally plagued by that fact— or fiction—especially when there’s an idiot behind me. When my nerves shift into overdrive, however, I recall the sage line I mentioned above—I think it was given by my husband, but don’t tell him I credited him with it. Keep your eyes on where you want to go. Don’t panic. It’s good advice for nervous drivers, novice drivers, and for people learning

to ride bikes. You will over correct and zig and zag on the road until you learn to focus ahead of you, not on the nose of your car. And you’ll wibble and wobble, won’t be able to balance, will fall off your bike if you don’t learn to look ahead at where you want to go instead of staring down at where you are. (How I wish I’d had my husband around when I was eight or so and learning to ride a bike!) Keep your eyes on where you want to go. Calming, practical advice for drivers and wannabe bicyclists, yes—but also good advice for life. I’m a bit of a nervous liver (as in one who lives, not the organ responsible for aiding digestion, making proteins, and getting rid of toxins). Not always, but sometimes, I get hung up in the details of where I am in the moment, the crisis of the instance, the busyness of the immediate. Whether it’s writing or other work related goals, relationship desires, financial plans, or personal improvement endeavours, I can get mired up in where I’ve been or where I seem to be stuck. It’s good to remember that by looking forward, we move forward—and often just by embracing that truth, anxiety eases. It was a beautiful drive—vibrantly green, with air so fresh and sweet as it rushed in through the open window that I grinned like mad just because life is good. I drove, and I thought, and I kept my eyes on where I wanted to go.

In Kitimat, the top three were snow shovelling, transport and friendly visiting/housekeeping. The fourth one for Kitimat was home repair/yard work/ grocery shopping. But when asked where they would go to get these services, the top answer in both communities was “don’t know.” Service organizations that gave informational presentations included Volunteer Terrace, Terrace and District Community Services

Society, Kitimat Community Services Society, Terrace Hospice and Ksan House Society. Afterward, Jody Olsson of the United Way on the Lower Mainland said the process to get the program underway in Terrace is ongoing. Money is expected to start being handed out October 1 and programs will probably start by January 1, 2014, she said. More information will be given out as it’s sorted out, she added.

CITY SCENE TERRACESTANDARD

Fax your event to make the Scene at 250-638-8432. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursday.

Speaker

AGM Wednesday June 12th, 2013 7:00pm Conference Room- Terrace Public Library Election of Officers for 2013/14 Season Open to all Members (any parent /guardian of any child registered at TPGC)

TERRACE

SPRING TUNE UP

$60.00

Plus Parts + Tax

GOOD FOR THE SEASON NEW HOURS

Better at Home program on its way

■■ THORNHILL PUB: Free pool Wed., Sun., karaoke night Thurs. Karin and Mark provide music every Fri. and Sat. 7 p.m. Shuttle service if you need a ride. ■■ LEGION Branch 13: Meat draws every Sat. – first draw at 4:30 p.m. Steak Night is the first Fri. of each month. ■■ GEORGE’S PUB: Free poker Sun. 1 p.m.-7 p.m. and Wed. 7 p.m.-11 p.m. Karaoke Sun. Live weekend entertainment. May 31, June 1 Accelerators; June 7, 8 River Valley Rats; June 14, 15 Ride On. Shuttle service if needed. ■■ mt. layton lounge: Open daily noon-11 p.m. Free pool, darts and shuffleboard. Located at Mt. Layton Hotsprings just off Hwy37 South between Terrace and Kitimat. ■■ beasleys mix: Karaoke every Fri. night. In the Best Western.

1-800-222-TI P S (8477) TEXT A TIP TO “TERRACE” send 274637(CRIMES)

Bigger , Brighter , Better , More Selection!

From A17

Clubs & pubs

www.terracestandard.com A19

■■ philip ponchet from the Inner Peace Movement of Canada returns to teach people how to create the peace of mind they desire in a 90 minute presentation at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. June 4 at the Northwest Integrative Healthcare Centre (4724 Lazelle Ave.). Learn about four gifts of intuition and how to use them, communication and inner guidance, seven-year cycles of life, balancing your head and heart and much more. Experience giving aura impressions and moving mountains by the power of positive thought. There is a cost at the door to attend.

Music

■■ Caledonia Music’s Year End Concert is at 7:30 p.m. May 29 at the R.E.M. Lee Theatre. Come out and hear the concert band, jazz band, and choir.

Fundraiser

■■ caledonia talent show at 7 p.m. May 31 at the Elephants Ear. Per-

formers of all ages including Cal staff and students. Door prizes. Fundraiser for 2013 dry grad/prom. If you would you like to perform – contact Louise Anderson at Cal or at terracegrad@gmail.com. ■■ Student Art Auction for the month of May is at Don Diegos, showcasing our high school students’ talents in mixed media, including photography, woodwork, metal art work, paintings and drawings. Silent bidding sheets are hung with each piece of art to bid on. Auction ends May 31. All proceeds go to the Cal prom. Sponsored by Don Diegos and Ideas Notable Design. ■■ The Gitlaxdax Nisga’a Dancers hold a pep rally fundraiser from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. June 1 at Kitsumkalum Hall. Money raised goes toward a planned trip to Vancouver and Victoria during Aboriginal Day celebrations, from June 21 23. Loonie auction, bake sale, raffle 50/50, bingo, jail ‘n’ bail, fish pond. Canteen with food for sale. Dance performance at 4 p.m.

8:45AM - 6:00PM — MONDAY TO SATURDAY

In our

NEW

location behind McDonalds

ATTENTION:

ALL LOG HOME OWNERS LogFrame Contracting will be in the Terrace area restoring a log home during the month of July 2013.

• SANDING • STAINING • CHINKING If you would like us to view your home or a quote please call: 1-877-741-5647 for an appointment or view our web page at: WWW.LOGFRAMECONTRACTING.COM

the

Kalum Community School Society Will be holding their Annual General Meeting on: Monday June 3, 2013 @ 7:00 pm At the Suwilaawks Community School. All are welcome to attend. Come and join us to celebrate our successes and to discover what barriers the society has encountered. For more information about our society and what we do please visit our website: www.kcssterrace.com


CLASSIFIEDS

A20 A20  www.terracestandard.com www.terracestandard.com

Wednesday,May May29, 29,2013  2013 Terrace Standard Wednesday,

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.638.7283 fax 250.638.8432 email classifieds@terracestandard.com Announcements

Employment

Employment

Personals

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Lady - 60 seeks man for friendship 778-634-3197

GUARANTEED JOB placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr free recorded message for information: 1800-972-0209

KALUM KABS LTD. Requires full/part time dispatchers, taxi drivers & shuttle drivers for highway travel. Guaranteed wages, flexible hours. Drop off resume to 4449 Lakelse Ave. No phone calls please.

Lost & Found LOST May 17th AR Drone RC Helicopter with 4 propellers on Kieth Ave. flying towards Graham or the River. call 250-615-9483 or 250-615-2481

Children Childcare Available Kid Central Licensed Group Day Care Located on south side Terrace Before & after school care offered. Including transportation & snacks. We offer field trips & many other activities for children aged 5 to 12 yrs. Open on school closures & summer break. For more info please call 778-634-3224

Employment Business Opportunities A+DRINK SNACK plus Healthy Vending machine Route. Turn Key Business. Invest With Confidence, $4,000 Up. Training and Secured profitable Locations. Limited Must Sell. 1-888-979-8363. BARBER SHOP Business for sale in Whitehorse, Yukon. Excellent opportunity. Includes all equipment, in good location, leased premises. Contact Murd for details, 867-667-6873 or 867-667-7467. OVER 90% Employment rate for CanScribe graduates! Medical Transcriptionists are in demand and CanScribe graduates get jobs. Payments under $100 per month. 1-800466-1535. www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com.

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248. Front Desk Clerk, Manager, Housekeeping Part time & Full time. Motel under new Management. Rest Inn Terrace. Drop resume off at old Alpine Hotel, e-mail: restinn@telus.net. or call (250)635-7216 HELP WANTED waitress/waiter wanted please drop resume to Polly’s Cafe 4913 Keith Ave, Terrace BC. No phone calls

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

JOIN OUR team and earn up to $85,000 a year. Journeyman technician: proven producer, good attitude, quality workmanship a must. Minimum 4 years experience. Full benefit package available. Braby Motors Salmon Arm. Fax resume 1-250-832 4545, email pat@brabymotors.com.

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

William (Bill) Kennedy March 14, 1922 - June 4, 2000

Miss Me But Let Me Go When I come to the end of the road And the sun has set for me I want no rites in a gloom filled room Why cry for a soul set free? Miss me a little - but not too long And not with your head bowed low. Remember the love we once shared Miss me - but let go. For this is a journey we all must take and each must go alone. It’s all a part of the Master’s plan A step on the road to home.

Required immediately journeyman Truss Designer for busy plant in 100 Mile House. For details phone Richard @ (250)398-0008 or email Richard@cameotruss.com

Rest in Peace

KENNETH BARRY SAMUELSON SEPTEMBER 1, 1962 – MAY 30, 2010

Funeral Homes

MacKay’s Service Ltd. Ltd. MacKay’s Funeral Funeral Service Serving Terrace, Kitimat, Smithers & Prince Rupert Serving Terrace, Kitimat, email: Smithers & Prince Rupert www.mackaysfuneralservices.com mkayfuneralservice@telus.net

Monuments Monuments Bronze Bronze Plaques Plaques Terrace TerraceCrematorium Crematorium

Concerned personal Concerned personal Service in the Northwest service in the Northwest Since 1946 since 1946

4626 Davis Street 4626B.C. DavisV8G Street Terrace, 1X7

TTerrace, B.C. V8G 1X7 Phone: 250-635-2444 Fax:635-635-2160 250-635-2160 Phone 635-2444 • •Fax

Three years have passed since you left us Sometimes it seems like yesterday Yet other times it feels like forever No matter how many years go by No matter how much time passes Your memory will never fade You are missed as much today As the day you were taken from us Love remains the same We miss you Barry ~ always will

Toll Free: 1-888-394-8881 •2424hour hourpager pager

Anniversaries

Automotive

Automotive

Immediate opening for a

50 ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION th

for

Jackie & Roy Oliarny (Green)

Saturday, June 1, 2013 Driftwood Hall & Grounds, Smithers, BC starting at Noon and will be Potluck, BYOB • CASUAL GET TOGETHER • COME JOIN US!

Trimac Transportation is North America’s premier provider of services in highway transportation of bulk commodities. Our Kitimat,Terrace and Prince George locations require...

Company Drivers Owner Operators

(Trimac)

REQUIRES

SALON ASSISTANT

For a Temporary/Part Time position Position requires someone who is self motivated and able to multi-task in a busy environment.

Apply in person with resume to

Images by Karlene

#118 - 4720 Lazelle Ave. REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY IN TERRACE...

Sales Consultants

Anniversaries

Find us on Facebook

IF YOU HAVE A... • Positive Attitude • Good Verbal Communication Skills IF YOU ARE... • Self Motivated • Able To Take Direction FULL TRAINING PROVIDED, NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY, COMPETITIVE COMPENSATION & BENEFITS AVAILABLE

SERVICE ADVISOR/ TOWER OPERATOR

Apply in Person Attention: Kenzie Brown Email: k.brown@totemford.net Fax: 250-635-2783

in our fast paced service department.

TERRACE TOTEM FORD GROUP

• The ideal candidate will have excellent communication skills • Be able to work under pressure as a team member • time management skills • Vehicle knowledge • Ongoing in house training Apply to: John Cooper 5004 Highway 16 West,Terrace, B.C. V8G 5S5 Email: employment@maccarthygm.com Fax: 250-635-6915 NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

The quality shows in every move we make!

Excellent pay • shared benefits • safety equipment • safety bonus dry bulk pneumatic hauling • shift work involved • B-train and mountain experience required

www.trimac.com

Sales Associate

Retail sales experience an asset but will train the candidate who desires a career in this exciting and rewarding environment. Drop off resume in person to Kimberly, 4646 Lakelse Ave Terrace

Joyce and “The Kids”

Funeral Homes

North America’s Premier Provider

The Northwest’s leading Jeweller is looking for a Full / Part Time

Lovingly remembered & sadly missed

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

Please send your resume to: Mark Davy, Fax: 403-265-8475 E-mail: canrecruiting@trimac.com Phone: 866-487-4622

Help Wanted

In Loving Memory of

LOOKING FOR both F/T and P/T servers. Pls send your resume to Shan Yan Restaurant at 4606 Greig Ave Terrace. No Phone calls pls

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

NOT A SURPRISE!!

Help Wanted

3111 Blakeburn, Terrace

250-635-2728 635-2728

Container or van service! www.bandstra.com

4631 KEITH AVENUE - 250-641-8819

CITY OF TERRACE

VACANCY

CLERK/DISPATCHER – FIRE DEPARTMENT (Regular, (Regular Full-Time)

The City of Terrace is currently looking for a skilled candidate to fill the position of Clerk/ Dispatcher with the Fire Department. This isisregular, full-time Union position (I.A.F.F. a regular, full-time Union position (I.A.F.F. Local 2685) with work a 35week. hourPlease work Local 2685) with a 35 hour week.the Please the City of Terraceatwebsite visit City visit of Terrace website www. at www.terrace.ca under Opportunities Employment terrace.ca under Employment Opportunities for a job moredescription detailed and job for a more detailed description and information to apply information on how to apply on for how this vacancy. for this vacancy. to apply is 4:30 Deadline to apply Deadline is 4:30 p.m., Friday, June p.m., Friday, June 7, 2013. 7, 2013. Briana Pellegrino, Human Resources Advisor


CLASSIFIEDS Help Wanted

Terrace Terrace Standard Standard  Wednesday, Wednesday,May May29, 29,2013 2013

Employment

Trades, Technical

Help Wanted

Mobile Hydraulic Crane Operators, Millwrights & Iron Workers Timber West Mill Construction is now hiring Certified Mobile Hydraulic Crane Operators, Millwrights and Iron Workers. Resumes accepted by e-mail at: info@timberwestmc.com or fax (250) 964-0222

TCS is recruiting MATURE APPLICANTS to support individuals to live successful, independent lives. You must be non - judgmental, committed and have the desire to make a difference in people’s lives. You must be able to take a lead role in developing plans, providing coaching, training & support to individuals to assist in their growth and success. The successful applicant will have: * Good Communication Skills * A Clean Criminal Record * A Valid Drivers Licence * A Clear Drivers Abstract TRAINING and SUPPORT will be provided. Interested candidates can send their resume via fax: (1)250-635-5945 Via email: rpritchard @tcsinfo.ca or Drop off at our office: 4613 Park Avenue, Terrace www.thompson communityservices.com

www.terracestandard.com A21 www.terracestandard.com A21

Help Wanted

SHOPPERS

HomeHealthCare

®

#100-4634 Park Ave., Terrace, B.C.

Help Wanted

Relief Manager’s NEEDED Sandman Inn’s are looking for couples to work as relief managers for our Inn’s Division. Travel to different properties within central BC. We offer competitive salary and benefits packages. Skills Required: -Positive attitude. -Excellent guest relation skills. -Excellent verbal and written communication skills. -Ability to work independently as well as within a team environment. -Must be highly organized and work well under pressure. -Maintenance and previous hotel experience an asset. This position offers the opportunity to travel to multiple locations in our division. To apply please submit your resume to: Kathleen Veitch (Regional Director) KVEITCH@sandman.ca or Jonathan Poyzer (Regional Coordinator) JPOYZER@sandman.ca

Home Care/Support

seeks part-time

Customer Service Advisor

CAREGIVERS

Adults with physical and mental disabilities face housing issues even greater than the average person. Thompson Community Services’ mission is to help meet those needs. For more than 20 years, Thompson has met the housing and personal needs of people with a range of disabilities. Now we’re hoping we can find individuals in the Terrace, Kitimat and Prince Rupert area, who can help us continue that tradition of services. Our clients have a variety of needs, but most simply need a home where people will care about them. They require supervision and need the support and stability that comes from living in a home. What they really need is someone to care, just as Thompson Community Services has cared. We are seeking caregivers who have extensive experience and knowledge around supporting individuals who present challenging mental health conditions and disabilities. If you have extra room in your home, and want to take on one of the most rewarding challenges you’ll ever face, we’ll be happy to give you more information. Please send your resume with detailed cover letter outlining your home environment and level of supports you are open to offering our clients. Thompson Community Services email: rpritchard@tcsinfo.ca Fax: (1)250-635-5945 or via our website: thompsoncommunity services.com

Sales PROFESSIONAL SALES Consultants. Central Alberta’s leading Ford dealer requires two professional sales associates. We maintain a large inventory of new and used vehicles, and friendly country atmosphere with big city sales volume. We are closed Sundays and all statutory holidays. We offer a competitive pay plan with an aggressive bonus structure, salary guarantee and moving allowance. Attention: Dean Brackenbury, GSM. Email: dbrackenbury@denhamford.com

IT Service Provider Cambria Gordon is looking for an IT individual or service provider to provide IT support to our dynamic team. Based in Terrace, B.C., Cambria Gordon is a company of multi-disciplinary professionals that provide science, technical and environmental management services to local, national and international clients. We require responsive technical expertise to support day to day and long term functionality of our IT system. Expertise is required in: • Microsoft Server • Active Directory • MS Office • Windows 7 • PC Hardware • Network infrastructure and • Smart Phones/tablets

Successful candidate will be: •Highly organized •Personable and customer service focused •Energetic and motivated to succeed •Able to demonstrate attention to detail We offer competitive wage and benefit package, and welcome your interest in a career with a progressive and dynamic Community Health Care Store. No Evenings, Sundays or Statutory Holidays. Apply directly to Julie Melia, fax resume to 250-6155152 or email to fsdm2259@shoppersdrugmart.ca We thank all applicants, however, only those to be selected for an interview will be contacted.

Tom Neufeld Trucking Ltd. OPERATORS, DRIVERS AND MECHANICS to work in the forest industry. Top wages and benefit packages are available and camp is supplied. For more information please contact Ron at 250-845-8960. Resumes can be faxed to 250-845-3667 or emailed to melronn@bulkley.net

SEAPORT LIMOUSINE LTD.

CLINICAL COUNSELLORS A local well established counselling centre has exciting opportunities for qualified and experienced clinical counsellors who are flexible to work on an hour to hour basis or in a full time capacity. As a clinical counsellor you will provide assessment, treatment and consultation for families, groups and individuals. You will have the opportunity to work with: • FAMILIES WHO HAVE BEEN AFFECTED BY DOMESTIC VIOLENCE • PARENTS WHO ARE INTERESTED IN LEARNING PARENTING SKILLS • COUPLES WHO WISH TO ENHANCE THEIR COMMUNICATION IN RELATIONSHIP • INDIVIDUALS WHO HAVE A HISTORY OF TRAUMA • WORKERS COVERED BY A VARIETY OF EMPLOYEE ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS To Be the Successful Candidate you will have: • A minimum of a Masters of Social Work or Clinical Counselling with several years of relevant clinical experience and are registered with a regulatory or professional association • A valid B.C. Driver’s license and have access to own vehicle, with appropriate business insurance coverage • Ability to provide short-term, solution focused counselling & want to make a difference in your community • Ability to provide Critical Incident Response Closing date: open until filled Status: Part time or full time Hours of work: flexible Some evening work & weekend work possible

(Regular Full-Time)

CAREER OPPORTUNITY Join the Chances family today! If you’re looking for an exciting work environment in a first-class facility, Chances Terrace is the place for you. Chances offers excellent career opportunities and competitive wages. Be part of a team that delivers exceptional gaming entertainment in a fun, social setting. CHANCES TERRACE IS LOOKING FOR

LOUNGE SERVERS

We are looking for dynamic individuals to serve patrons in a casual environment, collect payment and record sales, while ensuring that the level of service meets the gaming centre standards and also complies with provincial liquor legislation and regulations. All employees of Chances Terrace are required to complete a criminal record check. PLEASE LEAVE RESUME AT THE SECURITY DESK 4410 Legion Avenue, Terrace, B.C., V8G 1N6 Attention: Peter Thodt

EXPRESS SERVICE

P.O. Box 217, Stewart, B.C.

Job Posting

CAD/GIS TECHNICIAN – DEVELOPMENT SERVICES

Scheduled freight service from Stewart to Terrace and return, and all points in between. Pick-up and delivery of goods in Terrace, C.O.D. and courier service.

Ph: 250-636-2622 Fax: 250-636-2622

Interested candidates may apply in confidence by fax to 250-847-4878 or e-mail resumes to jobs@hudsonbaylodge.com

VACANCY

SUMMER DRAMA DAYS INSTRUCTOR

Please submit your resume with a cover letter to SDD Coordinator c/o Terrace Little Theatre 3625 Kalum Street Terrace BC V8G 2P4 or via email info@mytlt.ca

(German speaking preferred) $13 / hr.

CITY OF TERRACE

Job Opportunity Terrace Little Theatre

Experience in performing arts, theatre or a related field desirable Must demonstrate leadership, ability to work with groups of children and teamwork Position starts end of June and runs to end of August.

• Guest Service Representative •

To apply please send your resume and cover letter to hr@northwestcareers.bc.ca

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

TLT is seeking two (2) motivated young persons to lead two summer drama camps for children ages 6 to 12 in July and August. Applicants should be returning to high school, college or university in September 2013

is now recruiting for the following positions:

The ideal candidate will have previous experience in home health care products. Experience is a strong asset but will train the ideal candidate.

is currently looking for full time Expression of Interest:

Hudson Bay Lodge

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

The City of Terrace is currently looking for qualified applicants to fill the position of CAD/GIS Technician with the Development Services Department. The successful applicant must have a diploma/certificate in Geomatics or GIS as well as proficiency using CAD software (Microstation) with a minimum of 2 years related work experience. The successful applicant will be a highly adaptive team player and will possess strong organization and communication skills. Applicants with knowledge and experience in Database programming in MS Access and SQL server administration, maintenance and end-user support will be given priority. The successful applicant will be considered for the position of CAD/GIS Technician I or II, depending on the knowledge, experience and skill level demonstrated during the selection process. This is a regular, full-time Union position (CUPE Local 2012) with a 35 hour work week. Please visit the City of Terrace website at www. terrace.ca under Employment Opportunities for a more detailed job description and information on how to apply for this vacancy. Deadline to apply is 4:30 p.m., Friday, May 31, 2013. Briana Pellegrino, Human Resources Advisor


Services

Home Improvements

Trades, Technical

Financial Services

AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANS. Licensed, 4th year and 3rd year Technicians required. Signing/moving allowance, full company benefits, very aggressive bonus/pay plan. Ford experience preferred, but not required. Denham Ford, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. Email resume: Attention: Dean Brackenbury;

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.

Services

www.PitStopLoans.com 1-800-514-9399

dbrackenbury@denhamford.com

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed!

Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

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1.877.835.6670

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office.

Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debt by more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll-free 1-877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com BBB Rated A+

FLOORING SALE

Legal Services

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.

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

Medical/Dental

Medical/Dental

Landscaping LAWN Mowing (Terrace area) Exterior Home/Building and Deck soft washing/cleaning, Kill roof Moss, Weed spraying Terrace 250-922-4534 Smithers 250-877-0965

Merchandise for Sale

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

Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53 in stock. SPECIAL 44’ x 40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Assorted Equipment For Sale 1998 Mariner 105 HP Jet Drive. Very low hours, excel condit $5500. 5 Scuba tanks $50 each or 5 for $200. 13 ft Titan Inflatable boat. New in 2008. Used 1 season $5200 new will sell for $3500. Aluminum Diamond Back Tonneau cover designed to carry 2 quads on the back of a pick up truck w/ folding 12 ft ramps $2950 new. Sacrifice for $2200. 3000 watt Honda Generator Used less than 20 hrs. $2600 new. Sacrifice for $1900 Call 250-635-3034

RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and Leg Cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660. SAWMILLS FROM only $3997. Make money & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT STEEL BUILDING - Blowout clearance sale! 20x22 $4,188. 25x26 $4,799. 30x34 $6,860. 32x44 $8,795. 40x50 $12,760. 47x74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS, Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x 150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

FOR SALE 6 PERSON BEACHCOMBER HOT TUB Very good condition, comes with ozonator and newer cover. Still has water in it and being used. Asking $1,700. OBO 250-615-7225

AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/USA. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. www.bigirondrilling.com

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?

Auctions

Auctions

JOB POSTING

FOR SALE BY OWNER

Off of Kalum Lk Rd minutes from town. executive 3 storey, 6 bdrm, 3 full bath, jacuzzi, ensuite, steam sauna, full rec rm & bar, central vac, wood, electric furnace immaculate island kitchen, side ofďŹ ce , 2.5 massive shops, paved drive, secluded, 10 acres, mixed timber, “many extras negotiableâ€? great revenue investment. asking $764,000. Will consider trade for land or small house. Call 250-638-0734 or 250-615-8457 WATERFRONT property in Nelson, B.C. 114 ft. sandy beach and gorgeous views of the city. Go to propertyguys.com and type in number 196175 for details and pictures. 480-620-7177 or rodjohn8@gmail.com

Misc. Wanted True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-778-281-0030

Lakeshore

Real Estate KITSUMKALUM BAND

Saturday, June 8, 2013 at 10:30

For Sale By Owner

COMMUNITY HEALTH/HOME AND COMMUNITY NURSE

At Kerrs’ Pit, Leave Highway 16 10 miles East of Telkwa, follow Kerr Road and the Auction Signs

5 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 15 White St. Kitimat, applian includ, call 250-632-5446

Job Summary: The part-time positions require reporting to the Health Director and working collaboratively with the Health Care team to deliver all aspects of the Kitsumkalum Health Program. Kitsumkalum Health Services strives towards eliminating barriers to Health Care Services to support community members to achieve a higher standard of Health and well being through community partnerships with the Band Council, Provincial Health and other Health Care Services. Community Health Nurse: As the community Health Nurse your role is to work with the Health Care team to plan, deliver, evaluate and revise Health programs that meet the evolving needs of the community with Health Canada’s guidelines. The Community Health Nurse position requires the ability to work autonomously with little supervision, and as a member of the Health Care team. The Community Health Nurse must have extensive knowledge of community health and be dedicated to providing exceptional care based on current best practice methods. The position requires meticulous statistical information keeping, regular reporting on all health delivery and some financial responsibilities. It is expected that the Employee will have or be willing to attain (within 6 months) Health Canada Immunization certification and TB training. Further education and certification may be required as the position evolves. The position requires direct and indirect supervision of Personal Care Aids and possibly Licensed Practical Nurse. It is preferred that the Community Health Nurse has previous experience in First Nations Community Health and working within Health Canada, First Nations and Inuit Health guidelines. If you are seeking an independent, nursing position that has the flexibility to evolve to meet your scheduling needs as well as your aspiration to provide exceptional care within a supportive environment, Kitsumkalum Health Services-Community Health Nurse may be the position that you seek. Home and Community Care Nurse: As the Home and Community Health Nurse your role is to work with the Health Care team to plan, deliver, evaluate and report Home Care programs that meet the evolving needs of the Home Care and Chronic Disease Clients within Health Canada’s guidelines. The Home and Community Care Nurse position requires the ability to work autonomously with little supervision, and as a member of the Health Care team. The Home and Community Care Nurse must have extensive knowledge of home and community health and be dedicated to providing exceptional care based on current best practice methods. The main role of the Home and Community Care nurse is to consistently and accurately assess clients, develop, maintain, revise care plans and liaise with physicians, pharmacies and other health care providers on behalf of the Home Care Clients. The position requires meticulous statistical information keeping, regular reporting on all Home Care services and possibly supervisory duties of the Personal Care Aid. The position requires approximately 12-20 km of weekly travel within the community. Continued education and certification may be required as the position evolves. It is preferred that the Home and Community Care Nurse has previous experience in First Nations Home Care, and or Acute care setting as well as working within Health Canada, First Nations and Inuit Health guidelines. If you are seeking an independent, nursing position that has the flexibility to evolve to meet your scheduling needs as well as your aspirations to provide exceptional care within a supportive environment, Kitsumkalum Health Services-Home and Community Care Nurse may be the position that you seek. Key Requirements: • CRNBC registration in good standing. • Evidence of satisfactory Criminal Record Search. • MUST LIVE IN TERRACE, BC • MUST HAVE VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE • MUST HAVE OWN TRANSPORTATION Please submit resume and all copies of certificates to: ATTN: COMMUNITY HEALTH/ HOME AND COMMUNITY NURSE position By Mail: Kitsumkalum Band PO BOX 544 TERRACE BC V8G 4B5 By Fax: 250-635-4622 or By Email: kitsumkalum@citywest.ca

CLOSING DATE: JUNE 7th, 2013

Farm Machinery AC 716 Hydrostatic Tractor with Rototiller & Mower Deck - 3 MF 65 Diesel Tractors - JD 1010 Crawler Tractor (Gas) - JD 24T Square Baler - JD #11 Trailer Mower - 2 Farm Hand Wheel Rakes Allied 24ft Bale Elevator - Farm Hand Square Bale Buncher - 3 Bottom Roll-over Plow - MH 2 Bottom Trailer Plow & extra Bottoms - 3 Tandem Trailer Discs - MH Seed Drill - VanBrunt Seed Drill Parts - JD Binder - Keck-Gonnerman Threshing Machine - JD 4 Wheel Wagon - 3 Rubber Tired Wagons - 2 Steel Wheel Wagons - MH Rear Pulley - JD Rear Pulley - 2 Horse Mowers - Horse Cultivator - Dump Rake - One Horse Potato Digger - Hardwood Wagon Pole for Horses - Bobsleigh Parts - 3PT Blade - 3PT Boom - Jet 3PT Post Driver - Front Blade - Canro PU Stock Rack - Hobart 10 inch Grain Grinder - 4 Section Adjustable Harrows Forney Arc Welder - Datsun Box Trailer - National Saw Mill sold off site Household Enterprise Propane Range - Kenmore Propane Range - Kenmore Apartment Washer & Dryer - 2 Chest Freezers - Boilers (Copper & Galvanized) International Grand Father Clock - 6 Fiddles - 2 Omnicords - 3 Autoharps - 2 PA Systems - Seth Thomas Mantle Clock - Water Heater - 2 Colour TV’s - Canning Jars - Filing Cabinet - Electric Carding Machine - Tire Shrinker for Wood Wheels - Speed Queen Electric Dryer(Never Used) - Wood Kitchen Chairs - 2 Kitchen Tables - 9 x 2 ft Selkirk Chimney - 2 Wood Heaters - Meat Carving Sets Sunbeam Electric Reel Lawn Mower Tools Renfrew Scale - Pipe Vise & Pipe Threader Handsaws & Cross Cut Saws - Chain Blocks - 28 ft Aluminum Ladder - Leg Hold Traps - Stock Whips - Fuel Tanks - Hand Tools - Chicken Feeders & Waterers - Platform Scale - Pack Boards & Pack Sacks - Camping Gear & Utensils Antiques 6 Trucks - Singer Treadle Sewing Machines Treadle Sewing Machine - Hand Turn Sewing Machine - Wicker Chair - Dressers, Vanity & Wash Stands - Coffee Grinder - Cream Cans & Milk Cans - 2 Cream Separator - Hand Turn Sheep Shears Hand Sheep Shears - Ice Tongs - 2 Stone Kentucky Whiskey Crocks - Hand Grinder - Sickle Grinder 2 Leg Vises - Post Drill - Power Saws - Brownie Box Camera - Enamel Bowls & Plates - Carpenter Tools - Loose Hay Carriage & Harpoon Fork

Plus many items too numerous to mention. Consignments welcome until sale time. Terms Cash

No buyers fees Persons Saying for maMor items with uncertiÀeG cheTue may be reTuireG to leaYe the item on the grounGs until cheTue clears the banN.

Kerrs’Auctions

 .err 5oaG TelNwa %C ‡ /unch on the *rounGs Phone  - ‡ Not resSonsible for acciGents

For Sale Cabin with 80 ft of lake frontage on Westside of Lakelse Lake. Asking $199,900. Property is not leased. Call 1-250-615-9181

Lots

REVELSTOKE, B.C. - To view information and pictures on our house, please visit our BLOG www.afinehouseforsale.blogspot.ca

1.1 Acre Lot ,120X400, Terrace.4928 Agar Ave. 250-6350510 or 250-631-7486 LOT FOR SALE 4318 Birch Ave by owner, 80ft X 120ft. All services,Great quiet neighbourhood on bench, potential view of town, Asking $55,000 250-495-2220

Solid Country Home, 4 Bdrm, 2 bath, full basement on 75 scenic acres, close to town $499,000. Call 250-638-5758

Sand/Gravel/Topsoil

SKEENA CONCRETE PRODUCTS LTD. FACTORY DIRECT SCREENED TOPSOIL DRIVEWAY CRUSH LANDSCAPING ROCK DRAIN ROCK & BEDDING SAND BLOCKS AND CONCRETE Phone: 250-635-3936 or 250-638-8477 Fax: 250-635-4171 3751 Old Lakelse Lake Drive, Terrace, BC, V8G 5P4

Cars - Sports & Imports

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CLASSIFIEDS Apt/Condo for Rent

Terrace Terrace Standard Standard  Wednesday, Wednesday,May May29, 29,2013 2013

Real Estate

Mobile Homes & Parks

Real Estate

Celebrating 40 Years of Excellence

2-BEDROOM apartment for rent, newly reno’d. Available now. Beautiful oak cabinets, on southside. 3 appliances. No pets, no smoking, $875/ month. 1 - 2 year lease. 6387747, leave message.

Commercial Properties for Lease

Offices, Warehouses and Retails Spaces 4635 Lakelse Ave - 2900 sq. ft. Prime location store front in the Safeway Mall 101-4816 Hwy 16 W - 2660 sq. ft. Visible and desirable, a prime retail location in Terrace

For Enquiries Please call: Hatha Callis (250) 635-7459

4-5002 Pohle Ave - 950 sq. ft Open format warehouse or shop. 14 ft. bay door. Light industrial area in town. 110 – 4818 Hwy 16 W – 1760 sq ft Double bay garage, warehouse or shop downtown

Real Estate

www.terracestandard.com A23 www.terracestandard.com A23

Apt/Condo for Rent For rent in Terrace, BC, quality accommodations of varying kinds. Ref. required. Phone 250-635-1799 or 250635-9333 now for best selection.

Scan to view all properties

Real Estate

Cottages / Cabins

Rentals

Apt/Condo for Rent

Lakelse Lake waterfront Highway side. 2 bdrm,fully furn,log cabin 1300sq ft, boat avail. $850 pw refs req. Apply to Box 324 Terrace Standard

Townhouses

Summit Square APARTMENTS 1 & 2 Bedroom Units

• Quiet & Clean • No Pets • Close to Wal-Mart • Laundry Facilities • Close to Schools & Hospital • On Bus Route • Security Entrance • On site Caretaker • Basketball, Volleyball & Racquetball Courts • 24hr Video Surveillance

BEST PLACE TO LIVE Just arrived 4 - 2013 Modular Homes. Call 250635-6224 for more info

Rentals

Now taking applications for 1,2, & 3 bdrm suites. If you are looking for clean, quiet living in Terrace and have good references, please call: 250-638-0799

TWO 3bdrm summer cottages at Lakelse Lake. Fully furnished & equipped. Great beaches & grassy play areas. Boat launch available. $475 & $575 a week. (250)798-2039

Homes for Rent 5 bdrm house N/S, N/P, $1,600/mo, Rental Refs Requ’d 250-638-8639

Now Available 2 bedroom furnished apartment

Ask for Monica Warner

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

Call: 250-635-4478

Rooms for Rent

FOR SALE IN TERRACE

Commercial/ Industrial

Community Water. Electric, Nat Gas & Phone Nearby. Road Access. Taxes $708/2011 Zoning R1. Secluded one acre parcel in the Horseshoe. Very private. Excellent soil. This property is part of the cornfields, across from the soccer fields on Sparks St. This excellent building site is very rare find, especially on 0.85 acres. Build a private home on a private road or it could also become an excellent development potential as 4 lots or as a senior housing development.

$400/mo, includ. utilities NS, ND, NP working male, student or senior. Avail. now, ph 250635-3126

BRIGHT office space, 500 sq. ft., 2nd floor 4619 Lakelse. (250)635-5920 or 631-7318

Walsh Avenue Apartments

Lots

3807 Skeenaview Drive

ROOM FOR RENT, Terrace. $375 utilities & internet included. Shared Accom. N/S. Worker person or student. Avail Immed. 250-615-3113 or 250-4905260

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

S TANDARD

Suites, Lower

TERRACE

Real Estate

1-250-635-3908 – $129,000

1bdrm bsmt suite Thornhill. Bright, clean, open, pref. sgl pers F/S W/D, N/S, N/P. $650 w/elec & heat. 250-631-8028

PINE CREST 3 Bdrm. 2 Level T/H 1 ½ bath No pets Call Jenn 622-4304 TOWNHOMES in KITIMAT 3 bdrm, 1 ½ bath, carport Start $700. Sorry no Pets. Call Greg 639-0110

Want to Rent 1 bdrm apt in Terrace for independent reliable N/S Male Senior on fixed income. Adult bldng pref. call Bob 250-6352605

Transportation

Cars - Domestic

1969 PONTIAC FIREBIRD 400 CI with Turbo 400 trans and shift kit. Paint, interior, chrome, and too much to list all done. Excellent condition throughout for this cruiser. Was $ 23,500.00 Now Only $21,500.00. Serious Buyers Only 250-615-7225

200-4665 LAZELLE AVE. (ABOVE PIZZA HUT)

250-635-9184 1-888-988-9184

www.terracerealestatecompany.com STING! NEW LI

STING! NEW LI

RICE! NEW P

2044 WALNUT DR

2034 WALNUT DR

Fabulous family home offering 4 bedrooms on upper floor, single garage with detached 18 x 30 ft shop, newer roof, all appliances included on fully landscaped lot

3 bedroom, 3 bath home on a landscaped lot with 25 x 24 ft detached shop. Spacious kitchen, dining and living areas, all appliances included with great location. Newer roof.

3225 MUNROE ST NOW ONLY $239,000 MLS

$310,000 MLS

OLD!

S

4608 SCOTT AVE MLS

2 bedroom, 760 sq ft rancher only blocks from downtown with many upgrades

$290,000 MLS

4 bedroom, 2 bath rancher with full basement, one block rom downtown core, close to schools and amenities. Newer roof and some windows.

! SOLD

2462 KROYER ST

4813 POHLE AVE

2 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home with addition and large kitchen/dining area on 76 x 200 ft lot

5 bedroom, 2 bath split entry home on dead end street with numerous upgrades

$127,000 MlS

MLS

STING! I L W E N

5580 BARNES RD

$549,900 MLS - 10 acre Hobby Farm

#21 - 4619 QUEENSWAY #13-3624 OLD LAKELSE

$59,900 MLS

- Fully updated 2 Bed, newer peaked roof, flooring, kitchen, bath, windows, siding

!

SOLD

! ZELTON A H W NE

2706 SPARKS ST

$219,900 MLS

- Great Southside Family Home

2779 COLLEGE ST

$299,900 MLS

- 5 Bed/3 Bath, 10 acres, Amazing View of Roche De Boule

$104,900 MLS

- 1995 Doublewide, 3 bed/2Bath, Large Kitchen, Skylights

GA! KITWAN

1415 MEEK RD

$359,900 MLS

- 5600 sq ft Custom Home, 12 acres, 3 Bed, 3 Bath, Amazing View of 7 Sisters Mountain

SHANNON MCALLISTER

DARREN BEAULIEU

cell: 250-615-8993

cell: 250-615-1350

Owner/Managing Broker shannon@terracerealestatecompany.com

! SOLD

! SOLD

4702 SCOTT AVE

$294,900 MLS

5 Bedroom, 4 bath home located in the horseshoe, live up and rent down or rent down and live up!

4605 STRAUME

$192,900 MLS

3 Bedroom, 1 bath rancher with a 6’2 basement area that’s just perfect for storage, this home has been completely renovated. An absolute must see!

101-3614 KALUM ST

$83,900 MLS

! SOLD

Why rent? You can own this 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2008 Mobile with some recent upgrades, including, flooring, plumbing and a new hot water tank.

4624 SCOTT

$259,000 MLS

Take your in-laws with you! This 5 bedroom, 2.5 bath house offers you and your family great space along with a second kitchen. Call today!

! SOLD

4532 LOWRIE AVE,

$221,000 MLS

darren@terracerealestatecompany.com

RICE! NEW P 4405 MUNROE ST.

$499,500 MLS

4 bedroom, 2 bath rancher with spacious living located in the Queensway area.

- hobby farm in town - 3740 sq. ft. of living area - 5 bedrooms - 2 1/2 baths - 4.47 acres with pastures

4438 QUEENSWAY DR

5213 MOUNTAIN VISTA DR.

River Frontage! 3 bedroom rancher located on 2.43 acres. Shop/barn, garden shed, greenhouse With a view of the river and mountains. An absolute MUST SEE! Call now to view.

- custom built view home - 4 bedrooms - 2 storey plus basement - 3 1/2 baths - family room - bonus room

$359,000 MLS

$596,000 MLS

3620 ASPEN AVE. 1671 LUPINE ST. NOW ONLY $249,000 MLS $639,500 MLS - 1840 sq. ft. of living area - lovingly upgraded & maintained - 3 bedrooms - 2 1/2 baths - close to playground

- custom built lakeshore home - 1 1/2 storey log home - 2 bedrooms - 2 baths - 80 ft. of waterfront

4625 MARTEN DR.

4716 HALLIWELL AVE.

- 1995 14’ wide mobile w/ addition - 1293 sq. ft. - 3 bedrooms - 2 baths - garden area - 2 lots for over 1/2 acre

- 1200 sq. ft. - basement - 3 bedrooms - 1 1/2 baths - 70 x 144 lot - 2 fireplaces - very well maintained

$184,900 MLS

HELENA SAMZADEH

JIM DUFFY

helena@terracerealestatecompany.com

jimduffy@telus.net

cell: 250-975-1818

TOLL FREE

cell: 250-615-6279

$277,900 MLS


CLASSIFIEDS

A24  www.terracestandard.com www.terracestandard.com A24

Wednesday, Wednesday,May May29, 29,2013  2013 Terrace Standard

COAST MOUNTAINS 28-3624 KALUM ST $75,000 MLS • 3 bedroom mobile • Built in 1998 • Immaculate condition KELLY BULLEID

3614 KALUM PRICE: $92,500 MLS • New 2012 mobile • 2 bedrooms • maple cabinets HANS STACH

3624 KALUM ST. $98,500 MLS

• Unique open concept main living • modern décor, bright interior • 1040 sq. ft. spacious rooms LAURIE FORBES

4650 Lakelse Avenue

250.638.1400

email: remax.terrace@telus.net

www.remax-terrace.bc.ca

LAKELSE LAKE - $118,900 MLS

• 2 deeded lots on the lake • access is gated, south end of the lake • spectacular view, treed JOHN/SHEILA

• Residential lot on quiet street • 70 X 267 - almost half an acre • Close to schools & recreation MARION OLSON • Zoned R5 Multi-family • 139 X 139 - corner lot • For developer or investor MARION OLSON

7TH AVE. STEWART, BC $139,900 MLS

• Summer retreat?? newest home in Stewart • 3 bedroom modern, efficent home 360* of Mountain views, Cheaper than rent VANCE HADLEY NEW

4638 DAVIS AVE. $204,000 MLS

• 6.2 acres • Building site • Privacey/view HANS STACH

D L O S

4624 MCCONNELL AVE. $98,000 MLS

3320 KENNEY ST. $127,900 MLS

HIGHWAY 37 PRICE: $119,900 MLS

PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

G!

TIN

LIS

2866 SQUIRREL POINT $169,000 MLS

• Lakelse lake 3 Bdrm. waterfront cabin • Park like trail out back to the road • Plenty of potential - Make an OFFER DAVE MATERI NEW

2221 EVERGREEN $204,900 MLS

4626 SCOTT AVE

3611 KALUM STREET

• 3 Bedrooms • 1.5 Bath • Central location DAVE MATERI

• Duplex with Basement suites • New Shingles,paint coming soon • Excellent rental income property DAVE MATERI PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

4643 STRAUME AVE - $239,900 MLS

3412 CLARK $244,900 MLS

G!

TIN

LIS

4611 HAMER $239,900 MLS

• Original, Charm and Character • 1 1/2 storey, basement, 3 bedroom • 1 block to downtown LAURIE FORBES

• Quiet Southside Location • Large rec rm • Newer flooring www.rickmcdaniel.ca

• Hardwood Living rm • Full Finished Basement • Quiet Cul de sec www.rickmcdaniel.ca

• 2 Kitchens - R2 Zoning - OSBE • Close to schools and shopping • Easy care vinyl siding - enclosed deck MARION OLSON

• Newer Mobile, 3 bdrms • Top Condition, 2 bthrms • 1/2 acre, Lg shop www.rickmcdaniel.ca

5324 MOUNTAIN VISTA DR. $259,900 MLS

4922 LAMBLY - $259,900 MLS

35 S. ROSSWOOD RD. $282,500 MLS

2404 KALUM ST - $299,900 MLS

3610 COTTONWOOD CRESC. $305,000 MLS

• classy 3 bedroom split level rancher • Brand new Kitchen/Dining & Living Rm • fenced yard, new roof, new windows VANCE HADLEY NEW

4330 BIRCH AVE. $324,900 MLS

2293-2295 THORNHILL ST $354,900 MLS

• 3 level split home – 3 bdrms • beautifully landscaped yard • immaculate and move in ready JOHN/SHEILA

• 1910 Sq.ft. No Stairs Rancher • Open Plan 3 Bdrms. 2 Baths, Family Rm • 24 X 30 Garage/Shop, And Much More RUSTY LJUNGH

3573 LARCH AVE $359,900 MLS

3806 ROWLAND ST $359,900 MLS

!

2069 CYPRESS $319,900 MLS

• Immaculate family home • 4 bedrooms,vaulted ceilings • Established garden. SUZANNE GLEASON

4513 SPARKS $369,900 MLS

• Large Deck, 4.74 Acres • Wood stove, 3 bdrm • Finished Basement www.rickmcdaniel.ca

john evans

• Renovated Country Home On 80 Acres • New Cabinets, Up-Dated Flooring, Windows Etc. • 22 X 40 Equip.shed, Work Shop & Cabin RUSTY LJUNGH

ING

T LIS

Cell:250.638.7001 johnevans@remax.net

• 3 level split, 3 bdrms • Beautiful décor, newer roof • Backs onto walking trails JOHN/SHEILA

sheila love

Cell:250.638.6911 sheilalove@remax.net

• 4 level split family home • 4 bedrooms, 3 bath, • well located on the Bench LAURIE FORBES

3814 HATTON STREET $419,900 MLS

• Executive, 5 bdrm home, full bsmnt • Green belt in back, large fenced, • Modern kitchen open to family rm VANCE HADLEY

vance hadley

Cell:250.631.3100 vancehadley@remax.net

marion olson

Cell:250.631.3101 m.olson@remax.net

suzanne gleason Cell:250.615.2155

suzannegleason@remax.net

• Full Duplex • Situated on 1.33 acres • Development potential KELLY BULLEID

• Excellent rental or move in 1 side • New Approved septic system • Call for full upgrade details DAVE MATERI

316 LODGEPOLE ST. $469,000 MLS

4921 HIGHLAND $620,000 MLS

• 2.77 acres with mountain view • 3 bed, 4 bath, 3 finished levels • 3 decks, new shop, 70’ x 30’ LAURIE FORBES

kelly bulleid

Cell:250.615.8688 kellybulleid@remax.net

hans stach

Cell:250.615.6200 hansstach@remax.net

• Great family home • Move in ready Beautiful custom updates KELLY BULLEID

PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

• Incredible View Property • 4 bdrms on main floor • Beautiful Master Suite Above www.rickmcdaniel.ca

laurie forbes

Cell:250.615.7782 lforbes@remax.net

tashiana veld

Cell:250.635.0223 tashveld@remax.net

LAKELSE LAKE - $899,900 MLS

• Stunning log home, beautiful beach • Open concept, 20’ rock fireplace • Sunken livingroom, wrap-around deck JOHN/SHEILA

rick mcDaniel PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

Cell:250.615.1558 rickmcdaniel@remax.net

dave materi

PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP

Cell:250.615.7225 davemateri@remax.net

rusty ljungh

Cell:250.638.2827 rustyl@remax.net


ON SALE?

The link to your community

Recreational/Sale YOUR NEWSPAPER: Terrace May 29, Terrace Standard Standard  Wednesday, Wednesday, May 29,2013 2013 CLASSIFIEDS Terrace Standard May 29, 2013 Terrace Standard Wednesday, May 29,community 2013 Wednesday, The link to your Recreational/Sale

NEID ENTERPRISES LTD. Commercial Vehicles WILL WILL haul haul away away your your old old vehivehicle cle for for free. free. call call Frenchie Frenchie 250250638-8244 638-8244

WHERE DO YOU TURN

NEID KEN’S MARINE

Commercial Vehicles

YOUR WILL haul NEWSPAPER: away your old vehiThe to your community cle free. 250Theforlink link to call yourFrenchie community 638-8244

WHERE DO YOU TURN

Recreational/Sale WHERE DO YOU TURN

114 CI WHAT’S ON SALE? $18,500.00

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

YOUR NEWSPAPER: 2006, 2006, 9.5 9.5 ft ft Adventurer Adventurer CampCampThe link to your kg. community er. weight 1350 3 er. weight 1350 kg. 3 burner burner stove w/ oven & 6 cu stove w/ oven & 6 cu ft ft -- 2 2 door fridge. 3 piece bath door fridge. 3 piece bath w/ w/ hot hot water water tank. tank. tv tv & & extra extra cupcupboards. boards. Happy Happy jacks jacks w/ w/ wiring wiring for for electric electric jacks, jacks, roof roof covers covers over vents. Cust made step over vents. Cust made step at at back. back. Excellent Excellent condit. condit. has has hardly hardly been been used. used. 250-635250-6352233 2233

2009

The link to your community

YAMAHA Recreational/Sale

Recreational/Sale

YZ250F MX BIKE

$4,199.00

MERCURY 50HP 4-StRoKE

Sport Utility Vehicle

W/CONTROLS

$4,100.00

2006, 9.5 ft Adventurer Camper. weight 1350 kg. 3 burner stove w/ oven & 6 cu ft - 2 door fridge. 3 piece bath w/ hot water tank. tv & extra cupboards. Happy jacks w/ wiring for electric jacks, roof covers over vents. Cust made step at back. Excellent condit. has hardly been used. 250-6352233

2011 YAMAHA YZ450F MX BIKE

$6,999.00 Sport Utility Vehicle Harbercraft

2002 Lexus RX300 All wheel drv. Well maintained 109,500 KM. AC, leather heated seats $13,500 250-638-1816 2004 Subaru Outback, manual/standard 5 speed, One owner, non-smoker, comes with winter tires and rims, no accidents, have receipts for maintenance. 293,500 Km $6,500.00. Call 250-638-1010

16’ jEtBoAt w/Yamaha jet

$19,995.00

2007Boats HARLEY

ULtRA CLASSIC 103 CI

53 FT Symbol Yachtfisherman, 1988 updated 2001, a beautiful yacht for living aboard or just cruising. This bristol yacht is offer for sale all inclusive, with many extras, she has a 17ft Boston whaler for fishing in and a 13.6 rigid bottom Avon on davits on the stern. This incredible boat is located in Ketchikan Alaska in a private marina, but could very easily be brought to BC since she originated from Vancouver. With all the development going on in the Kitamat area, she is a perfect fit for someone wanting to live on a yacht plus work locally. There is a photobucket site with lots of info and pictures that can be seen on Craigslist SE Alaska, boats for sale by owner. Click on the link and you will see how great she is. For more info Call Jim @ 907-254-0512 or Ethyle @ 907-254-2546

$21,500.00 WEEKLY SPECIAL

2011 YAMAHA

t9.9LMH High thrust Kicker

$2,999.00

4946 Greig Ave.

Ph: 635-2909 www.kensmarine.ca

TO Boats LEARN WHAT’S ONBoats SALE?

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

DYNA LOW

Place of Worship

2002 2002 Lexus Lexus RX300 RX300 All All wheel wheel drv. drv. Well Well maintained maintained 109,500 109,500 KM. AC, leather heated 2006, 9.5 ft Adventurer CampKM. AC, leather heated seats seats $13,500 er. weight250-638-1816 1350 kg. 3 burner $13,500 250-638-1816 stove Subaru w/ ovenOutback, & 6 cu manuft - 2 2004 2004 Subaru Outback, manudoor fridge.5 3speed, pieceOne bath w/ al/standard ownal/standard 5 speed, One ownhot water tank. tv & extra cuper, non-smoker, comes with er, non-smoker, comes with boards.tires Happy jacks w/ wiring winter rims, no acciwinter tires and and rims, nocovers accifor electric jacks, roof dents, have receipts for maindents, have Cust receipts forstep mainover vents. made at tenance. 293,500 Km tenance. 293,500 Km back. Excellent condit. has $6,500.00. Call 250-638-1010 $6,500.00. Call 250-638-1010 hardly been used. 250-6352233

CITY OF NOTIC PUBLIC *see dealers for details DISPOSA

Worship With Us

Zion Baptist Church

in Terrace

Recreational/Sale

Loving God and Serving Others Together!

4923 Agar Avenue Terrace BC Cars - Sports V8G 1H8

THIS WEEKS SPECIALS 2007 Honda Pilot EX

& Imports Cars Phone: - Sports 250.635.7727 & Imports cmaterrace@telus.net

2014 (Pr 2014 for for the the following following lands: lands: the a The building and a portion The building and a portion CITY OF TERRACE CITY OF Op pound as Co pound known as the the former former Co lin PUBLIC NOTICE OF known INTENTION (Pr PUBLIC NOTIC located at located at 3111 3111 Kalum Kalum Stree Stree lan the Sunday Celebration DISPOSAL OF LAND DISPOSA as portion Pro as a a a.m. portion of of Lot Lot A, A, District District Op 10:00 TAKE NOTICE THAT, in accordance the District, Plan PRP41812) inc TA TAKEZone NOTICE THAT, infor ac District, Plan with PRP41812) forlin Grow au lan Community Charter, the Council of theCharter, City of the Cou $1.00. C Community $1.00. 10:30 a.m. Pro •Te Terrace intends to enter into a License Agreement Terrace intends enter into a (Ages Kindergarten to Grade 9) to THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN IN AC THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN IN AC inc for with Terrace and District Community w Ph: 250.638.1336 Terrace and District C 2911 S. Sparks Street (by All West Glass) with SECTION 26Services OF THE THE COMM SECTION 26 OF COMM au • Email:term zionbpch@telus.net Pastor Matthew Koleba for a one-year Society (TDCSS) to April for 30,a THERET S Society (TDCSS) one-yea AND AND AMENDMENTS AMENDMENTS THERET • for 2014 for the Learn. following lands: 2 2014 the following lands: Love. Live. Lead forforJesus! for • Ron Ron Bowles Bowles The building and a portionThe of the fenced comTh building and a portion • Ro Director Director of of Fina Fina pound known as the former Co-op Centre p poundGarden known as the former Co for Terrace Church located at Christian 3111 Kalum Reformed Street (legally described lo located at 3111 Kalum Stree • be 3602 St. as Terrace as a portion of Lot Sparks A, District Lot 361, R5, Ro MF a a portion of Coast Lot A, District District, Plan PRP41812) forDistrict, the total amount of 635-7278 D Plan PRP41812) forBC to be $1.00. SUNDAY WORSHIP $ $1.00. co MF THIS NOTICE IS10:00 GIVEN INA.M. ACCORDANCE WITH TH Land Act:IS GIVEN IN AC THIS NOTICE htt BC SECTION 26 OF THE COMMUNITY CHARTER, SECTION 26 OF THE COMM for to NURSERY & SUNDAY SCHOOL Notice of IntentionSA AND AMENDMENTS THERETO. AND AMENDMENTS THERET co AVAILABLE (For Ages 3-11 yrs) be a Disposition of Cro htt Ron Bowles, Take notice that Ron Bowles co Highway 37 for Take notice that Highway 37 Worship God. Mirror Christ. Embrace All Cars - Sports Cars Sports Director of Finance of Fina FoB (Proponent) Vancouver, (Proponent) from fromDirector Vancouver, B

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(Lands (Lands File: File: 6 6 senger, kms beautiful yacht for living drv. Well maintained 109,500 drv. Wellor maintained 109,500 3511 Eby Street V8G 2Y9 aboard just This aboard orleather just cruising. cruising. This %# • Act application for •37Land Land Act application for a a Lice Lice KM. AC, leather heated seats 3.99 KM. AC, heated seats Take notice that Highway Power Corporation bristol yacht is offer for sale all Take notice that Highway 37 bristol yacht is offer for sale all MSRP $25,630 includes freight & PDI www.tpalife.org $13,500 250-638-1816 $13,500 250-638-1816 Industrial Camp purposes. (L inclusive, with Excitement Meter for Industrial Camp purposes. 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4534 Keith Ave.

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A26

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SPORTS

Wednesday, May 29, 2013 Terrace Standard

TERRACE STANDARD

ANNA KILLEN

(250) 638-7283

Northmen second at Rugbyfest BEFORE LAST year, the Terrace Northmen rugby club hadn’t won a game outside of northwestern B.C. in over a decade – but now it appears it is on a roll, taking second at Edmonton’s Rugbyfest over the May long weekend, besting last year’s fourth place finish. Twenty-six teams came out for the 7’s tournament May 17-19, and with a Terrace team about 30 players deep, the Northmen had enough to enter two teams – a balance of rookies and seniors on each. Northmen went 5-1 in the round robin, good enough to land both of the teams in the quarter finals. And then, both teams won in the quarter finals – including a victory over the top-seeded Edmonton Druids. “The way the bracket was set up, both of Terrace’s teams were set up against each other in the semi-finals, guaranteeing us a spot in the finals,” said Northman Evan van Dyk. Instead of facing off against each other, the teams rested up and put up one team for the finals. But even an all-star Northmen team was no match for the mixed Saskatchewan team, who won the final 35-17, knocking the Northmen to a respectable second place finish overall. Ben Soucie, Jamie Mckinstrie, van Dyk, Don Hill, Cameron Fagan, Jordy DaCosta, and Adam Linteris were among the Northmen players who recieved man of matches throughout the games.

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

HERE’S NIGEL Mclellan from the Terrace Northmen scoring a try against the Cold Lake Penguins. Instead of their normal jerseys, Terrace players donned special kits fashioned after the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles – the creative decision paid off, with the team winning the coveted title of “Edmonton Rugbyfest Social Team of the Year” at the end of the tournament.

Score

Board Terrace Northmen x Rugbyfest:

And thanks to some creative costuming and gregarious attitudes – the Northmen donned tour kits fashioned after the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, different from their normal black and red jerseys – the team won one of their “most coveted prizes”, the Edmonton Rugbyfest Social Team of the Year.

The season is just getting started, so there is plenty of time to catch the Northmen in action – in Terrace and around the Northwest as part of the Northern Rugby League along with the Prince George Gnats, the Williams Lake Stampeders, and a mixed Prince Rupert/Smithers team. All of the teams will play one

home and one away game against each other and the best record will represent the North at the Saratoga Cup, Division 3 Provincials, in Penticton in September. The first league game of the season is June 7 at 7 p.m. at the Northwest Community College field against the Williams Lake Stampeders.

VS. EDMONTON Leprechaun Tigers: W 29-0 VS. NORTHWEST Alberta Alliance: W 42-0 VS. PARKLAND: W 20-0 VS. PRINCE Rupert Seamen: W 17-12 VS. CALGARY Saints: L 24-19 VS. PARKLAND Sharks: W 38-0 QUARTER FINALS VS. #1 Edmonton Druids: W 38-12 VS. #2 Cold Lake Penguins: W 24-0 FINALS VS. MIXED Saskatchewan: L 35-17

Terrace’s shogun stars qualify for worlds OUT OF the six Terrace athletes who travelled to the World Karate and Kickboxing Council (WKC) National Championships in Ottawa earlier this month, four will be heading to worlds in Italy in the fall. Rajan Sangha earned two Canadian National Champion titles, in both continuous and point fighting and Nate Alexcee is Canadian National Champion as well. Kyle Spankie and sensei Amber Pipe both qualified in their divisions. Sangha, who also teaches as the dojo, “fought his heart out,” said Pipe, noting that she was particularly impressed because he’s spent more time teaching than training this year. Because of that, he had to cut weight for the first time ever – dropping seven pounds in the sauna before the event. But even though he was tired, Pipe said she has never seen him fight like he did at Nationals. “He’s very humble, but he shouldn’t be,” she said. “He fought eight out of 10 minutes, it was

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

FROM LEFT to right, Amber Pipe, Kyle Spankie, Kaden Roy, Shannon Murtonen, Nate Alexcee, Rajan Sangha at the Shogun Dojo.

awesome.” And 17-year-old Alexcee’s win was equally impressive. With nobody in his weight category, Pipe

arranged for him to move up a weight class so that he could experience the competition – and to the surprise of the judges, the presi-

dent, and his competitors he took bronze in the higher weight class, which meant the judges awarded him the title in his category. “He completely earned it,” Pipe said. “It was phenomenal... he was fighting black belts that were 20 pounds heavier than him.” Spankie’s fourth place finish was in part the result of “the best straight punch I’ve ever seen,” said Pipe. “He did the cleanest straight punch and knocked one guy all the way across the mat – he landed in the coach’s lap. I’ve never had a student do that, ever.” And while the other two athletes, 11-year-old Kaden Roy and 13-year-old Shannon Murtonen, didn’t qualify, they did get the experience of a big tournament, and are going to use the experience as motivation going forward. Orange-belt Roy fought in a big division against young black belts. “He only lost by two points,” said Pipe, noting he was ahead at one point before nerves set in. “He lost both of his fights in

sudden death, which is amazing.” And Murtonen, a 13-year-old black belt who also teaches at the dojo, had a very unique first tournament experience, as she competes in Kata, which she describes as a more technical, choreographed type of competition that’s “like fighting an imaginary opponent.” She got on the mat with 26 other competitors, many of them seasoned veterans comfortable with the grunts and shouts that are typical to the practise – something she hasn’t started doing yet. “It was really nerve wracking,” Murtonen said. “I think mine was the second to last kata so I had to wait a long time.” And while she didn’t qualify, she was thrilled with the experience, and looks forward the many different styles observed at nationals before trying again next year. Now, the athletes are aiming to keep training all summer, attend camps in Edmonton, Calgary and spars in Smithers before heading to worlds in October.


Terrace Standard  Wednesday, May 29, 2013

SPORTS

www.terracestandard.com A27

Terrace comes close in Kamloops Four terrace teams were points away from gold, all taking second in their divisions at the Kamloops Slurpee Cup over the May long weekend. One of those teams is the Terrace U15 Girls Select team. It also scored the most points out of every team in its tier at the round robin tournament. “Terrace was one goal away from winning,” said coach Sean Bujtas. “As much as the team did not get the over all victory, it was a huge victory for the team.” The team has struggled with scoring the past two seasons so a tournament finish of scoring more goals than any other team there and more goals than any tournament it has ever entered was significant, he said. “I’m very proud of how the girls adapted to the physical play of the Vancouver Island Ripetide, almost beating them at their own game,” he said, of the team which took the first-place finish with a 3-0-1 record, that being a 1-1 draw against the Terrace squad. Terrace finished with a 2-0-2 record – wins of 4-2 against Vernon United and 2-0 against Kamloops Blaze in addition to a 2-2 draw with Quesnel and the Riptide 1-1 draw. The Vernon match was the first of the tournament and the first goal of that game was a set up with a corner kick, beautiful cross in from the corner by Carly Davies, tapped back into the middle by Brittney Peden, and mid-air volley into the back of the net by Lindsay Ewald. That game and the second one, the Quesnel draw, featured a strong defence and strong goalkeeping from Alex Bujtas but it did take the team a while to get going against Quesnel. Two goals by Jenna Hoornenborg, assisted by Davies, Ashlee Wojnarwoski, and Alexx Muller with one answered on the Quesnel side, had Terrace up 2-1. But then at the 63-minute mark, three minutes into injury time, there was a mad scramble in front of the Terrace net with Quesnel coming out on top, tying the game at two. Terrace was up against a very aggressive, physical team in the Ripetide match – “Probably the most physical team Terrace

I

f a foreign power assaulted the United States of America leaving as much destruction in the wake of the attack as the recent tornado that ransacked Oklahoma did, the response would have been immediate and ferocious. Our next door neighbours are, after all, the most warlike, heavily armed nation in human history. They have fought in no fewer than 13 major wars and been intimately involved in literally hundreds of engagements. After wiping out a few Indian Nations in what turned out to be a genocidal campaign lasting until modern times, kicking out the British, and waging a war with us, the Americans took advantage of the lull in the action to turn on each other in what turned out to be the most devastating war in their blood spattered history. So prodigious at war are the Americans they quarterback conflicts between hostile factions in foreign lands to protect what they perceive to be in their best interests while simultaneously pursuing a war somewhere else. A terrorist cabal attacks the US and a war on terror is declared. Profits from the illicit drug trade are suspected to rival those made by pharmaceutical corporations and the war on drugs is launched. There have been wars on poverty, crime, and a host of other evils. There have always been tornados in the Midwest US but the latest are unrivaled in their ferocity. Climatologists, who spend their working days, and probably much of

Contributed PHOTO

Here’s Terrace’s U15 Girls Select team. Back row, left to right, Marrick Zips, Ansone, van Rensburg, Brittany Peden, Assistant Coach Jeff Peden, Deb Wraight, Lindsay Ewald, Sydney Copeland, Anke deWit, Carly Davies, Head Coach Sean Bujtas. Second row, Cassy Broughton, Kennedy Gill, Hailey Mitchell, Alexx Muller, Mikaela Jeffery, Ashlee Wojnarwoski, Jenna Hoornenborg, Emily Dodd. At front, goalkeeper Alex Bujtas. has met ever,” said Bujtas. But the team quickly adapted, he said, fighting back hard to make sure it was not pushed off the ball. At the 10:50 mark the tandem of Muller and Hoornenborg struck, with Muller picking up the ball in the 18 yard box and sending it over to the left side where Hoornenborg drove it into the net. Physical play continued with both teams continually fighting hard for the ball, when at 31:13 into the first half (1:13 into injury time) a scramble in the Terrace 18 yard box resulted in a Riptide goal. The second half was no different than the

first with hard checking and a few fouls being called on both sides. Strong physical defending from Brittany Peden, Anke deWit, Ashlee Wojnarwoski, Hailey Mitchell and Mikaela Jeffery shut down the Riptide forwards for the rest of the game. Terrace came close many times in the second half not letting up on the Riptide sending shots in from outside and inside the 18 yard box but could not convert. A very hard fought game where Terrace had to accept a tie at the end. That tie, the team’s second, would be the

their leisure time, ponClimate Change? The dering meteorological majority of its citizenry phenomena, tell us that (the Rational Majority) warm oceans mean more are concerned and given powerful tornados. the immense powers of Megatornados aren’t PR that could be musthe only environmental tered by the US Governindicator that the US ment it wouldn’t be long (and the rest of us) are before most fence sitters under siege. For years and deniers were conscientists have predictvinced of the problem’s ed an increase in carbon urgency. dioxide in the air and in George Bush’s Coalithe sea. Now, the rise in tion of the Willing could SKEENA ANGLER sea levels has been meabe revived. The concept sured and the predicwas a good one. The ROB BROWN tions have borne out. Recause, an illegal war, cord high temperatures was bogus, which exhave caused drought, plains why only Poland wildfires and flooding, the Netherlands and a making it patently clear couple of other inconseto all but religious kooks, apologists for the quential countries joined. If staving off the fossil fuel industries, and human ostriches probable extinction of our species was the that, as a result of our profligate ways, the cause, almost every country on earth – inclimate is now waging war on us. The met- cluding ours, which as a huge energy conaphor isn’t mine. A few years ago, I heard a sumer per capita, has a deplorable record British climatologist liken climate change that rivals the US when it comes to dealing to the Second World War. with climate change – would be scramWhere we are now, he said solemnly, bling to sign on. can be likened to where we were during the Despite the irrational, paranoid fears of Battle of Britain. the radical right, large powerful governThe US has always accurately charac- ments are essential to the functioning and terized itself as the leader of the free world. survival of a modern democratic society. It’s still the most powerful nation, so why When the global economy collapsed in hasn’t its government declared a War on the dirty thirties and our continent was in

A Call to Arms

difference between first and second for the team, despite a solid 2-0 win over the Kamloops Blaze in the final game on May 20, said Bujtas. Six boys’ teams and two girls’ teams made the trip to compete as part of the 153team annual tournament, with the U14 Boys, U16 Boys, U17 Boys, and U15 Girls all taking second in their divisions, according to the Kamloops Youth Soccer Association website. Terrace’s U15 Boys came in third, U13 Boys in sixth, U18 Boys in eighth, with the U13 Girls in fourth. the midst of ecological calamity largely brought on by wasteful and misguided agricultural practices, the US government led by Franklin Delano Roosevelt intervened on a massive scale, sending agricultural experts to the heart of the dust bowl to teach the farmers how to farm correctly. At the same time, the government put the economy back on the rails with a huge far reaching initiative they called the New Deal. The Second World War was run, and would not have been won, had it not been for Big Government. When lack of stringent regulations and adequate government oversight led to the recent global economic melt down. Total collapse was staved off when the US government bailed out large car corporations and the large banks. Like it or not, a Big US Government must lead the war on climate change. Polls taken after Hurricane Sandy during the year of climate cataclysms that was 2012, show that about 40 per cent of Republicans are concerned about climate change. It would take only 17 Republican legislators to pass climate change legislation. Unfortunately, those elected representatives are so in the thrall of Big Oil, and so afraid of the Tea Party backlash, that they vote 100 per cent against any legislation that proposes action against climate change. This must change. The war must begin. There’s more than a lot at stake. Everything’s at stake.


A28  www.terracestandard.com

Assault reports lead to charges

THREE OF four reports of domestic assaults in the Nass Valley over the Victoria Day long weekend have resulted in charges being approved against the alleged perpetrators last week. Kenneth Green was charged with aggravated assault, assault with a weapon, uttering threats to cause death or bodily harm and assault in relation to an incident in Greenville. Ryan Morven was charged with two counts of assault and two counts of attempting to choke to www.terracestandard.com A25 overcome resistance in relation to a New Aiyansh incident. The pair appeared in provincial court here May 21 and were released on bail May 22. Quentin Stevens was charged with forcible entry or forcible retainer and three counts of breach of conditions in relation to an incident in New Aiyansh. He was not released on bail and will remain in jail until his next court date. Lisims/Nass Valley RCMP officer in charge Sgt. Donovan Tait would not provide any more details *see dealers for details on the cases. The three men are due back in court in the next two months. C • Tel. 250-635-3478 • Fax 250-635-5050 Meanwhile, police continue to investigate the fourth incident. CREATION SPECIALIST”

p

Legal Notices

NEWS

Wednesday, May 29, 2013  Terrace Standard

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Legal Notices

CITY OF TERRACE PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENTION DISPOSAL OF LAND TAKE NOTICE THAT, in accordance with the Community Charter, the Council of the City of Terrace intends to enter into a License Agreement with Terrace and District Community Services Society (TDCSS) for a one-year term to April 30, 2014 for the following lands: The building and a portion of the fenced compound known as the former Co-op Garden Centre located at 3111 Kalum Street (legally described as a portion of Lot A, District Lot 361, R5, Coast District, Plan PRP41812) for the total amount of $1.00. THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 26 OF THE COMMUNITY CHARTER, AND AMENDMENTS THERETO.

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Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land

Take notice that Highway 37 Power Corporation (Proponent) from Vancouver, BC, has applied to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Smithers, for a new transmission line Adjacent to Highway 37 situated on Provincial Crown land from Bob Quinn to Tatogga, BC. The proposed Project will require various provincial authorizations including a License of Occupation and timber cutting authorizations for the Project footprint. • Land Act application for a Licence of Occupation for Utility purposes. (Lands File: 6408559) • Land Act application for a Licence of Occupation for Industrial Camp purposes. (Lands File: 6408571) • Land Act application for a Temporary Permit for Roadway purposes. (Lands File: 6408572) Written comments concerning this application should be directed to Shauna Norman, Project Manager, MFLNRO, at PO Box 5000 - 3726 Alfred Ave, Smithers BC V0J 2N0. Comments will be received by MFLNRO up to June 12, 2013. MFLNRO may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please visit the website at http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the Freedom of Information Advisor at Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations’ Office in Smithers. months with

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Terrace Standard, May 29, 2013  

May 29, 2013 edition of the Terrace Standard

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